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The only newspaper in Washington 
with the Associated Press news every 
morning in the year, 


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ashington 


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Temperature 
55; lowest, 38. 


Wéather—Generally fair and 
slightly colder today; tomorrow fair 
and warmer; diminishing northwest 
winds, becoming southerly tomorrow. 
yesterday — Highest, 


Weather details on page 10. — 


NO. 18,916. 


ENTERED AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER 
POSTOFFICE, WASHINGTON, D. C. 


WA 


SHINGTON: 


SATURDAY, MARCH 


31, 


192x. 


COPYRIGHT, 1928. 


BY THE WASHINGTON POST CO. 


—= 


TWO CENTS. — 


| POST-SCRIPTS | 


IKORGE ROTHWELL BROWN 


“Oats, peas, beans and barley 
brose— 
It’s an old, old rhyme, but the game 
still goes.”” 
. oO s sl 

The thing that invariably im- 
presses one about Tom Blanton is 
the fair, gent'emanly and dignified 
manner in which he conducts a 
¢ross-examination. 

or © € * 

It is rumored that Ty Cobb has 
knocked a home run in Wall Street 
with the bases full. 

e © * 

Senator Willis falls lifeless in the 
midst of thore who knew him and 
loved him best, the people of his 
own home town, and a political 
situation almost unprecedented is 
rendered more chaotic, not only in 
Ohio, but in the country. Death, 
which lately took one of his col- 
leagues, evens the balance of power 
in the Senate. 

New York grand jury indicts the 
quinine trust. Bitter! bitter! 

8 . e & 

Bank runner is robbed in the hall- 
way of his own building and a 
grocery store already sanitary is 
unnecessarily cleaned by a bandit. 
What this town needs is more police- 
men to guard Congressman Blanton 
from the kickers. 

The Senate confirms the Federal 
dodgasting commission just when it 
looked as though Mr. Caldwell would 
be put on the air. 


° . > ° 


Stinson and Haldeman set a new 


A0-40. FUND RATIO 
FOR DISTRICT VOTED 
IN $38,151,428 BILL 


Senate Committee Bans 
$9,000,000 Lump Sum 
Adopted in House. 


$1,000,000 INCREASE 
INCLUDES NEW ITEMS 


Suburban Student Bar Killed. 
$54,140 Proposed to Repair 
Old Western Market. 


Freighted with controversial changes 
and carrying more than $1,000,000 in 
excess of the amount authorized by tie 
House, the District of Columbia ap- 
propriation bill for the next fiscal year 
was reported to che Senate yesterday 
by the Senate appropristions commit- 
tee. * 

The bill calls for an appropriation 
of $38,151.428, which is $1,092,393 more 
than was carried in the House bill. 

The Senate committee struck from 
the bill the House provision for a 
$9,000,000 contribution from the Fed- 
era Government,’1n. inserted in its 
stead a provision calling upon the Fed- 
eral Government to pay ‘0 per cent of 
the total appropriation. The lump sum 
of $9,000.000 represents less than 25 


| 


Index to Today’s Issue. 


Pages. 

1—60-40 Ratio Voted in Bill. 
Steal $8,750 From Bank Runner. 
Blanton Guarded at Trial. 
Senator F. B. Willis Dies. 
McQuade Asks for New Grand Jury 
Broadway Limited in Crash. 

2—Put Pay Raise at $90,000,000. 
Willis Prominent in Senate 7 Years 
Grocery Robbed; Driver Held Up. 

3—Air Endurance Record Broken. 
Chicago Suburb’s Mayor Indicted 
Court Finds Remus Is Sane. 

4—Fall Given Heart Stimulants. 
The Day in Congress. 

5—Admirals Given New Stations. 
The New Shadow Dramas. 

6—Editorials. 

7—Society. 

8—In Washington Churches. 

9—Radio News and Programs. 

10—Half of D A R. Home Funds Ready 
Weather and Vital Statistics. 

12—Magazine Page. ; 

13-14-19—Finance. 

15-16747-18—Sports. 

18—The Post's Funny Folk. 

19-21—Legal Record. 

20-21—Classified Advertisements. 

22—The News in Pictures. 
Nants Taxicab Status Explained. 
Society Gives Tableaux. 


NALTER JORNGON, WEAK, 
IN EMERGENCY HOSPITAL 


Noted Pitcher Arrives Here 
From Florida for Rest 
After “‘Flu’’? Attack. 


ee -  - 


HAS LOST MUCH WEIGHT 


By ARTHUR A. 


HEYWOOD. 


per cent of the total. 


Other tmportunt changes made in 


world’s nonstop flight endurance | tne House bill by the Senate commit- 
record, but the indications are that | tee were as follows: 


Texas Tom will stay up until he runs 
out of gas. 

a . a o 
“With rushing winds and gloomy 

skies, 

The dark and stubborn Winter dies.” 
The Lion roars, the snowflake flies— 
But just ahead the violet lies! 

> ” . . 

Foreign Minister Briand’s note on 
making war so unfashionable that 
nobody in Paris would wear one 
has been received at the State De 
partment and will be debunked as 
goon as the official translator can 


get around to it. 
. 7 o > 


Uncle Remus tells another of his 
famous stories to the judge and is 
now in a position to resume the king 
business where he left off when so 
rudely interrupted. 

s a * > 

Here’s hoping that Walter John- 
son’s doctor chases the flu to the 
bench and keeps him there the bal- 
ance of the season. 

* * om > 

Another “Big Train” is wrecked— 
the Liberty Limited is in a bad smash 
at Lima, Ohio. 

i] ° > . 

Italian sculptor gets in bad with 
Turkey for not high-hatting Presi- 
dent Kemal. 


The anti-Japanese boycott in 
China comes to a sudden end. You 
recall reading yesterday, no doubt, 
that a fleet of Japanese warships 
had been ordered to China? As 


T. P. said, or thereabouts, carry a 


4 big stick and you won’t have to 


¥ 


) « puddle up-to his middle.” 


4 


¢ 
. 


use it. 
; * * ° . 

Prince Henry becomes Duke of 
Gloucester and Earl of Ulster, which 
somehow or other, we can’t explain 
why, reminds us of the gentleman 
in Mother Goose who “stepped in 
An 
Ulster comes in handy in a shower 
lof rain for anybody wh> is going to 


Gloucester. ° 
7 ~ ” . 


Richmond judge down in the good 
old wet-drinking, dry-voting cawn 
belt rules that negro Democrats are 
not eligible to vote in the Demo. 
cratic primary next Tuesday. Vir- 
ginia continues to enforce the Four- 
teenth and Fifteenth amendments 
with vim and vigor. ' 
* ~ * + 

March howls her way out like a 
jungle beast. in the Middle West. 
and the weather story from Lima, 
which long preceded the news of 
the wreck of the Broadway and 
Liberty Limited trains, explains this 
tragedy of the rails. 

* ~ - . 

Mayor Nathan Hale Thompson 
explains the Chicago crime wave 
without once blaming it on King 


George. 


a oe ae ae 


Henry Ford’s theory in paying his 
miners $8 a day is probably that 
it is good business to make it pos- 
‘gible for them to hurry to work in 
their own cars. 

. « ce * 

New York man who was used as 
a lion by his wife declares he will 
not testify against her, proving he is 


a better sportsman than she is. 
= -_ - . 
Billy Barton runs last in the 


Grand National Steeplechase. 


It probably won't influence the 
Al Smith haters to stop and reflect a 


 moment—if they know how—that 


Mussolini isn’t a Baptist. 


- 


| 


' 


’ 


} 


J 


| ters. 


It definitely continued the ta rate 
here at $1.70 on every $100 of assessed 
valuation. 


Student Ban 


It eliminated the House provision 
barring from the public schools all 
Maryland and Virginia pupils who are 
not already enrolled. 

Tt inserted an appropriation of $54.- 
140 to repair and modernize the West- 
ern Market, which was to have been 
abandoned. 

It authorized the Commissioners to 
sell the site that was purchased for a 
new fire engine house at Sixteenth and 
Webster streets, and authorized an ap- 
propriation of $35,000 for a new site. 
The proceeds from the sale of the Six- 
teenth street site will be returned to 
the Treasury. 

It increased by $1,221,459 the amount 
allotted for the public buildings and 
parks. Of this sum $400,000 is for the 


National Capital Park and Planning 
Commission and $1,800 for the Nationai | 
Zoological Park. 


Eliminated. 


Under the same head- | 
ing an increase of $12,740 is allowed 
for salaries for the labor force, $32,000 
for improving the Rock Creek and Po- 
tomac connecting parkway, $100,000 for 
improving Meridian Hill Park and $5,000 


CONTINUED ON PAGE 8, COLUMN 4 


Two in Plane Burn 
To Death in Midair 


Los Angeles, Calif.. March 30 (A.P.) 
Two persons were burned to death 
when the plane in which they. were 
riding was virtually destroyed in mid- 
air after bursting into flames while 
fiying over Compton, a suburb, shortly 
after dark tonight. 


ONE DEAD, 3 MISSING 
IN FIRE AT CRISFIELD 


Dynamite Helps Check Blaze 
That Razes Six Blocks; 
50 Homes Destroyed. 


Crisfield, Md., March 30 (A.P.).— | 
With national guardsmen called out to| 
prevent possible looting in the wake | 
of a fire which completely wiped out 
the business district of six blocks and 
spread later to partially destroy more 
than 50 homes, inhabitants of this city 
tonight were attempting to check thet: 
losses, estimated at between $1,000,00' 
and $1,500,000. One man was crushed 
to death when he was trapped under a 
falling wall, and rescue workers were 
Gigging through the tangled wreckage 
tonight in the belief that three othe: 
persons, reported missing, had met th: 
same fate. Mie 

Starting last night in a theater, the 
fire leveled every building within a six 
block area, and apparatus from six ad- 
joining cities had been summoned be- 
fore the flames were brought under 
control early today. 

Three buildings were dynamited when 
a@ sudden change in the wind threaten- 
ed to spread the blaze to other quar- 


Twenty-three business houses topplec 
before the conflagration, and the scores 
of families made homeless by the fire 
were cared for tonight by welfare 
agencies and neighbors. 


Cousins Are Hanged 
For Killing of Hermit 


|awarded $4,500 damapes by a jury 


Canton City, Colo., March 30 (A.P.).— 
Arthur Osborne and Ray Noakes were 
hanged at the Colorado State Peniten- | 
tlary this morning fo. the slaying of | 
Fred W. Selak, ageg hermit .of Grand 
Lake. ; 

Osborne and Noakes, cousins, 23 and | 
24 years old, respectively, were convict- 


dence was introduced at their trial to 


ed of first degree murder following the 
slaying of Selack in July, 1926. Evi- 


show that Selack and Osborne's father. 


had quarreled over a fence shortly be- 
fore the aged recluse was found, hanged 


| to a tree. 


Walter Johnson, 
pitching marve , whe 
of the Washington 
than 


the physical 
was the malnstay 
Bal] Club for more 
returned to Wash- 
from Jacksonville, 
literal of his 
self imme- 
Hos- 


twenty 
ington 


years 
yesterday 
seriousiy il—a 
former physica He was 
diately removed Emergency 
pital for an indefinite period 

The few Zriends 
son at Union Station “were 
the ravages of the influenza 
that the noted pitcher suffered 
managing his Newark 
League Team in Florida In direct con- 
trast to the healthy, strapping John- 
son who left this city last fall bound 
on a training in the South, 
the former Washington pitcher’ was 
helped to a_e waiting automobile 
from wheelchair a shivering, pa- 


shadow 


to 


rest 


while 


slege 


his 


thetic figure as he drew his coat more 


about him while 
men. 

The pitcher has lost weight notice- 
ably. Weighing 200 pounds while with 
the Washington club summer, 


Johnson approximately 30 


CONTINUED ON PAGE 15, COLUMN 6 


Teacher Wins $4,500 


closely 
camera 


posing for 


last 


has lost 


[In Risque Story Suit) 


re 


Indianola, lowa, March 30 (A.P.).— 


| Mrs. Florence Cochran Bradshaw, former 


Broadhorn district school teacher, 


Warren County district court in her 
suit against the members of the school 
board for slander 

Mrs. Bradshaw alleved her reputation 


aad been damaged because of her dis- | 
missal by the boara on representations | 

, ' 
made that she had tolc risque stories 


to her pupils. 


Indictments Voted 
In “Quinine Trust” 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—Ten cor- 
porations and thirteen individuals were 
indicted by a Federal grand jury today 
if connection with a Department of 
Justice investigation of the so-called 
“Dutch Quinine Trust.” The indict- 
ment charged conspiracy to restrain 
free competition in and to increase the 
market prices of cinchona bark and 
quinine derivities. 


Actress Stows Away; 


Is Married on Ship 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—Mary 
Allen Vorse, 20-year-old actress, went 
on board the Deutschland to bid John 
Hewlett, newspaner man, farewell, but 
could not do it. So she stowed away 
and they were married by the captain, 
who reported the affair by radio to- 
day. The liner sailed Thursday night. 

Miss Vorse is the daughter of Mary 
Heaton Vorse, short-story writer and 
novelist and was formerly of the Prov- 
incetown Players. Hewlett, 23, is the 
son of R. D. Hewlett of Conyers, Ga. 


and 


who greeted John- | 

} 
amazed at | 
attack | 


International | 


Was | 
in } 


PIGKPOCKETS STEAL 
30,700 FROM RUNNER 
AO AE ENTERG DANK 


Package of Bills Taken 
as Two Jostle Man at 
Building Entrance. 


THIEVES MISS ROLL 
CONTAINING $10,000 


Veteran Commercial National 
Messenger Victimized on 
Return From Treasury. 


ee we a eee 


The secong daring bank runner rob- 
bery in four days took place yesterday 
morning at 11 o'clock In the lobby of 
the Commercial National Bank Bulld- 
ing, when aa old and trusted “runner” 
of that ‘netitution had 88,750 taken 
from his pocket by two members of a 
gang believed to have been 
trailing him from the Treasury Depart- 
ment. 


who are 


Enoch G. Johnson, about 60 years old, 
the runner of Commercial Na- 
tional Bank, still had $10,000 left when 
he reached to 


Five thousand dollars 


the 
the paying teller’s cage 
make his return 
of this was carried in his hand and the 
other $5,000 
pocket The 
| was in his left trousers pocket 
| Although 


| few 


was in an inside 


money which was stolen 


the loss was discovered a 


had 
entered 


minutes after Johnson heen 


' 
|jostled by two men as he 


night detectives assigned to the case 
had been unable to make 
, in their 


any progress 


investigation 


Jostled in Bank Doorway. 


of the Commercial Nattonal for four- 


teen years, was one of its most trusted | 


employes. he 
| carried millions of dollars of the bank’s 


funds 


During his service 


morning he was sent to the cash room 
of the Treasury Department. There he 
obtained three bundles of bills, 85.000 tn 
$20 bills; $5,000 tn 85 bills, and snother 
bundle containing eight $1,000 bllls 
seven $100 bills and one $50 bill. The 
twenties he placed in a coat pocket, the 
five he carried in his and the 
larger bills he placed trousers 
pocket. 


hand. 
in a 


Had 


Johnson, 


Man 


is the 


Seen Before. 


who 
fury messenger of the bank, told offl- 
‘clals of the institution that when 
,he noticed 
ithe lobby 


/ mained 


He said that this man re- 
there for some time and that 
he became suspicious of the stranger 

Later, when Johnson went to rhe 
Treasury, he says that he saw the same 


CONTINUED ON PAGE 5, COLUMN 2 


Rhineland Banishes 


ee 


Aix La Chapelle, Rheinland, Prussia 
| March 30 (A.P.).—Alexander Subkoif, 
|} youthful husband of Princess Victori: 
|of Schaumberglippe, recently ordered 
out of Germany after a series of és- 
capades, turned up here secretly. The 
provincial police ferreted him out and 
handed him the order of the governor: 
of the Rheinland to leave the country 
within 24 hours. 

Thereupon Subkoff, who is becoming 
@ man without a country, departed for 
Belgium, where it was announced yes- 
terday that he had been told to move 
on 


Lindbergh Is Silent 
On World- Tour Plan 


St. Louis, March 30 (A.P.).—Col. 
Charles A. Lindbergh declined today to 
comment on reports that he contem- 
plated a round-the-world flight, but 
said he had “no particular plans at 
present.” 

“There have been so many rumors 
that I have adopted the policy of ig- 
noring them,” Col. Lindbergh said. “If 


you will check up on the various re- 
ports published the last week you will 
be able to judge for yourself as to the 
inauthenticity.” 


40 Injured As 


Liberty Flier 


Strikes Broadway Limited 


Rear-End Collision of Eas 
Ohio, Due to Storm Cond 


tbound Trains Near Lima, 
itions—Half of Wounded 


Passengers Sent to Hospitals. 


Lima, Ohio, March 30 (AP.).—The 


flyer, crashed into the Broadway Lim- 
ited on the same road four miles west 
of here tonight, injuring more than 40 
passengers on both trains. About half 
of the injured were removed to hospitals 
here, while ph¥sicians treated the re- 
mainder in the coaches. 

The Broadway Limited was awaiting 
orders from a tower because of tele- 
graph wires having been severed by a 
sleet storm last night, when the Liberty 
bore down, running at 40 miles an 
hour. Both trains were east bound, 


. 


| The Liberty engine ploughed into a 


| Liberty Limited, Pennsylvania Railroad club car on the Broadway, telescoping 


the club car, a mail car and a parlor 
car in the center of nine coaches on 
the Broadway. The locomotive of the 
_Liberty was derailed and the tender 
| smashed into the engine. injuring Hen- 
ry Strasser, engineer, from Fort Wayne 
Ind. It-is expected he will lose his arm 

The Broadway Limited was taken half 
a mile eastward to a highway crossing 


where the injured were removed» to 
ambulances | ‘ 
More than 30 minutes elapsed before 
word of the wreck reached here because 
of the isolation resulting from crip- 


pled telephone service. 


= bs Poy eng! Se as io yaaiaak hy 


coat | 


the | 
bank building there was no clew to the | 
‘identity of the pickpockets, and last | 


Johnson, who has veen in the service | 


has | 


regular Treas- 


he | 
went into the bank yesterday morning | 
a stranger loltering around | 


Princess’ Husband, 


| Clifton, Staten Island. 


BLANTON GUARDED 
“AY CAPITOL POLICE 
AT STAPLES. TRA 


Shot Fired at Accused 
Man and Auto Fire to 
Become Issues. 


DETECTIVES CALLED 
BY DEFENSE COUNSEL 


Psycho-Analyst Sirovich, on 
Stand, Sifts Significance 
of Woman’s Screams. 


ee ae 


Two headquarters detectives will be 
by the defense tn the trial of 
Policeman the 
Police Trial and it was 
predicted last night by those in touch 
with the situation that the testimony 
will 

nature 


called 
Orville Staples before 


Board today, 


which they be of 80 
to 
bring about a grand jury investigation 
Ogle @nd 


have recently been 


give will 


sensational a as . probably 


The 
Charles P 


detectives, Howard 
Weber, 
| Investigating several incidents which, 
of the 
it. Most 


Representative 


i|while not a 


part Staples case, 
the evi- 

Thomas 
counsel for Staples, hopes to 
is Said to 


affidavits now 


offshoots of of 


dence 


are 
which 
| Blanton, 
from 


adduce the detectives. 


be contained in several 
in their possession 
Oxgic Weber 


rating the firing of a mysterious shut 


and have been investi- 
at Policeman Staples as he went to his 

trial 
work- 
mysterious of the 

of Frederick 
| Schenck, one of the principal witnesses 


home shortly before the present 


They also been 


| started nave 


jing on a burning 


|}automobile Policeman 
igainst Staples 
Courtroom ts 
The trial 

| Precinct Police 


tried, 


Armed Camp. 


board the Sixth 


where Staples 


room at 


Station, 


is being was turned into 


‘armed camp yesterday afternoon when | 


' 


| alleged threats of a prosecution witness 
| to “fix” him and to “mop up” Mrs 
'Emma Delaney, a defense witness. 
Blanton accused Mrs. Louise Hanley 
prosecution of 


the 


witness, 


him as he left station house¢ 


noon recess 


backed 


charge 
| Lieut 
police 


was testimony 
of the Capitol 
Charles Quirt 
who has sat 
the trial 


The hearing yesterday 


by 
Robert Frowning, 
by 

man,’ 


force and 


| during the 
| 
| 


Blanton “mystery 


near him all during 
afternoon was 
heid behind with a 
squad of policemen on guard both in- 


'side and outside the buard roon 


barricaded doors 


pgainst | 
“suspicious” characters. A specia! | 


| squad of six Capitol policemen and two | 


“secret service’ men At | 


at 


were placed 


the board room 


it WwW 


in 
| Blanton's request, 


vantage points 
as sald. 


Charges Woman Kicked Him. 


Blanton told Police Louis 


: ' | Representative Blanton demanded spe- | 
When he reported to work yesterday | Rnd 


|clal police protection from attack and | 


having kicked | 


Blanton’s | 
of | 


| 
| 


Inspector 
J. Stoll, who has been under Blanton's 
fire during the past three days, that 
| he would be held responsible for Blan- | 
ton’s safety and that ~f his witnesses 

“If your men of the Metropolitan po- 
lice force can’t afford protection to me 
and the witnesses 1 will call in the 


CONTINUED ON PAGE 2, COLUMN 2. 


FIGHT FILMS CAUSE 
MOVIE MAN'S ARREST 


Manager of Capitol Heights 
Theater Is Charged With 
Transporting Pictures. 


Department of Justice agents 
local night 
manager 


and 
arrested 
the 


detectives ast 
Urie Hollingsworth, of 
Capitol Heights, Md., moving picture 
house, and charged him with tilegally 
transpgting moving picture films of 
the Dempsey-Tunney fight. The arrest 
was made at Fifteenth and H streets 
northeast. 

Department of Justice agents re- 
ceived a tip that che films were to be 
shown last night. They took Headquar- 
ters Detectives Hovard Ogle and 
Charles Weber along and went to the 
moving picture house. There they 
joined a packed house and watched the 
film. 

After the show Hollingsworth, who 
lives at 618 Otis street northwest, and 
is connected with the Ourisman Chev- 
rolet Sales Co., carried the three boxes 
of flim in his car back into the Dis- 
trict, followed by the police. The police 
waited until the car reached a well- 
lighted part of town before stopping 
it, as they did not want to alarm a 
young woman passer.ger. 


Rum Ship Boldly 
Anchors at Yonkers 


¢eNew York, March 30 (A.P.).—The 
three masted schooner W. E. Litchfield 
with a cargo of 36,000 bottles of liquors 
casually slipped through the vigilant 
customs patrol in the harbor, only to 
be seized at her anchorage at Yonkers 
last night, customs authorities an-, 
nounced today. The captain and his 
crew were arrested. 

The liquors, contained in 3,000 bags 
were valued at $360,000. The craft it- 
self is valued at $50,000. 

The schooner arrived from Miami »%n 
Monday and lolled at anchor almost 
opposite the Coast Guard station at 


, 


SENATOR F. B. WILLIS DIES 
WAITING TO MAKE ADDRESS 
POLITICAL CONTEST 


3 . ‘ Se A “ve” - ‘ * 
"om Tae he ee MO , 
e or 
e ee 


Harrie & Ewing. 


SENATOR FRANK B. WILLIS, 


APQUADE ASKS COURT 


an | 


FOR NEW GRAND JURY 


immunity and Stand Grill- 
ing on Charges. 


REYNOLDS IS_ INDICTED 


Impanelment of a special grand Jury 


for the sole purpose of investigating 


foreman of the present grand jury, in a 


report to Justice Walter I. McCoy In the 


District Supreme Court. 
“Bring Blanton 
grand jury,” 


before the special 
McQuade said, “have him 


waive immunity and let him prove his | 


charges that the men on the police 
force are not of the highest caliber.” 

rhe grand jury had just completed a 
report of the investigations of charges 
affecting three policemen brought out 
by Representative Blanton before the 
Gibson subcommittee when McQuade 
began his talk. 

Policeman Edward M. Taylor was in- 
dicted by the jury on a charge of “hi- 
jacking.” Blanton used this charge to 
launch his investigation of the Police 
Department by the Gibson committee 
During the investigation Blantor. 
eharged that gamblers had raised $2,000 
to have Precinct Detective Arthur Fi- 
helly moved from the First Precinct to 
the Twelfth Precinct. The grand jury 
reported that Fihelly was given a “mer- 
ited promotion” when he was trans- 
ferred. | 

Policeman George I. Hellmuth, who 
testified before the Gibson committee 
that he was transferred frqgm the Fourth 
to the Sixth Precinct after McQuade 
had told him to “keep his eyes shut” in 
connection with an alleged gambling 
establishment in Four-and-a-half street 
southwest, was transferred for the 
“good of the service,” the grand jury 
reported. 

The courtroom was crowded when the 
grand jury filed in to make its report 
After turning the written reports over 


CONTINUED ON PAGE 8, COLUMN 3 


DEATH OF ORI SENATOR 
SHOCKS OFFICIALS HERE 


Would Have Blanton Waive) Political Effect of Removal of 


Hoover Rival From State 
| Contest Studied. 


SECOND-CHOICES IN FIELD 


By CARLISLE BARGERON. 


| The State that has given so many 


ithe Metropolitan Police Department was/| Presidents to the country last night 
|urged yesterday by Martin B. McQuade | snatched back her latest offering, giv- 


‘ing political the 
| shock 
of President Harding 


| The shock of 


Washington greatest 


it has received since the death 


Senator Willis’ tragic 


! 


| 
’ 
| 


| 
| 
| 
! 


—_——- 


\s Stricken on Stage at 


Delaware; Succumbs 
in an Anteroom. 


COLLAPSES IN ARMS 
OF AID, C. A. JONES 


‘Never Felt This Way Before,’ 
He Says; Calls Wife as 
Club Sings ‘Farewell.’ 


ee 


Delaware, Ohlo., March 30 (A.P.).— 
United States Senator Frank B. Willis, 
candidate for the Republican presiden- 
tial nomination, died of cerebral hem- 
orrhage here tonight In an anteroom at 
Gray’s Chapel of Ohio Wesleyan Unt- 
vetsity, where 2,500 persons had gathe- 
ered to listen to Delaware’s son deliver 
@ campaign address in a huge home- 
coming celebration. 

On the stage, unaware of his passing, 
the Buckeye Glee Club, of Columbus, 
was singing a campaign song, “Fare- 
well.” 

Senator Willis died at 9:09 p. m., 
when he fell into the arms of his sece- 
retary, Charles A. Jones, just as he en- 
tered the anteroom. 

Senator Willis was just preparing to 
speak when he became ill. As he left 
the stage with Mr. Jones, he remarked, 
“Jones, I never felt this way in my life. 
There is something awfully wrong.” 

Grasps for the Wall. 

Then, as they entered the anteroom, 
Mr. Jones said the senator staggered, 
grasped desperately at the wall and 
slumped. The secretary caught him 
just before he reached the floor. 

The senator called @eebly for his wife. 
She was summoned quletly off the stage, 
only to enter the anteroom as her hus- 
band drew his last breath. 

Secretary Jones returned to the stage 
and announced: 

“Mr. Willis never will be with us any 
more. He its gone from us for all time.” 

He asked that all persons leave the 
hall and allow only relatives to remain. 

Followed Torchlight Parade, 


The crowd, which only a few mo- 


' ments before had participated in the 


greatest political ovation Delaware had 
ever known, had marched in a torche- 
light parade, had carried red fire and 
had listened to a band, was stunned. 

A moment of silence, then pandemo- 
nium. People jumped from their seats 
and hurried from the hall. A few, 
dumbfounded, could not move, and sat 
gfued to their seats. Tears ran from 
the eyes of many of his old friends. It 


| was half an hour before many could 
, believe the news, 


| death in his old home town could not 


| have been more profound. Only Wed- 


) 
| nesday he was his towering, jovial self 
' 


'his resonant voice engaged in banter 
|with his colleagues. Dire 
personal ones. 

It was Wednesday that he returned 
again to his State to carry on the work 
| which circumstances assigned to him 
|in this campaign. These circumstances 
withheld a major chance of his attain- 
|} ing the Presidency, but assigned to him 
|& major role in the presidential cam- 
paign. This was the stopping of Secre- 
tary of Commerce Hoover. 

And it was inevitable that with last 
night’s regret at the senator’s death 
there should be coupled thought as 
to how his death will bear on 
presidential campaign. 
anti-Hoover forces will withdraw from 
the field remains to be seen. If they 
should do so, leaving the Secretary un- 
challenged for the State’s 51 votes there 


the resistance to him will break down 


tion. 

But it seemed to be agreed on all 
sides that the senator's death does no! 
automatically clear the field. His dele- 


for the Presidency. 


CONTINUED ON PAGE 3, COLUMN 5 


SEEK GOLDEN JUBILEE MEETI 
FOR WAS 


Dr. 
annual display of vanity is woman's 
own sex to 


apartments fitted with min 


° 


Local members of international organization hope to bring greatest convention 
in history of the association to the National Capital in 1931. 


EASTER FASHION PARADE—-WHY WE HAVE IT. 
Knight Dunlap, Johns Hopkins University psychologist, says reason for 


MAN’S DEADLIEST ENEMY. 
Dr. Rayd R. Sayers declares that carbon monoxide gas deserves this title and 
cites some of the reasons. | 


MANY HAVE ESCAPED FROM “LIVING BURIALS.” 
How ill-fated members of stricken’ submarines and others helplessly imprisoncd 
may stave off death indefinitely by learning to conserve one’s breath is set forth 
by Howard Thurston, master magician, 


BACK TO THE COOK BOOK AGAIN. 
Revival of culinary arts, expert declares, is due to modern plan of housekeeping 


BUILDING AN OUTDOOR TWIN PUSHER 
Another of the famous Merrill Hamburg articles on the construction of model 
planes, such as.are now taking part sm the Miniature Aircraft Tournament here. 


ALL IN THE MAGAZINE SECTION OF 


TOMORROW’S BIG WASHINGTON POST 
(The Capital’s Greatest NEWSpaper) 


Dont? forget the eight-page rotogravure section and eight pages of comics! 
Are your children reading THE JUNIOR POST? If not, they're missing a lot. 


NG OF CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR 
HINGTON. 


fight to reduce competition within her 
a minimum, 


> 


iature “laboratory kitchens.” 


] 


| Floyd V 
W. O. Benner. 


Five physiclans were called, Doctors 
Dorrance S. James, I. T McCarty, 
Miller, A. R, Callandar and 
They pronounced death 


, due to cerebra' hemorrhage. 


political | 
threats it frequently carried, but never | 
| torches used 


Earlier in the evening Senator Willis 
rad complaineo of the gas from the 
in the parade. He said 


| they made him feel ill, Jones said. 


| Senator Willis died, Mrs. 


Spent a Restless Night. 


Mrs. Willis said the senator had been 


Slightly ill Thursday and had spent a 
restless night 


After a half-hour in the roon where 
Willis left, 


| Supported by Mr. Jones and*her father, 


| Nathan 


the | 
Whether the | 


Dustin. 
and 


John Her brothers, Edward, 
Fred Dustin also accom- 
panied her. She was so weak from 
the shock that she Imost had to be 
carried from the room, 


Police and National Guardsmen were 


| called to the chapel to take the crowd 


in hand. They sent all loiterers from 


| the hall, and drew up at attention as 


are many observers who believe thai | 


the body was carried from the chapel 


' to a funeral parlor. 


and that he will receive the nomina- | 


Senator Willis arrived in Delaware 
from Columbus on an interurban o7r 


at 3:37 this afternoon. 


gat@s are all entered in their own right | 
and under Ohio law have second choices | 
Some are pledged | 


| master 
| guished guest. a 


Had Slept in Afte~noon. 
He was met by Roy Brower, a boy- 
hood friend. They went to a room at 
the Allen Hotel. ‘* 


Mr. Brower said Senator Willis said 


he “would like to take a rest,” so he 


lay down for more than two hours and 
slept a little. 

Shortly before 6 p. m., the senator 
arose, went to a Kiwanis Club dinner 
iu the hotel, where he laughed and 


| joked with friends and, according to 
, those present, seemed in the best of 
_health and spirits. 
at the dinner, but arose once to ace 


He did not speak 


knowledge the remarks of the toaste 
concerning the club’s distine 


Dr. I. T. McCarty, one of the physi- 
cians with the senator when he died 
and who also attended the Kiwanis din- 
ner, said Senator Willis told ‘him during 
the course of the’ meal that he “never 
felt better’ in his life. 

Seemed Supremely Happy. 


“He laughed and joked as we welt 


back to his room,” Dr McCarty said; ~ 


“and seemed supremel; happy.” - 

Charles Frederickson, Coshocton, who 
has been mentioned as Willis candidate 
for national committeeman from Ohio 
was on the platform when the senator 
was stricken He also had been a guest 
at the Kiwanis dinner. 

In the chapel was the Galena High 
School cheering squad. Senator Willis, 
as a boy, attended Galena High School. 


Whether funeral services will be held : 


£02. Soa 


eS ee 


a 
bp aan 


= “ 
EET ayy Cate 


~ 
ees SITS =, 


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- 


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a .. e 7 & . L : » . ‘sogee oh s dW fa’ " = tae sigh - aa ‘ ao) t} 
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» 2 . : al y > ; - i. " be 7 4 aX 4 : / j ‘ ~ 7 { ve al ? , +5 i 7 Pe Bee” « ‘ : - Y oa ee | 

7ey y ri ' fs ; he . pad th ee > 8 + 4) le ine i rm, ¥3 ren ~ : é " ; a Ya. i; bit ‘. eo A Ve . BY igor em me 7 «: cP i. é H . a Ye? tae eS +t ‘ * 

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4 : . ’ : het ; ; y 7 3 ahpeet, mata i x ; * : 

‘i p 


_ SATURDAY, MARCH 3z, 1928. 


DEMOCRAT TO FILL WILLIS PROMINENT 


be orci p a ‘ot es is ig bd 


a 
is 


ae 


ay 5 


bales 

7 

‘ 
’ 


~ 
- 


. Posipa 
-  rvehe ~ 
PB ele : : 
i ind A 
— * “Soe 


3 f 4 
' :o de 
* 


THE WASHINGTON POST: 


(ee 


sen poumicaL eaccy 91640 EMBEZTLEMENT 


MISES, 


TO BE $90,000 00 
PRESIDENT IS TOLD 


Budget Bureau Figures, Laid 
Before Him, Increase 
All Estimates. 


HOUSE COMMITTEE 
SEEKING EXACT SUM 


When Definite Determination 
ls Reached, Redraft of 
Bill Will Follow. 


— - 


President Coolidge understands that | 


the Welch bill to raise the pay of Fed- 
eral workers would cost the Govern- 
ment about $90,000 000 a year, it was 
eaid at the White House yesterday. 
Evidently the President obtained this 
estimate from the Bureau of the Bud- 
get. The House civil service committee 
was told Thursday that the Budget 
Bureau had fixed the cost at that fig- 
ure. 

The President, it was said at the 
White House yesterday, has made one 
or two inquiries about the Welch bill, 
but at this time is far from being fa- 
smiiliar with its terms 

Three estimates have been made now 
as to the cost of tne Welch bill—-the 
$90,000,000 estimate of the Budget Bu- 
reau, the $68,000,000 estimate of the 
Bureau of Efficiency. and the $35,009.- 
000 estimate of the National Federation 
of Federal Employes 


Must Redraft Measure. 


The first thing that the House civil 
service committee will have to do is 
determine definitely just how much 
the Treasury can stand for salary 
raises, and draft a bill accordingly. 

As it is now written, the bill would 
grant an average increase in salary of 
a little less than $300,000 a year to 
about 120,000 employes, 60,000 of whom 
are in the District of Columbia. 


Substitutes Are Suggested. 


The civil service committee will not | 


again consider the bill until some day 
next week. The day will be set when 
Representative Lehlbach (Republican), 
of New Jersey, the chairman, returns 
to the city Monday. 

Meantime, several members of 
committee, fretting at 
confronts the bill, are trying to devise 
substitute schemes that may 
through without the vast amount of 
research work that must be 
through before the Welch 
made ready for the House. 


Federal Employes Union 
Head Quits Over Measure 
Wiliiam F. Franklin, president of 


Local u9, Federal Employes Union, last 
night tendered his iesignation to the 


cal as the result of a reprimand given | 
_ : P 6 | fear, hate and honesty and love. 


him for expressing 
the Welch bill and the retirement act 
Franklin declared that he believes the 


Welch bill to be unfair to 
employes and impossible 
tion. 

Franklin criticized the parade 
Federai and District employes, led by 
Mrs. Margaret Hopkins Worrell, which 
preceded the first day’s hearing on tne 
Welch bill. The Welch 
tirement act are alike in falling 
provide for the 2,150 per diem employes 
of the District and the Welch bill fails 
to provide for even the annual roll 
employes, Franklio declared last night, 
in explaining his action. He advocated 
a fight to have the District salary ap- 
propriation retained at the $375,000 
figure first introduced into the House. 

The local, which is composed of Dis- 
trict employes, accepted the resigna- 
tion and decided to elect a new pre@- 
dent at the next meeting. W. H. Olds, 
chairman of the legislative committee 
of the local, spoke on the Salary Dill 
and offered a resolution calling for 


bis views against 


of realiza- 


the tnclusion of the District employes | 


in the Welch bill. He also declared that 
“petty officlaldom must be denuded of 
its established bureaucracy in this bill, 
else the dispensation of increased re- 
muneration will revert to the highest- 
paid group where it is least needed 
and where many worthy ones often are 
robbed ‘of just deserts through self- 
ishness, prejudice at.a injustice, prac- 
ticed by this aforesaid group.” He ad- 
vocatei a board of arbitration to decide 
disputed questions of salary ratings. 


Dance at City Club Tonight. 

The City Club Saturday Nighters will 
give an “all fools’ day” dance in the 
club’s main dining room tonight. Col. 
John W. Oehman is chairman of the 
committee in charge and Mrs. T. W. 
Barrett is in charge of decorations. 


ROGERS [J peeeeees 
| =[5 B81 =" 


CLOTHES 


Make It 
SHORTS! 


Says the man of to- 
day, referring to under- 
wear, and, of course, 
we have the new Color- 
ed Shorts and the knit 
‘pullover shirts to wear 
with them. 


SHORTS 
75c to $2.50 


SHIRTS 


Policemen 
' Hunt, 
|Blanton accuses as the 
| spirators” among the “gang that framed 


the | 
the delay that | 


be put | 


rone | 
ill can be | 


the District | 
| face cupped 
| his feet and shouted: 


a 
01 


bill and the re- | 
to | 


| smiles. 


| cord this morning. 


TO GUARD HIM DURING TRIAL 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1, 


park police who will,” Blanton said, as 
the board recessed for :unch. 

Blanton accused Mrs. Louise E. Han- 
ley, one of the accusers of Staples, of 
having blocked his passage from the 
station house when he went to lunch, 
and with having “missed my coat tail” 
by an inch when she “kicked at me 
while my back was turned.” 

E. H. Buchanan, real estate salesman, 
created a sensation when he testified 
Schenck and Joseph 
of the Third Precinct, whom 
“prime con- 


Staples,” committed acts of familiarity 
with Mrs. Helen Williams, Mrs. Mazie 
Lacey, Mrs. Marie Waters and Mrs. 
Louise E. Hanley in the witness room 


,during the trial. 7 


Buchanan declared he saw Schenck 
and Hunt “chuck the women under 
the chin, place their hands on their 
Knees while conversing with them and 


Otherwise act familiar with them.” 


Among the many Blanton surprises 


of the day was the introduction of 


Representative Sirovich, noted surgeon 
and psychologist, of New York, in the 
role of an “expert phycho-analyst for 
the defense.” 


Performance Awes Crowd. 


Blanton called on Sirovich to show 
that the hysteria which recently over- 
came Mrs. Williams, one of the prin- 
cipal prosecution witnesses, was the 
natural reaction of “one suddenly be- 
coming aware of the net that was 
drawing about her.” Blanton has 
charged Mrs. Williams with being a 
party to a false affidavit. 

The spectators and members of the 
trial board looked on in seeming awe 
as Blanton and Sirovich enacted their 
role of inquisitor and psycho-analyst. 

Intorming the board that he intended 
asking Sirovich a hypothetical question, 
Blanton asked: 

“Suppose a woman who has lived a 
life of immorality would enter into a 
conspiracy to give false testimony and 
to get others to give false testimony 
against an honest policeman and in 
that conspiracy suppose she gave a 
certain date and then found out she 
couldn’t prove that date, and when she 
is summoned to court, knowing that 
she is called upon to testify about 
framing up the officer, she is overcome 
with a fit of hysteria. As a psycho- 
logical expert, how would you explain 
that?” 


Sirovich Gives Opinion. 


Sirovich, immaculately dressed in a} 


dark suit and wearing in the lapel of 
his coat a red carnation as big as tne 
palm of his hand, looked thoughtfully 
up to the celling for a moment and 
then said: 

“There would tn all probability be a 
conflict of emotion .in-:the woman. 
Emotions are like the scales of a piano. 
The lowest scale of human emotion 
fear and hate.” 

“Fear—fear—hate—and—” 
shouted as Sirovich raised 


his hands 


'and at the same time cutting Blanton 
i short by saying: 


“No, no, congressman; please don't 


interrupt me ®hile I am collecting my | 
| thoughts.” 


Then resuming, Sirovich said: 
“The highest scale is love. Between 
them are varying degrees of emotion, 


' such as honesty of purpose and good- 
between | 
When | 


ness. But there is a conflict 
such a conflict does take place it is 
demonstrated in the form of Nysteria.” 

With the last remark Blanton, who 
had gazed intently at Sirovich, his 


in his hands, Jumpvd to 


“With screams’”’ 

ae te 

“And tears?” 

“Yes.” 

“And cries?” 

“Yes, and with 
plied. 

“Ah, 
Blanton 


cries,”” Sirovica re 
that certainly is fine doctor,” 
said. his face wreathed in 
“You know, doctor, 


agree on everything in the 


Turning to Assistant Corporation 
Counsel Robert L. Willlams, the prose- 
cutor, Blanton said in low tones: 

“I don’t suppose the gentleman from 
the corporation 
to cross-examine the eminent doctor.” 

Williams shook his head. 

“And I don’t suppose any 
lawyer here wants to either,” 
bellowed. 


Seeks to 


Blanton 


Locate House. 


For three days Blanton has endeav- Staples’ automobile recently and then 
ored to learn the address of the house |have cleaned their weapon and shown 


where members of the Police Depart- 
ment and the district attorney’s office 
met with the women accusers of Staples 
to prepare the affidavits used against 
the patrolman. 

Assistant District Attorney David A 
Hart, Inspector Louis J. Stoll, Lieut. 
James D. McQuade and Policemen 
Schenck and Hunt were present. Dur- 
ing examination of Mr. Hart, Inspector 
Stoll and Policeman Hunt, Blanton has 
attempted to wring from them the ad- 
dress and names of the persons living 
in the house. Each witness has testified 
he did not know the address of the 
house or on what street it was located. 

Yesterday Blanton recalled Inspector 
Stoll to the stand and said: 

“Inspector, can you tell me where 
that house of mystery is?” 

“I’m sorry, Mr. Blanton, but I don’t 
know.” 

“Well, I'm sorry for you, then,” Blan- 
ton replied. 

Blanton then ordered Inspector Stoll 
to “spend the afternoon” looking for 
the “house of mystery.” 

When the inspector returned to the 
trial, shortly before the board recessed 
until 10 o’clock this morning, Blanton 
called him to the stand and asked: 

“Inspector, are you prepared now to 
tell me where you and your gang of 
conspirators met to get these false af- 
fidavits against Staples?” 

“There was no gang,” Stoll replied. 

“All right, then,” Blanton said, “$f it 
wasn’t a gang, I'll put it this way. 
What is the address of the house you 
and your flushed covey went to?” 

“The number of the house is 1242 
Nineteenth street northwest. 

“Are you absolutely certain that is 
the number?” Blanton asked. 

“To the best of my knowledge and 
belief it is.” 

“I don’t want that kind of answer. 
I want you to be certain.” 


Blanton and Witness Clash. 


Stoll’s face flushed and he repeated 
that the address was correct as far 
as he knew. When Blanton chided 
him for not making an effort to find 
out for certain if the house at 1242 
Nineteenth street where a Mr. Edward 
J. Bastable is supposed to live was the 
place where Stoll’s “gang of conspira- 
tors” met, Stoll pounded his fist on 
the table, drew a deep breath and 
shouted at Blanton: 

“You can say what you please, Mr. 
Blanton, but you are inferring that 
something wrong went on there.” 

“Well, what’s sacred or hallowed 
about this house, anyway?” Blanton 
asked. 

The Texan became irritated at In- 
spector Stoll and asked why the wit- 
ness‘ had not gone into the house and 
looked it over to make sure it was the 
place he had met with Hunt and 
Schenck the night of March 7. 

Williams jumped to his feet and 
warned Stoll that he had no right to 


which 
is | 


Blanton | 


' womanhb 


we don't | 
halls of} 
Congress, Out we certainly are in ac- | 
And you are right.” | 


iness. The 


counsel's office wants | 


other | 


Stoll’s superior officer he had better 
order Stoll and the others connected 
with the Police Department who met 
at the “house of mystery” to get the 
number and the name of the person 
who lived in the residence. 


Trial Opens in Disorder. 


The trial opened yesterday morning 
with the usual disorder that has ac- 
companied the beginning of each day’s 
session. 

Blanton and Chapman W. Fowler, 
brother of the District health officer and 
counsel for Policeman Hunt and Mrs. 
Loulse Hanley, began the second round 
of their legal battle, with Blanton 
claiming to have “drawn first blood.” 

The Texan tried to probe into Mrs. 
Hanley’s past. The witness refused to 
answer Blanton’s questions, at one time 
stating: 

“This is the trial of Staples and you 
are not called upon to investigate me.” 

Blanton appealed to the chairman of 
the board, Wiliiam H. Wahly, to make 
Mrs. Hanley answer his questions, Blan- 
ton asked Mrs. Hanley if she took lunch 
the previous day with Policeman 
Schenck. Mrs. Hanley refuse“ to reply. 
Blanton then called on Chairman 
Wahley to i~form Mrs. Hanley of the 
penalty for perjury. When Blanton re- 
peated his question Mrs. Hanley re- 
plied: 

“I don’t remember.” 


Threatens Court Proceeding. 


Blanton tried several times to have 
Mrs. Hanley answer “yes or no,” and 
when he failed he declared he wanted 
Mrs. Hanley cited before the Police 
Court for failure to answer. 

Policeman Hunt then was called to 
the stand. Blanton asked him how 
much he had pald for his wicker ‘fur- 
niture in a former apartment and Hunt 
refused to answer. after having been 
advised by his attorney, Mr. Fowler. 

Fowler said the question was “im- 
material.” 

Then the wrangle started Blanton 
and Fowler talked in unison. Out of 
the jabber of words Blanton was heard 
to say that he wouldn't press the ques- 
tion if Hunt would say he refused to 
— because it might incriminate 

m. 

During the argument with Fowler, 
Blanton shouted: 

“Now it’s coming up. I told’ you it 
would take months to try this case.” 

lanton enliven-d the morning ses- 
sion with another “private” speech to 
the newspaper reporters covering the 


| trial. 


Shortly after announcing that he 
had drawn “first blood” in his tilt with 
Fowler, the Texan turned to the re- 
porters and sald: 

“I have to earn everything I get. I 
have the press against me, but you 
boys are all right.” 

Blanton said the newspapers for 
the reporters worked wouldn't 
let them report his victories. 

Blanton arrived at the trial 25 min- 
utes late. He had spent most of the 
night looking for policemen. 

“Il found 75 officers on thelf beats 
this morning. It looks like they must 
have put a couple of additional night 
inspectors on the job,” Blanton said. 


Women Bring Lunches. 


The eight women who have attended 


| every session of the trial discovered how 


to retain their seats after the noon re- 
cess. At previous sessions these women 
have come “bright anc early” as one po 
liceman said, but lost their front-row 
seats to male spectators during the 
lunch recess period. Yesterday, how 
ever, the late arrivals learned the 


| women had kt-ought their lunches with | 
the trial | 
| to 
' 
ct} 
| Hoover 


them and would 
all day long 

Policeman Raymond D. Patgcett, 
the Fourth Precinct, testified he had 
heard Mrs. Williams remark to anoths: 
that she, Mrs. Williams, Was 
going to “get thet Blanton.” 
said he heard Mrs. Williams say: 

“If I don't fix him now I'll 
later.” 


remain at 


Pistol Expert Testifies. 


Maj. S. G. Greene 


“called out of turn’ as a defense wit- 
major testified it was pos- 
fire a pistol kept in good 


sible to 


shape, oll and clean it and.then, with- | 


in five or ten minutes, it would be !m- 
possible to tell whetner the pistol had 
been fired. 

Blanton used Maj. Green for the 
purpose of showing any of the police- 
men who have declared they were out 


ito “get” Staples could have fired the 


shot through the rear window of 


it to friends without having the latter 
suspect that the gun had been fired. 
Mrs. Yelverton Cowherd, of 2121 New 
York avenue northwest, who had pre- 
viously testified in Staples’ behalf, was 
recalled yesterday afternoon. She testi- 
fied she heard Rober. Emmett Doyle, 
jr., son of Capt. Doyle of the Eighth 
Precinct, say some time ago in the 
Monmouth apartment house lobby 
that he was “going to get Staples.” 


Storage Bill An Issue. 


Under questioning, Mrs. Cowherd said 
young Doyle, who is connected with the 
Traymore Garage on Nineteenth street 
northwest, where Staples confiscated a 
liquor truck belonging to Lawrence P. 
Coleman, negro bootlegger and prosecu- 
tion witness, declared Staples owed 
money on a storage bill and that he 
wouldn’t “let Staples get away with it.” 

Mrs. Cowherd also testified she heard 
Mrs. Louise Hanley inform a “man 
wearing a taxicab driver’s hat” that 
“you'd better not know anything’” The 
alleged conversation occurred in the 
witness room two days ago, Mrs. Cow- 
herd declared. 

Williams declared last night that it 
appeared certain that the trial would 
not close until Monday. Representative 
Blanton asked that the board meet last 
night, but Capt. C. M. P. Lord objected 
because of “pressing business.” 


Police Privates Shifted 
Under Orders of Hesse 


Transfers of police privates to increase 
the force of the enlarged Seventh Pre- 
cinct, and for other purposes, were or- 
dered yesterday by Maj. Edwin B. 
Hesse, superintendent of police, to be- 


come effective tomorrow. The follow- 
ing men were ordered into the Seventh 
Precinct from other stations: 

J. K. Edwards, Thirteenth, J. A. 
Wheeler, Fourteenth, and E. L. Tay- 
lor, Twelfth Precinct, mounted on 
horses; M. I. Bridges, Ninth, M. F. Col- 
lins, Fourteenth, and G. W. Shinault. 
Twelfth Precinct, mounted on motor- 
cycles; Charles Clay, jr., Eighth, W. E. 
Lawson and R. D. Padgett, Fourth, 
Joseph E. Mullin, Fifth, and C. E. Cha- 
ney, Harbor Precinct, unmounted. 

Other changes were ordered as fol- 
lows: Lee C. Thorne, from horse to 
foot patrol in the Eleventh Precinct; 
John E. Fondahl, Seventh, motorcycle 
to horse; Motorcycle Policeman Craige 
L..Smith, Sixth to Twelfth Precinct; T. 
B. T. Morrow, Fourth to Eighth; John 
Auffenberg, Seventh to Fourth; 8S. I. 
De Vaughan, repair shop, to Fourth; 
Jess R. Birch, First, footpatrol, to bi- 
cycle;, Samuel L. Banks, street railway 
crossings. to White House; C. M. 
Burkigt, Seventh, to Harbor; Harry J. 
Leach, Fourteenth, to street car cross- 
ings; Claud Evans, patrol driver, and 


| against 


inot be 


‘was on his 


| primary 


ichoice cantiidate 


| Senator 


Padgett | 
| Democrats and 


fix hina | 


of the Ordnance | 
Department, United States Army, was 


| Three 


OD SENATE SEAT 
SUCCEEDING WILLIS 


Gov. A. V. Donahey Will Make 
Appointment to Serve for 
Unexpired Term. 


PRIMARY SITUATION 
STIRS BOTH PARTIES 


Curtis, Watson and Lowden 
Listed as Second Choices 
on Senator’s Slate. 


~~ 


Columbus, Ohio, March 30 (A-P.).— 
Appointment of a successor to Senator 
Frank B. Willis, who died tonight at 
Delaware, and the effect of his death 
on the approaching primary, April 24, 
when he was to have matchéd strength 
with Secretary Herbert Hoover for dele- 
gates to the Republican national con- 
vention, occupied the spotlight of po- 
litical interest here tonight after word 
of his death was received, 

With the appointment of his succes- 
sor in the hands of Gov. A. V. Donahey, 
a Democrat, it was anticipated that a 
Democrat would be nominated to serve 
out his term, expiring in November. 

Among those mentioned as leading 
candidates for the place were Cyrus 
Locher, commerce director in the gov- 
ernor’s cabinet and a candidate for the 
senatorial nomination; James M. Cox, 
Dayton publisher, and candidate for 
president in 1920, Newton D. Baker, of 
Cleveland, Secretary of War under 
President Wilson; former United States 
Senator Atlee Pomerene, of Cleveland; 
George White, of Marietta, Democratic 
national committeeman, and Claude 
Meeker, of Columbus, several times 
considered as a senatorial aspirant. 


Locher in Race With Fess. 


of 
race 

Donahey 
and could 


Locher now has the tndorsement 
Gov. Donahey in his senator 
Simon D. Fess. Gov 
was out. of the city tonight 
reached, but his secretary, J. A. 
Meestroth, declared the vacancy would 
be filled within a few days 

Clarence J. Brown, secretary of state, 
way here from Blanchester, 
Ohio, his home, tonight to examine the 
election Jaw and files of his 
department before ruling on inquiries 
as to who will take the place of the 
late senator in the Ohio primary 

Brown expressed the opinion tenta- 
tively that the senator could not be 
replaced on the preference ballot, and 
that the Willis candidates would con- 
tinue on the ballot tn the delegate ficht. 
He emphasized, however, that that was 
unofficial and subject. to revision, 
The secretary of state further was 

the opinion that no one second 
could be advanced to 
choice position. There are three 
such, subject to Republican’ voters’ 
choice—Charles Curtis, Kansas; James 
E. Watson, Indiana, and Frank O. Low- 
den, Llilinols 


of 


first 


Held Opposed to Hoover. 


Brown indicated that none of the 
three ts bound definitely to the Willis 
slate although refusing to express of- 
ficial opinion They were considered 
be allied with Willis, however, as 
against the candidacy of Herbert C 

It was rervarded 
illis’ 


the revamping 


vy that 
necessitate 
of both 
both for 
April and 


as a certainty 
death will 
of the plans 
Republicans, 
the preferential primary in 
for the regular primary in August. 

Should the governor's indorsement 
of Locher'’'s senatorial aspirations indi- 
cate that the commerce director will be 
hamed to succeed Senator Willis, the 
way would be opened for another Dem- 
ocrat. to ine up against Senator Fess 
well-nown representatives of the 
party are known to be contemplating 
a’ entry into the senatorial race. They 
are Charles V. Truax, State director 
of agriculture; Representative McSwee- 
ney, of Wooster, and National Commit- 
teeman White. Locher would be re- 
quired to make the race again in No- 
vember, as his appointment would be 
effective only until then and some 
other Democrat would appear as his 
running mate. 

The Republicans will be faced with 
the task of finding a candidate to fill 
Senator Willis’ place and to be a run- 
ning mate of Senator Fess. Senator 
Willis’ sudden death found the State 
clear so far as comment is concerned, 
The names of Col. Carmi Thompson, 
Cleveland; Myers Y. Cooper, Cincinnati, 
and Thad H. Brown, Columbus, former 
secretary of state, however, were men- 
tioned tonight as political headquarters 
began casting about for prospects. 
Thompson and Cooper are both former 
gubernatorial candidates. 


BANKS’ CHECK POLICY 
ASSAILED AT MEETING 


Columbia Heights Man Urges 
Georgia Avenue Association 
to Fight Service Fee. 


Frank J. Sobotka, president of the 
Columbia Heights Business Men's Asso- 
Clation, last Hight addressed a meeting 
of the Georgia Avenue Business Men’s 
Association at the Macfarland Junior 
High School, urging it to inderse his 
association’s resolution condemning the 
practice of some local banks in making 
a service charge on small accounts. 

Sobotka said it is the business man 
of Washington who supports the local 
banks, and that service charges are un- 
fair. Mason H. Welch, chairman of the 
Georgia Avenue Business Men's Associ- 
ation’s legislative committee, defended 
the policy of the hanks, and no action 
was takn. 

The association passed a resolution 
recommending that Rock Creek Church 
road, west of Georgia avenue, be made 
@ one-way street. It also authorized the 
manufacture of its three-colored em- 
blem to be displayed in the show win- 
dows of its members. Arrangements are 
being made for a window dressing con- 
test in the comnrunity, with prizes of- 
fered. Music and entertainment was 
furnished by. the Walter Holt Studio, 
and Mary Bovello, banjoist. 


To Executives: 


The most healthful way of main- 
taining comfort during the warm 
season is by increasing the agita- 
tion of the air. It is nature’s way 
—a warm day with a fine breeze 
blowing is invigorating and enjoy- 
able. 

Gerdes Ventilation Systems give 
indoor comfort in the same way. 
The nozzles or air outlets are 
swiveled so that, when desired, the 
air streams can be directed angu- 
larly downward, causing a general 


| Miss Allie Dustin, of Galena, Ohlo. 


N SENATE 7 YEARS 
TOOK HARDING SEAT 


Appointed When Late Presi- 
dent Resigned; Returned in 
Election of 1926. 


ONE OF A FEW RECENT 
G. 0. P. OHIO GOVERNORS 


Elected in 1914 Over Cox; 
Long a Supporter of Dry 
Organizations. 


(Associated Press.) 


Senator Frank B, Willis, who died at 
Delaware, Ohio, last night, was born 
December 28, 1871, at Lewis Center, 
Delaware County, Ohio. His education 
was received in the public schools of 
that section and at Northern Ohio Unil- 
versity, where, after graduation, he 
served for several years as a teacher. 

He took up the study of law and in 
1906 was admitted to the Ohio bar. 
Later he served in the general assembly 
of his State. He entered the field of 
national politics in 1910 when he was 
elected to the House of Representatives. 


He served in the Howse until 1915 and 


then 
Ohio. 
Willis entered the Senate in 1921 by 
appointment to succeed President Hard- 
ing, and was returned in the election 
of 1926. 
In the 


resigned to#ecome Governor of 


Senate, he was prominent 


among the dry forces and as chairman | 


of the committee on insular possessions 
was active in securing legislation re- 
specting these. He also was promi- 
nently identified with rivers and har- 
bors and shipping legislation. 


Entered Presidency Race. 


Last fall he announced that he would 
be a candidate for the Republican 
presidential nomtnation, 
his announcement with an active cam- 
paign for the delegates of his home 
State. 

This was complicated by the decision 
of Secretary Hoover, also a candidate, 
to enter his name in the Ohio Republi- 


;} can presidential primaries 


Senator Willis was married in 1894 to 
He 
is survived by her and one daughter, 
Helen, who is a teacher at Ohio North- 
ern University 

Willis was one of the few Republi- 
cans in the last few decades to serve as 
Governor of Ohio. He was elected in 
1914 over James M, Cox, who in 1920 
was nominated by the Democrats for 
the Presidency. Cox then ‘had served 
one term, and in 1916 and 1918 he came 
back against Willis, defeating him In 
the gubernatorial contest on both oc- 
casions. 


Ran for Harding's Seat. 


The decision of Warren G. Harding to 
make a fight in 1920 for the Republi- 
can presidential nomination in the Chi- 
cago convention afforded Willis his op- 
portunity to enter the Senate. While 
the convention was deadlocked, the 
time for filing in the Ohio senatorial 
primaries expired. Harding's seat was 
at stake. His filing papers were at Co- 
lumbus, but on the advice of his clos- 
est friends, among them Harry M. 
Daugherty, Harding decided to remain 
out of the Ohlo senatorial fight. 

A number of Republicans had been 
waiting for such a decision, unwilling 
to seek the nomination tf Mr. Harding 
wanted it. Whllis filed at the last mo- 
ment, and tn the following November 
was swept Into office along with other 
Republicans. 

After his election as President, Hard- 
ing resigned from ‘the Senate and Wil- 
lis was named to fill his unexpired 
term, thus taking office before his elec- 
tive term began. 

1926. 

In November, 1926, Willis was re- 
elected to the Senate, defeating former 
Senator Atlee Pomerene, a Democrat 
and one of the Government's special 
oll counsel, 

Willis sprang into the national lime- 
light at the Republican convention In 
1920 in his terse, dramatic speech with 
which he placed his fellow Ohiloan, 
Harding, in nomination, 

The delegates had been worn out by 
hot weather and long nominating 
speeches. Willis, big of body and 
strong of voice, took the platform, and 
wasting no words, thundered, with a 
broad smile: 

“Come on, boys and girls, let’s nom- 
inate Harding, of Ohio.” 

As senators go, Mr. Willis was young. 
His death came as a great shock to 
his colleagues. He was a born cam- 
paigner and had invaded every nook 
and cranny of his home State during 
his years in public life. 


Defeated Pomerene in 


Thought He Could Win. 


His closest friends say he _ really 
thought he might be nominated this 
year for President by the Republicans. 
He wanted the Ohio delegation and 
refused to listen to suggestions that he 
accept a complimentary Ohio vote for 
a ballot or two in the Kansas City con- 
vention. The result was the entry of 
Hoover into the Ohio primary, brought 
about when his stipporters saw no 
chance of annexing second-choice votes 
from Willis delegates. 

For the past month, Willis had been 
spending his week-ends in Ohio cam- 
paigning against Hoover, the rest of 
the time attending to his senatorial 
duties in Washington. This week he 
put his speechmaking back home on 4a 
three-day-a-week basis. Last night he 
spoke in Toledo, home city of Walter 
F. Brown, Assistant Secretary of Com- 
merce and one of the directors of the 
Hoover campaign in Ohio. To night he 
went to his home town of Delaware. 
He had looked forward to the home- 
coming, and had planned to_ give 
everything he had ir his appeal for 
support and his attack on Mr. Hoover. 
Tomorrow night he had planned to 
speak in Lima. 

For years a college professor, Willis 
was actively identified with the dry 
element of his State. In past cam- 
paigns he always had the support of 
the Antisaloon League, the birhtplace 
of which is Ohio, and within the last 
few days the presidential candidacy of 
Mr. Willis received the indorsement of 
the Onto Woman's Christian Temper- 
ance Union. 


SITE NOW ACQUIRED 
FOR FOLGER LIBRARY 


“Grant's Row,” a string of historic 
residences on East Capitol street be- 
tween Second and Third streets, has 
been acquired as a site for the struc- 
ture to house the Shakespearean library 
of Henry C. Folger,.chairman of the 
board of directors of the Standard Oil 
Co. of New York, the J. C. Weedon Co. 
yesterday announced. 

In assembling the site, which com- 


and followed | 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1. 


in Delaware or Galena has not been de- 
cided. 

Mrs. Willis, after reaching Galena, 
called the local undertaker by long 
distance telephone and requested that 
he not touch the senator’s body for 
12 hours. She said it was a request 
the senator made some time ago. 

At 11 o'clock Secretary Jones, New- 
ton Miller, Internal Revenue agent of 


Columbus, and Mr. Conklin, left by 
automobile for Galena to urge her 


to permit them to embalm the sena- 
tor’s body. 


Willis, Upright, Public 


Servant, Hoover Says 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—Secre- 
tary of Commerce Hoover tonight said 
the death of United States Senator 
Frank B, Willis was a “matter of deep 
regret to every citizen. Mr. Willis, as a 


school teacher, governor and senator has 


given his life to honest, upright public 
service,” the Secretary said in a state- 
ment issued before he left for Wash- 


ington. *‘The passing of so conscientious 


public servant is a matter of deep re- 
gret to every citizen.” 


GROCERY ROBBED OF $28; 
DRIVER HELD UP FOR 300 


ff 


/ 


Sanitary Manager Backed Up 
Into Rear of Store; Ban- 
dits Use Auto. 


Staging the third hold-up this year 
of a Sanitary Grocery store at 1901 
Twelfth street northwest, a masked 
bandit yesterday escaped with 825 in 
the cash register. The manager, Wiil- 


fam. FE. Osburn, was backed into the rear 
of the store under the menace of a 
revolver. Granville Hall, an 68-year-old 
colored boy, who was with Osburn, fled 
to the street unmolested. 

After completing the robbery, the 
robber ran to a waiting automobile 
driven by an accomplice and the pair 
fled News of the robberv was tele- 
phoned to police headquarters and 
Detectives Curtis Trammell and Hugh 
Robey went to the store. Capt. Robert 
E. Doyle and a detail of Eighth Precinct 
also responded 

Later in the afternoon Cornelius Par- 


| ker, colored, a driver for Browning & 


Bro., of 614 Louisiana avenue, reported 
that he had been held up and robbed 
of more than 850 by a man whom he 
befriended with a lift in the truck. 
He picked up the man, he said, at 
Twelfth and G streets northeast and 


|when the machine reached Seventh and 
iG streets 
|drew a revolver and demanded the cash 
| from 


northeast, the highwayman 
his collections. “I want 
money and no foolishness,” the robber 
demanded. After he complied Parker 
was told to beat it quick an don’t Jook 
back if you want to live long. The 
robber was a white man, according to 
Parker. 


DR. THOMAS H. HEALY 
LAUDED BY ROUMANIA 


your 


Georgetown Educator’s Work 


Wins Praise and Award of 
Crown Order. 


Roumania has bestowed one of 
highest honors upon Dr. Thomas 


University Foreign Service School, 
making him a commander of the crown 
in recognition of his services in pro- 
moting intellectual relations between 
the United States and Roumania. 

The late King Ferdinand two years 
ago conferred on the educator the rank 
of officer of the crown. Last summer, 
as head of the Georgetown group of 
students and professors who visited 
Rcoumania, Dr. Healy was received by 
Queen Marie. The whole Georgetown 
delegation, as guests of the government, 
were taken on a tour of the country. 

Dr. Healy has made a special study 
of international relations of Roumania 
and has written many articles on that 
subject. He is a native of Washington 
and was graduated from Georgetown 
College. Since the founding of the 
Foreign Service School he has been a 
member of its faculty. 


WOMAN IS INJURED 
BY SURGEON’S AUTO 


Ethel Waters Is Declared to 
Have Stepped Into Car’s 
Path; Skull Fractured. ° 


Miss Ethel G. Waters, 814 Connecti- 
was knocked 
down and seriously injured last night 
by an automobile driven by Dr. Nor- 
man N. Smiler, surgeon, of 1912 Six- 
Miss Waters, 
who is about 40 years old, is said by 
eyewitnesses to have walked directly in 
front of the doctor’s machine on Four- 


cut avenue northwest, 


teenth street northwest. 


teenth street near I street northwest. 


The injured woman was taken to 


Emergency Hospital by a passing motor- 


ist, who was followed by Dr. Smiler,. At 


the hospital the doctor directed the at- 


tendants to give the woman every pos- 


sible aid, but was too upset by the ac- 
cident to aid in her treatment. Exami- 


nation revealed that the woman’s skull 


and left leg had been fractured. 
After he had arranged for 


by the Traffic Bureau and found to be 


ir good condition and the doctor was 


permitted to leave, 
Should the woman's 
fatal. 


subject to call 
injuries aprove 
Dr. Smiler last night declared 


the accident was unavoidable. . He said 
Miss Waters walked into the path of 
his automobile and that he was unable 


to stop in time to avoid striking her. 


SENATE CONFIRMS 
RADIO COMMISSION 


Dill Loses His Bitter Contest 
to Prevent Caldwell Ob- 
taining Post. 


(Associated Press.) 


By a margin of a single vote, 36 to 35, 
the Senate late yesterday confirmed the 
nomination of Orestes H. Caldwell, of 
New York, to be a member of the Fed- 
eral Radio Commission, the ballot being 
taken after a bitter fight of more than 
three hours. 

Then, without discussion, 


it com- 


pleted the personnel of the commission 
by confirming the nominations of Sam 
Pickard, a Kansas Democrat; Harold A. 


its 
H. 
Healy, assistant dean of the Georgetown 
by 


Miss 
Waters’ treatment Dr. Smiler drove to 
the First Precinct Police Station. The 
brakes of his automobile were tested 


CHARGED BY TREASURY 


Former Revenue Deputy Said 
to Have Appropriated 
Taxes to Own Use. 


TWO INFORMERS INDICTED 


H. Clay Powell, former deputy col- 
lector of internal revenue, was indicted 
by the grand jury yesterday on a charge 
or embezzlement of $1,548 from the 
United States. Powell, is is alleged, ap- 
propriated for his own use funds re- 
ceived in the settlement of disputed 
taxes. 

The amounts alleged to have been 
taken follow: $473 on October 4, 1926; 
$50 February 24, 1927; $26, June 11. 
1927; $500, August 22, 1927, and $500 
August 5, 1927. 

Stewart S. Shelton, 17 years old, e 
former informer for the Prohibition 
Unit, was indicted on the charge of ac- 
cepting a bribe of $200. The boy was 
scheduled to appear as the chief wit- 
ness before United States Commissioner 
Needham C. Turnage in a case against 
Benjamin Chesivoir, charged with a li- 
quor violation. Hearing on the case had 
been set for January 28. Chesivoir 
charged that Shelton got in touch with 
him January 26 and declared that he 
would disappear if he got his fare to 
New York and $200 in cash. Chesivoir 
communicated with police and then 
gave the money to the boy in Union 
Station. 


policeman was returned against Michae! 
Cefaratti. Polleeman James B. Waddell 
charged that Cefaratti gave him $21 af- 
ter being arrested August 26 on a liquor 
violation charge. Waddell said he took 
the money and then reported the trans- 
action to his superior officer. The ex- 
change of money is said to have taken 
place in the rear yard of a house at 
Thirteenth and I streets southeast after 
Waddell had seen two cases of liquor 
carried into the house. 

Perjury was charged in an indict- 
ment returned against Walter Gmith 
colored, a police informer. The indict- 
ment alleged that Smith made a false 
affidavit February 2, 1928, which was 
intended to form the basis of a search 
warrant. Police had become suspicour 
of their informer and had set a trap 
for Smith by sending him to a house 
where other policemen were hidden 
| Smith returned and reported that he 
had bought two drinks in the house. 

Albert Holmes Welton was Indicted 
on the charge of posing as a naval offi- 
cer and handing out bad checks to local 
merchants. The indictment charged 
that the impersonation occurred last 
Recember when Welton obtained deco- 
ration for a civilian suit of clothes 
with naval insignia at one establish- 
ment and a radio worth $63 at. another. 

Twenty-five other indictments were 
returned to Chief Justice Waiter I. Mc- 
Coy by the grand jury. 

The jury reported that it had visited 
the District’s penal institutions and 
found them in excellent condition Maj 
William L. Peake, superintendent of the 
jail, was commended for the excellent 


Britain Will Reduce 


London, March 30 (A.P.) —Reduction 
in the number of offenses punishable 
by death is planned by an amendment 
to the army act. Among the offenses 
for which lesser penalties will be ap- 
plied are sleeping or drunkenness while 
on sentry duty and for striking or using 
other violence against a superior officer. 

The only military offenses which re- 
main punishable by death while the 
offender is on active service will be 
mutiny, treachery, cowardice, desertion 
and. abandonment of post while on 
guard duty. 


FREE HIGH SCHOOL 
BOOKS APPROVED 


Reconsider Reversal Action 
and Recommend Legisla- 
tion by Congress. 


Free textbooks for high school pupils 
were not to be easily thrown into the 
discard, the District Commissioners de- 
cided yesterday. Reversing themselves 
twice within a week, the Commission- 
ers reconsidered their action on the 
pending bill to provide the books at 
public expense and voted to recommend 
to Congress that it be passed. 

Last Saturday the Commissioners 
disapproved the bill, although the same 
men approved it a year ago. Every 
civic organization that has considered 
the matter has approved it repeatedly 
for several years. The Commissioners 
sent a letter to the. Bureau of the 
Budget submitting the bill and an- 
nouncing their disapproval. The 
Budget Bureau’s reply reached the Com- 
}missioners yesterday. It said that a 
year ago the bill hid been declared 
not in conflict with the fiscal pro- 
gram of the President and that the 
situation had not changed. It still did 
not conflict with the executive desires. 

Upon receipt of the communication, 
and following the request of the citi- 
zens advisory council adopted Thurs- 
day evening, the Commissioners re- 
considered their action and approved 
the bill. 

The Commissioners awarded a con- 
tract to the C. A. Hofferberth Con- 
struction Co. for erection of an eight- 
room addition to the Margaret Murray 
Washington School in O street between 
North Capitol street and First street 
northwest. 


JURY LOCKED UP AFTER 
DAY'S FIGHT OVER WILL 


Unable to Decide Whether 
Kin Will Get Miss Shoe- 
maker’s $600,000. 


Unable to reach a verdict after 
arguing all day, a jury trying the suit 
to set aside the will disposing of the 
more than $600,000 fortune of Miss 


Anna R. Shoemaker, was ordered locked 
up last night by Justice Wendell P. 
Stafford in the District Supreme Court. 

Miss Shoemaker, the last of her im- 
mediate family, died May 4, 1927. In 
her will executed March, 1922, she left 
a total of $10,000 to thirteen first and 
second cousins, donations to a number 
of charitable institutions and directed 
that the remainder of her estate be 
placed in trust to erect and maintain 
the Elizabeth R. Shoemaker Retreat for 
Friendless Maiden Ladies. 

One of the most unusual features of 
the case is that if the will is set aside 
the fortune will be distributed among 
178 heirs at law and next of kin. Miss 
Shoemaker’s relatives are contesting the 
will on the grounds that she was of 
unsound mind when it was drawn up. 

In the will M Shoemaker directs 
that the home fo? women over the age 
of 60 be erected on property owned by 
The home would be non- 


An indictment charging bribery of a/ 


management of the institution. . 


Army Death Penalties 


| engine. 


: 


POLICY IN GENSUS OFFIC, 


Colored Clerks Now in All De 
partments; Administrative | 
Position Sought. | 


NEGRO ELKS ARE ACTIV) 


7 


Colored clerks in the Census Burea 
yesterday sought to learn why the 
have been brought up from th 
basements and other segregated sec 
tions where they have worked for year 
and placed in all departments of th 
bureau on equal terms with othe 
workers. It was learned that the orde 
to abolish segregation and racial dis 
crimination in the department cam: 
at the order of Herbert Hoover, Secre 
tary of Commerce. 

The Secretary was visited by Neva 
H. Thomas, president of the Associa: 
tion for Advancement of Colored Peo- 
ple, and by Robert J. Nelson, executive 
director of the Civil Liberties Burea: 
of Colored Elks, who described condi- 
tions in the department to him. Hi! 
order for removal of the alleged dis- 
crimination, following an _ investiga- 
tion, came just in time to present tc 
the view of E. W. B. Curry, negro edi- 
tor of Springfield, Ohio, a satisfied 
group of negro clerks. 

Curry, who made a trip here yester- 
day from Ohio because his candidacy 
as a Hoover delegate to the Republican 
national convention had been injured 
by charges that the Department of 
Commerce here was honeycombed wit) 
racial segregation, returned to the 
Buckeye State satisfied that he could 
safely run as he had planned. It is 
understood that negro Elks, encour- 
aged by the situation at present, have 
asked Secretary Hoover for an admin- 
istrative position in the department of 
vital statistics, in connection witht 
their national health program 


Citizen’s Blow Spoils 
Holdup by Thief 


Confronted by a holdup man when 
he alighted from a street car near hia 
home yesterday morning, Edwin Schnel!l- 
der, 3217 Connecticut avenue north- 
west, attacked the robber and knocked 
him down. Schneider then ran to hia 
home as the bandit Jumped up, recov- 
ered his revolver, which had been 
knocked from his hand, and fled in the 
opposite direction. 

The attack was reported to Four- 
teenth Precinct police, who hunted the 
neighborhood for the robber without 
SUCCESS. 


Driver Found in Coma 
From Fumes Saved 


Charles A. Weaver, 22 years old 
Berwyn, Md., a helper on a Peoples 
Drug Store truck, was found uncon- 
scious in the truck yesterday when it 
was backed into the drug corporation 
warehouse at 1422 First street north- 
east. While riding in the closed-in 
truck he had been overcome by carbon 
monoxide fumes generated by the truck 
Fellow employes found him 
when they opend the truck to load it. 

Th Fire Department Rescue Squad 
No. 1 responded to a call for aid and 
members of the squad worked for 25 
minutes to resuscitate Weaver. Thetr 
efforts finally proved successful, and he 
later was able to go to his home. 


of 


MRS. JULIA SCHAYER FUNERAL 


Burial services for Mrs. Julia Schayer 
86 years old, a former resident of this 
city will be held at Glenwood Cemetery 
at 11 o’clock today. Mrs. Schayer died 
at her Bronxville, N. Y. home, Thurs- 
day. She was the widow of Col. George 
F. Schayer, who was Deputy Recorde: 


| Of Deeds here for many years, and who 


died in 1914. 

Mrs. Schayer is survived by three | 
daughters, Mrs. Hobart Nichols, Mrs 
Edgar Speyer, Mrs. Paul Faude and a \ 
son, E, Richard Schayer, all natives of 
this city. 


COL. J. WALKER BENET DIES 


Col. J. Walker Benet. U. S. A., retired, 
widely known in this city, died unex- 
pectedly yesterday at his home in West- 
town, Pa., according to word received 
here last night. 

Col. Benet, who was 69 years old, re- 
tired from active service in the Ord- 
nance Department a few years ago. He 
was a member of the K. S. R. Society, 
one of the oldest secret organizations 
of this city, and was to have come here 
in May for a reunion of the organiza- 
tion. He is survived by his wife, a 
daughter, Laura Benet, and two sons. 
William R. Benet and Stephen Benet. 


FIRE RECORD. 


8:12 a. m.—Rear 
northwest; shed. 

10:39 a. m.—2303 Sherman avenue north 
west; davenport , 

3 p. m.—617 Sixth street northwest: store 

3:36 p. m.—Rescue Squad No. 1, to 1427 
First street northwest; gas case. 

6:46 p. m.—Rescue Squad No. 2 to No. & 
Police Station; attempted snicide. 

7:21 p. m.—Piney Branch road and Var 
Buren street northwest; tree limb across elec 
tric wires. 

7:27 p. 
roof 


3128 Fourteenth street 


m.—3727 Kansas avenue northwest 

blown off. 

731 p. m.—1100 Seventh street northeast 

chimney. 
9:41 


: PrP. m. Sixth and E streets south 
east: false alarm. 

9:45 p. m.—146 Quincy street northwest; 
chimney. 

9:46 p. m.—-F%fth street and Seward squar 
southeast; false alarm. 
9:55 p. m.—Second 

east; false alarm. 

0: p. m.—Fourteenth street and Florida 
avenue northwest; chimney. 

10:11 p. m.—First and Carroll streets south 

+ false alarm. 

10:29 p. m.—1618 8 street northwest, apart 
ment 1; chair. 

10:47 p. m.—Fourteenth street, between 
Girard and Hamlin northwest; short circuit. 
transformer. 

10:56 p. m.—Seventh and Maryland avenue 
southwest; false alarm. 


and © streets south 


qn apartment hotel 

of unmistakable 

distinction. Overlook. 

ing La Fayette Park, 

the White House and 
the distant Potomac. 


From one room end 
bath to suites of seven 
rooms, three baths, fur- 


. go into a private home without a war- 

rant and advised that he try and oblige 

: | 9 the congressman by obtaining the in- 

) ~ er s op formation some other way. 

“The corporation counsel has told 

i you not to go into the house—now 

I’m going to give you a tell. I advise 

you to go back to that house and find 

out who lives there,” Blanton said as 
the spectators roared with laughter. 

Blanton summoned Inspector Will- 

fam S. Shelby and advised him that as 


La Fount, a Utah Republican, and Ira 
C. Robinson, a West nia Republi- 
can. There was no roll call on these, as 
no opposition developed. 

These four commissioners, with Eu- 
gene O. Sykes, make up the commis- 
sion, whieh, under an act recently 
passed, is continued for one year, and 
then to assume the status of a board of 
review with actual administration of 

radio affairs transferred to the 


Commerce Department. ‘4 | 


k 7 7 ’ J 
‘\} | | | 
4 ‘4 , * 4 ) re Pe ¢ Ox > . ih 
A : , : itty Ae be Spe A - eo hee gett ; ee eee ee 
Oe ae Bo etd ait > : paid ie Lae S ’ My DT ce ei ee SS ie ee Tavs hAL 
% ; q , | af f + 


. 
, " tok 4 Ray >i. ’ 
aa en » 
; Te ee Se 


poses fourteen pieces of property, 
Weedon dealt direct with Folger, and 
the total consideration paid for the 
property was about $325,000. The site 
has a frontage of 331 feet on East Cap!- 
toh street and 154 feet on both Second 
and Third streets. 

The library, which was collected by 
Folger, is said to be unrivaled in char- 
acter and will be a marked addition 
to other outstanding art and scientific 
collections now in the National 


nished or unfurnished. 
The ultimate in living 
comfort and privacy. 


|Raymond E. Maust, foot, Second Pre- 
cinct, to exchange assignments; R. E. 
Davis, First, prohibition officer, to foot- 
man; G. R. Browning, First, bicycle to 
prohibition office; Willard H. Garner, 
bicycle, and Lawrence D. Johnson, foot, 
Fourteenth Precinct, to exchange 
signments 

PE rs ge by Maj. Hesse of Pro- 


on Officer Paul T. Tobin, who 
arres 
was confirmed by the Co 


and gentle air movement as con- sectarian 


trasted to the direct and intense 
blasts from electric fans. 

Results guaranteed. Installations 
made anywhere. Booklet and ref- 
erences on request, 


THEODORE R. N. GERDES, M.E. 
Registered Professional Engineer 
105-107 Bank Street, New York 


in character and it would ac- 
commodate at least 25. If there are any 
spinsters of the blood of the testatrix 
who desire to enter the home they 
would be given preference, according 
to the will. 

The American Security & Trust Co., 
represented by its counsel, George P. 
Hoover, is the defendant in the suit. 
The case was given to the jury yester- 
[day morning at 10:30 o'clock. 


af 
7 
yy 


a 
i 
ae 


THE HAY-ADAMS HOUSE © 
16th Street at La Fayette Square 
Telephone Main $830 
WARDMAN MANAGEMERT 


Everything .M en Wear 


| 1331 F Street 


ted, charged with e 


, - 


‘4 


) HOURANCE. RECORD 
BROKEN BY FLIERS: 
SPEED MARK FALLS 


Stinson and Haldeman in Air 


53 Hours 36 Minutes, in 
Florida Attempt. 


DE BERNARDI, IN ITALY, 
ATTAINS 350-MILE RATE 


Exceeds His Own Previous 
Speed, Then Stunts Over 
Venice District. 


Venice, Italy, March 30 (A.P.).—At- 

taining a maximum speed of 350 miles 
@n hour, but averaging 318.57 miles, 
Maj. Mario De Bernardi, Italy’s premier 
Speed flier, set up a new world record 
today. 
De Bernardi made the circuit of the 
regular measured course eight times at 
@n altitude of 155 feet and afterward 
flew over Venice, performing stunts. 
He was enthusiastically cheered by 
great crowds. 

The aviator, who himself held the 
world’s speed record of 296.94 miles, 
Which he established several years ago, 
won the Schneider. Cup race in the 
United States in 1926. He had waited 
Several weeks for good weather for this 
attempt, and finally the springlike at- 
mosphere today and warm sun induced 
him to make the test. He used a 
hydro-airplane specially built for speed 
fying and painted entirely red. 

The new record was “checked by 
ficial chronometers in the presence of 
British and American air attaches. His 
Machine, known as the “Marrchi 52,” is 
powered with a triple Fiat AS-3 motor. 
Italian Royal Aero Club will ratify the 
record and announce it later to the 
International Aeronautical Federation. 


of- 


Endurance Mark Falls. 


Jacksonville, Fla., March 30 (A.P.) 
The world’s airplane endurance record 
Came back to-America from Germany 
today when Edward Stinson and George 
Haldeman set a new mark here of 53 
hours 36 minutes 30 seconds 

The new mark was 1 hour 13 minutes 
69 seconds beyond the record of 52 
hours 22 minutes 31 seconds made last 
August by Johann Bisticz and Cor- 
nelius Edzard, German fliers, using the 
Junkers monoplane Europa. 

After jockeying their single-motored 
Stinson-Detroiter monoplane to take 
every advantage of breeze and altitude, 
the American aviators came down this 
afternoon at 1:14.10 Eastern Standard 
time, with 5 gallons of their original 
550 gallons of fuel still in the tanks. 
They had taken the air at 1:37.40 
O'clock last Wednesday morning 

It was the second time that Stinson, 
veteran flier, had tnade an endurance 
record. Overioved at the feat and worn 
and begrimed from the more than two 
days and nights in the air, he said 
simply: 

“Tired, 
able to 
country.’ 

The first dav the 
June-like weather, but 
@ir currents forced t 


aes 


ves: 
bring 


but 
the 


that we were 
back to this 


happy 
record 
fliers experienced 


yesterday choppy 
hem to high alti- 


h 30. 
IAMES 


fe hee nm Atl id 


1928, at Emer- 
RUSSELL, son 
Mary Grant Ford. 
enare’s funeral 

avenue 
31, at 2 p. 


as. | nt Ss] 
necticut 
lay, March 
private, 
rox —~On Wednesdar, 
at Gartield Hospital, 
Samuel B. Fox. 
trom ner late residence. 
teenth street northwest, Saturday, 
March 381, at 10 a. mw thence 
Shrine of the Sacred He ‘art Chure h, 
solemn requiem mass will be said for the 
repose of her sou! Interment (private) 
at Mount Olivet Cemetery. 
@ILLIOUS—Suddenly, eft 63 
Twelfth street southwest, ROBERT 
SBO3. \S, husband of Eliza Ann Gillious, 
is resting at W. W Chamber ta funeral 
Fourteenth and Chapin streets 
Funeral services at Melrose 
Chureb, Northumberland County, Va., on 
Sunday, April 1, 


HZALE—On Thursday, March 
residence of her daughter, 
Elliott, 323 Second street southeast, 
SEPHINE, widow of John W. Hale 

Pune ‘ral services at Zurhorst funeral parlors, 
201 East Capitol street, on Saturday 
March 31, at 3 p. m. Interment at Con- 

cressional Cemetery. 

WATHAWAY—On Thurasday. 
VIRGINIA HATHAWAY, 
of Elizabeth M. Sweeney, 
years. 

Remains 
home, 
gervices al 
Saturday, 
boro, Md. 

MANN—On Wednesday, March 28, 1928, JOEL, 
beloved husband of Cora Corder Mann. 

Remains resting at Zurhorst’s, 301 East Cap- 
itol street. Funeral from Epworth M. E. 
Chureh South, on Saturday, March 31, aft 

.m. Interment Cedar Hill Cem tery. 


FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


ESTABLISHED ) 1876. 


JOHN R. WRIGHT. CO. 


_ 1337 10th st. 1 nw. Phone | North 47. 


March 28 


1928, 


ELLEN M., 


2008 Thir- 


residnece, aad 


is 


northwest 


29, 1928, 
Mrs, 


at the 
Elizabeth 
JO- 


March 29, 1928, 
heloved sister 
aged forty-six 


at W. W. Deal’s funeral 
1 street northeast. Funeral 
Marlboro Episcopal Church,’ on 
March 31. Interment at Marl- 


resti 
S16 


301 EAST CAPITOL ST. 
Phone Lincoln 372, 


JAMES T. RYAN 


S1T Penna. Ave. S § S.E. Atlantic 


THOS. S. SERGEON 
1011 7TH ST NW. 


SER hone Main 1090. 


J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS, 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS, 
Auto Service. Commodious Chape! 
Crematorium. Moderate’ Prices 
832 PA PA. AVE. NW. Telephone Main 1385. 


V. L. SPEARE CO. 


Neither the successor of nor con- 
nected with the original W. R. Speare 
establishmen.. 


Ph F k. 6226, 
1009 H St. N.W. PR ga 940 F st. nw. 
Frank Geier’s Sons Co. 


1118 SEVENTH ST. NW. MAIN 
Modern Chapel. Telephone 2473. 


ALMUS R. SPEARE 


Succeeding the Original W. R. Speare Co. 
1623 Connecticut Ave. 


Potomac 4600 


8 Yrs. at 1208 H St., 45 Yrs. at 940 F St. 


-_—_———- 


“NORVAL K. TABLER © 


928 M St. N.W. Telephone Main 1544 


1700 


and 


Interment | 


at 9 05 


ithe weather; 


| particularly uncomfortable place 


®e | which have been 
| both 


a eS 


| 


' Prince Henry Gets Title’ 
Of Duke of Gloucester 


London, March 30 (A.P.).—The 
official Gazette announces that the 
king has conferred new titles on 
Prince Henry. He becomes ‘3aron 
Culloden, Earl of Ulster and Duke 
of Gloucester. 

The new titles were given to 
Prince Hetiry in commemoration of 
his twenty-eighth birthday tomor- 
row. 

Hereafter the prince will be known 
as the Duke of Gloucester. ? 

This is a revival of a title of great 
antiquity, although {tt has been ex- 
tinct since 1834. Robert, the natural 
son of Henry I, was created Earl of 
Gloucester in 1122, and there have 
been Dukes of Gloucester, all mem- 
bers of the Royal family, during the 
four and one-half centuries between 


1385 and 1835. 
er 


: 


tudes to escape the bumps and con- 
serve fuel. They had to climb higher 
still last night, but today a brisk south- 
west breeze buoyed them and they took 
every advantage of it. 

“We had rough going at times yester- 
day and today,” said Stinson, “run- 
ning into choppy winds, but it wasn’t 
so bad,” 

A great throng was on the beach 
when the monoplane came to earth this 
afternoon. Eager spectators broke 
through the lines of the beach patrol 
and wildly acclaimed the fliers. 


New York to and Back. 


Ireland 


Stinson said the monoplane averaged 
85 miles an hour during the flight 
which “would have been enough mil- 
eage to fivy from New York to Ireland 
and back again.” 

Although before takin, 
declared they would stay in the air un- 
til the last drop of gasoline had been 
used, Stinson said they deciced to come 
down when five gallons remained be- 
cause with no brakes on the ship, they 
feared they might Lave to take off 
again and did not wish to endanger 
themselves or specvat.rs on the beach. 

“Anyway, we had already broken the 
record,” he declared. 

Wives and fathers of the fliers were 
among those who greeted them on their 
landing today. They had remained 
close to the beach while the attempt 
was being made and several times went 
aloft with other fliers to take greetings. 

Soon after stepping from the mono- 
plane, Stinson and Haldeman were 
presented with a check for $5,000, he 
purse donated to the flight by the 
Junior Chamber of Com:nerce of Jack- 
sonville. 

Asked whethe 
check, Stinson 
where we are 
is the best 


Ocean Flight I s Unlikely 
Until After the W eek-End 


Baldonnel, March 30 (A.P.).—Adverse 
weather in Ireland ind over the At- 
lantic ruined Baron von Huenfeld’s hope 
to continue his flight fror. Berlin to 
Mitchel Field, Long Island, this week. 
The Junkers plané Bremen was un- 
leashed today from its air field moor- 
ings, and with a full load of fuel and 
oil aboard was carcfully rolled back 
into the hangar, and the fliers are not 
optimistic about starting before Mon- 
day. 

Free State troops guarding the plane 
were prepared for a long siege against 
they had cug themselves 
with a shelter overhead 
from wind, rain and 
made Baldonnel Field a 
.n the 


off they had 


would divide the 
“Now that’s 
see exactly who 


r they 
lauched, 

Foing té 

man.” 


into trenches, 
for protection 
cold, which 


last few days. 

Baron Huenfeld yielded to 
mands of the Irish and foreign press 
for particulars of his venture to the 
extent of issuing an “official commu- 
nique,” evidently in reply to criticisms 
made of his attitve 
in Dublin, where protests were 
carried to the highest Free State Gov- 
ernment authorit and in Berlin 
where, it was reported, there has been 
criticism of his project. 


Berlin Votes to Ban 
Arms Sales to China 


a 


Berlin, March 30 (A. P. 1.—The Reich- 
stag today adopted the government Dill 
prohibiting German firms from selling 
arms and munitions to China 


the de- 


ies, 


DIED 
MERRICK—On Wednesday, March 28, 192%, 
at New York City, RICHARD T., son of 
the late Richard T. and Nannie Merrick. 
(Baltimore, Md., papers please copy.) 
SLOCUM—On Thursday, March 29, 1928, at 
his residence, 2131 R street northwest, 
HERBERT JERMAIN SLOCUM. colonel, 
U. S. A., retired, beloved husband of Mary 
Ricketson Slocum, 
Funeral services at his 
Saturday, March 81, at 
ment with military honors 
National Cemetery. 
asa mje F-Pt Friday, Marek 30 
<) _B klin street 
beloved 


late residence on 
10 a. m. Inter- 
at Arlington 


1928, at 
north 

wife of 
Thompson. 

services aft 

Church, 


the Metropolitan Pres- 
Fourth and B streets 

April 2, at 2 p. m. 
morning, March 28, 


Funeral 
byterian 
southeast, on Monday, 

YOUNG Wednesday 
1928, at her residence, 156 Martense street, 
trooklyn, N. Y., after a brief illness, 
CLEMENTINA M’ G INNESS, wife of Chris 
topher’F,. Young. 

Funeral (strictly private) at 
Cemetery, Saturday afternoon, 


MOURNING APPAREL ~ 


Mourning ng Blacks Dyed 
24-HOUR-~SERVICE 
Carmack Dry Cleaning and 
Dyeing Co. 

Lincoln 1812 


FUNERAL DESIGNS 


GEO. C. SHAFFER  ttaw. 
EXPRESIVE FLORAL EMBLEMS. Phone M 
At moderate prices. No branch stores. 2416-106 


~ BLACKISTONE’S _— 
Floral “Blanket Sprays” 


And Other Beautifu) Floral Designs at Moder. 
ate Prices. 1407 H st. nw. 


—On 


Mount Olivet 
March 81 


Phone Main 3707. 


Of Every Description 
Moderately Priced 


1212 F St. N.W. 
M. 4276 


Funeral Designs 


GUDE 


FUNERAL DIRECTORS | 


Ty aan 


Ae 


ye 


“The modest charge 
was as much of a revela- 
_tion as your perfect serv- 
ice. 
ful.” 

Complete Cost, $170.00 


JOSEPH. 


LIMMELIA 


Tee Should Have Gawler Service / Zi A. 


We are indeed grate-- 


NS: Inc. i 


$9. 
Established 1850 
MORTICIANS (ited 


BR. Gawler 
A. Gawler 


1730-1732 Penna. Ave. N.W. 


Main 5512-5513 


NON-SECTARIAN 


~ - 


3 , ‘ Bs ie br 
A He bg 4 - i i a ( Fmd Mp 


NY is 


ve By phd t rs: ii P es te a » , 
ow ¥ My ¢ Ne » a oy ‘oe oe Sarin . i ys Me 


: . 5 ale 
ew pier ; ab | ee, aw TE 
my Vy 


4 ’ ¥ 


_THE WASHIN GON POST: SATURDAY, : “MARCH ES 1928. 


CHICAGO SUBURB'S 
MAYORS INDICTED 
WITH 6 ORY AGENTS 


Violation of Volstead Law and 
Bribery Among Charges 
Against 22 Men. 


PROHIBITION SQUAD | 
SHOOTS DOWN BAILIFF 
Thought Group From Here, 
With Shotguns, Were 
Bandits, Says Wife. 


Chicago, March 30 (A.P.).—The sec- 
ond major move of the Government to 
end illegal manufacture and distribu- 
tion of liquor in Chicago, with 


tendant shootings and gang warfare. 
was chronicled today when a Federal 
grand jury indicted 22 persons, in- 
cluding a suburban mayor and six pro- 
hibition agents. 

Several of those named were also 
listed in the indictments returned a 
few days ago, in which Alderman Titus 
Haffa was charged with violation of the 
dry law and acceptance of bribes. 

Extortion,’ bribery and violation 
the prohibition law were charged today 
in the Indictments, which, in addition 
to Mayor Charlies Thompson, of Special 
ville, and the agents, named an attor- 
ney, a former district prohibition in- 
spector and four druggists 

Mayor Charles Thompson accused 
of operating a syndicate in the suburb 
southwest of the city, controlling the 
sale and distribution of illicit liquor 
in that vicinity. With the mayor were 
named Joseph P. Burke, an attorney, 
two negro dry agents, Willlam Jones 
and Horace Lyle, and a saloon keeper, 
“Slit” Kelly. 


its at- 


is 


Raided for Not Buying. 


Federal investigators said when 
loon keepers refused to deal with 
Syndicate, Agents Jones and Lyle 
called upon to raid their places, 
liquor taken was stored at Kelly’s place 
for disposal by the syndicate, while 
the agents took just enough evi- 
dence, 

Two other groups are 
operating stills. Herbert 
mer chief inspector 
department, is accused of accepting a 
#50 bribe from G. E. Slayter, a dru: gist, 
who in turn is charged with offering 
the bribe 

Louis E. 
Abram G. Shay, 
charged with bribing Prohibition 
Agents Harry Smith, J. McElroy, Jacob 
Maas and Edward F. Daugherty 

The indictments were a result of 
months of investigation by Federal 
agents. 

William Beatty, municipal court ball- 
iff and a ward worker in the Thompson- 
Crowe Republican faction, was shot and 
seriously wounded last night by one of 
twelve Federal prohibition agents in a 
raid on a South State street saloon 

The shooting of Beatty was made 
mysterious by determination the 
Federal men to handle inde- 
pendent of police. 


Sa- 


were 


for 


charged 
L. Rees, 


with 
for- 


Stocbig. Miller 


were also 


Jean 
druggists, 


of 
the affair 


Thought it Was Holdup 


The agents, headed by G. F, Golding, 
chief of the general investigators who 
are presumably working directly out of 
Washington, arrived at the saloon 
armed with -pistols, shotguns, sledge 
hammers and a machine gun Beatty 
and his wife, who had dropped into the 
place from a political meeting, belleved 
the place was being held up by robbers 
Mrs. Beatty later said that she 
Beatty started for the back door, 


el , 


were afraid to. 
and my husband fell.’ 

When police, answering a riot 
reached the place they refus 
entrance by the Federal men. 
squad With a patrol wacon 
Beat with a bullet wound in his left 
side, was placed in the patrol wagon 
and taken under Federal guard to a 
hospital. 

Golding’s story was that 
jumped up and began firing. “Two of 
my men had to shoot back in seli-de- 
fense,”” he said. “But i none of 
police’s business. Ve can handle 
at the Federal Building.” 

The torch was added to the Chicago 
killer’s repertoire when a man whose 
name is believed to have been 
chese was shot down and then 
after gasoline had been poured over 
the body. A card in the man’s purse 
carried the name Paul Marchese. That 
is the family name of the widow 
Diamond Joe Esposito, Deneen worker, 
slain nine days ago. 


said, “but 
there was a shot, 


we 


ed 


were 
A 


followed. 


the 


Inability to Speak 
Spanish Causes Death 


Buenos Aires, March 30 (A.P.).—A 
dispatch to La Nacion from Mendoza 
today said S. W. Rittman, an English- 
man, was slain there because he was 
unable to understand Spanish. Ritt- 
man, employed by the Mendoza branch 
of the Anglo-South American Bank, 
was walking through the streets when 
several men stopped him, and in 
Spanish, ordered him to shout “viva 
Lencinas” in honor of the chief of a 
political faction. Not understanding 
them, Rittman ignored their demand. 
He was shot and killed. 


ee ee ee 


of | 


the | 


The | 


in the prohibition | 


and } 


and 


Some one shouted to us to stop,” she 
ry i 
Then 


call. | 
second | 
Beatty | 


this | 


Mar- | 
burned | 


of | 


(High Hat for Statue 
Of Kemal Causes Row 


Constantinople, March 30 (A.P.). 
The failure of the sculptor to carve 
a silk hat on a new statue of Presi- 
dent Kemal has caused a serious dis- 
pute between the Turkish Minister 
of Education and the committee In 
charge of the statue, It is now 
being made by the Italian sculptor, 
Canonica, and. is to be erected in 
the main square of this city, 

The minister of education objects 
to the statue’s representing the 
Gazi wearing a kalpak, the jaunty 
headgear of Astrakhan, which the 
Kemalists wore instead of the fez 
before the hat was made obliga- 
tory. Even though the. statue de- 
picts President Kemal tn uniform 
as commander-in-chief of the army 
of independence, hes should be 
shown wearing the emblem of the 
new Turkey, the minister of educa- 
tion says—@a that is a high silk 
hat. 

Despite the ob jections of the com- 
mittee, telegrams flew to the Itallan 
sculptor who replied from his studio 
in Bologna. that since the statue 
virtually is finished, it is too late to 


put on the silk top piece, 


NEGRO DEMOCRATS 
BARRED AT PRIMARY 


Richmond Court Refuses Writ 
to Compel Acceptance 
of Vote. 


Va., March 
D. Crump, 
today 


Z 


Richmond, 30 (A-P.). 
of Law 
that 


to 


Judge Beverly and 


Equity Court, ruled negro 
in 


Tues- 


Democrats are not eligible vote 


the city Democratic primary next 
| day 
The denied of 
West, 
of mandamus to compel the judges of 
to accept his 
a demurrer filed by 
sistant attorney general 


court the petition 


James QO. negro, asking for a writ 


election of Madison ward 
| vote and sustained 
Leon Bazile, 
of Virginia 
Judge Crump 
mary is a party 
ifair of the 
primaries, he ruled, 
the State’s police 
lelection legislation 
citizenship under 
fifteenth amendments 
present primary law leaves regulation 
| who may vote in a party pri- 
just as they were before passage 
present law The law, he de- 
provides for superviston of pri- 
but does not prevent parties 


iking thelr own rules 


“us 


held that a 
affair and 
Sta 


party 
not an 
tutes covering 
were in exercise of 
power rather than 
denying rights of 
fourteenth and 

He said the 


pri- 
af- 


State 


the 


| aS Lo 
mary 
1 of 
clared, 
maries, 
from mi 


the 


¥ > “~ 
Society Folk Attend 
‘ ry” as ee 
Fiorse- Trade” Trial 
Aiken, S. C., March 30 
| Clal funct in Aiken's 
winter colony here halted t 
| members joined scores of 
attending court hear 
*cociety 
for 


Vealt 


(A.P.) So- 


ions fash 
its 
local residents 


of 


dav as 
to details 
of 

lamagres risen 
ally prominent col- 
wd the ane 


horse 
$3,500 ¢ 
hy and 
helped 
courthouse 
testimony in the 
Baltazzi, Westerburg, 
| banker, against Mrs. 
..wife of Col. Robert R 
lisher of the Chicago Tribune and New 
| York Daily News, for payment for a 
ichestnut celding,. Bacchus II, which he 
sold her last March. 
Smiling at t 3; Mrs. McCormic 
low volce, told of making the 
then covering after 


heen over the 


deal,” out 

as A 
SOC) 
to cre lent 
Lo capacity to hear 
of S. A. Warner 

Long Island 
Amy McCormick, 
McCormick, pub- 


Suit 


’ 
Litit 


di 
put 
following the 
ic ned the hor: 
by her chauffeur tings 
heck returned. When Mr 
said si] wired 4 


ment 


and 

h id 
course the day 
he was lame. Sl 
Mr. Baltazzi 
ithat her ¢ 
tazzi refused 
Wheaton, IIl., bank 
| her ch for 83,500. 


the 


deal t 


retur 


M : 
sal he ie 
to stop pas 


ly 
CCK 


Cross 
To Pole W ith Nobile 


March 


with 


Vatican Sends 


Rome 20 (A.P.).—A 
ornaments tis 


Va‘ 
the 


small oak 
metallic 


by the 


cross being 


prepared ican to be placed 


'on the site of north pole if Gen. 


Umberto Nobile succeeds tn 
With 
pole 


this spring. 

placed a short 

flag. 
Gen 


will be 
Italian 


the cross 
bearing an 


Nobile 
make it possible, 
ithe pole, deposit wooden cross and 
the flag of his fatherland, make what 
investigations of the area are pos 
and proceed on his flight. 


if 
vill 


the 


fiying conditions 
land his ship at 


Fechet and Davison 
Desc vend at ‘Tampico 


Galveston, 
The Western Unlon 
cable office here 
Trubee Davison, 
War for Aviation, 
E. .Frechet landed today at 
Mexico. Engine trouble was 
to have caused the landing. 
had planned a nonstop 
Vera Cruz to Brownsville, 
return 


Tex., . March 30 
Telegraph 
received word that 
Assistant Secretary 
and Maj. Gen. 


F 
of 
James 
Tampico, 
reported 
The fliers 
flight from 
Tex., on their 
from the Panama Canal Zone. 


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gh 


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ee them in 
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Marked Special at 


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1325. F 


STREET 


er 


| Struck 
| back. 


her 


shooting, 


years ago and separated six months ago 
They 


; for 


ionable | 


red 


| Curt 


hunting | 
hat it 


On | 


| tion 


his efforts | 


at landing his dirigible on the ice there | P 
| secretary 


| pride will 
| will 
sible | 


|} retary Hoover 


| centers as Cincinnatt, 


| popular, 
(A.P.).—} 
Co.’s | 


, anticipated a fight in the State. 
Hoover forces were apparently satis- 
fied to keep hands off until 
_learned that the senator was planning 
to tie up the delegates to his candidacy 


MRS, WILSON GLA 
HUSBAND SHE SHO 
S LIKELY TO LIVE 


nel 


Capital Resident Is Taken to 
Woman’s Prison at New 
York to Be Held. 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—Prose- 
cution of Mrs. Esther Wilson, jungie | 
hunter, on the charge of felonious as- 
sault in shooting her estrangea hnus- 
band, Dallett Wilson, awaited tonight | 
more complete determination of his} 
injuries, from which he was sapeonee| 
to recover. 

She was held nen 
pearance next ‘Tue 
the women’s riches with several | otner | 
prisoners, During the day she nada) 
Shown solicitude for her ®huspand’s | 
condition and expressed relier wnen | 
told he would probably recover. 


She said she closed her eyes tast. 
evening when she fired the shots wnicn | 
her husband iIn the arm ana 
She accused him of paying at- 
tention to other women and Witn using 
money. The shooting occurred in} 
Wilson’s law office where she nad gone | 
after coming from Washington to at-| 
tempt a reconcillation and to seek an) 
Increase in her allowance. 

Mrs. Wilson, immediately after 
told police she had called at 
her husband's office to demand a set-| 
tiement of their marital difficulties 


Offered 


ball Hen ap- | 
and ta 


the 


Him a Divorce. 
“I wanted 
be divorced,” 


him get 


cither to 
she said. 
the divorce 


live together or 
“] offered to let | 
, but he refused ’ 

He is 49 years old, 
younger. They were 


his wife two vears 
married eightecn 


have no children. 

Both had been previously married and | 
in 1910 were named corespondents in 
separate divorce actions brought by 
Mrs. Wilson’s first husband and. his 
first wife The next year they were 
married. J Douglas de Forest, a| 
wealthy New York broker, was Mrs. 
Wilson’s first husband and Miss Lila 
Bradbury of an old Connecticut family, 
Mr. Wilson's first wife. 


At Women’s G. I’. 


Mrs. Wilson came to New York from 
Washington Sunday and had been stop-| 
ping at the Women’s National Repuoll- 
can Club 

Mrs. Wilson 
hunting trip 


0. Club. 


returned from her latest 
to Africa January 1, 1926 
after bagging lions, leopards, tigers and 
other game. She claims have been 
within 10 degrees of the North Pole on 
an arctic expedition, the only white 
woman with that distinction While tn 
Africa on her last expedition she con- 
tracted sleeping sickness 

Mr. Wilson is tl 
son, Vice president 
tallroad He is 
August Hecks 
the Heckscher I 


tn 


of John 8S. Wil- 
the Pennsylvania 
yal counsel for 
general counsel 
oundation, a direc- 
of the National Surety Co., and the 
‘w York Indemnity Co. He is an ad- 
visory member of the National Republl- 


can committee 


1@ son 
of 
pel +4 
‘her and 


tor 


a« 
vf 


DEATH OF SENATOR WILLIS 


SHOCKS OFFIC 


| his 
' ministe T 


| terial 


to 


ee ee 


Gov. Scth Acceste 
South Dakota Planks 


Pierre, S. Dak., March 30 (A.P.).—Gov. 
Alfred E. Smith, of New York, today 
filed with South Dakota’s secretary of 
state a formal declaration that he will 
qualify if nominated and elected Presi- 
dent on the Democratic ticket. His 
declaration also said he “will fidhere to 
the principles set forth in the South 
Dakota Democratic platform,” whose 
salient features are for farm relief legis- 
lation and “equal enforcement of all 
laws.” 

Smith recently was indorsed for the 
Democratic presidential nomination by 
the party’s Stat~ convention here, 


Frank O. Lowden, of Illinois, indorsed 
by the Republicans for their party 
nomination for President, has not filed 
his declaration. The time for filing ex- 
pires April 1. 


FASCISTI TO DISSOLUE 
CATHOLIC BOY GROUPS 


All Organizations Other Than 
Avanguardista and the 
Balilla Doomed. 


- eee 


MEETS ADVISERS 


ad 


POPE 


(A.P.).—Premier 
action today on 


Rome, March 30 
Mussolini took definite 
intimation before the council of 
last Wednesday that “because 
of the widegpread movement the Balilla 
and Avanguardisti organizations had 
given their state function, the excep- 


| tions franted in favor of other youthful 


organizations lose each their rea- 
son for existing 
He submitted a decree to his minis- 
council, which was approved, or- 
the dissolution of all organiza- 
of Italian vouth other than the 
and Avanguardista. When the 
hecomes effective within 


boys’ organizations will be 


day 


dering 
tions 
Balilla 
decree 
the Catholic 
eliminated 
The action of the government fol- 
lows closely on the recent address @) 
the Pope before the Diocesan Board of 
Rome, when the pontiff took exception 
the Fascist state having complet 
control of the education of 
youth, including their spiritual 
moral welfare 
Immediately the 
lal council ame 
onferred with his 
Vatican, taking 
nature of the re 
should made 


Itallan 
and 


sion of the 
known, the 
advisers at 
advisement 
ply, if any, that 
Mussolini's new 
to have been 
Vatican organ, 
dealing with the 


rejoinde 


cdects min- 


he 


under 


be 
W A! 
ic PLiit ial 


Roman 


+} 
In 
note 


tead, 


publishee of com- 


he national iter party’s reply 
Pope,” SAaVS he paper, “con- 
no cla upon fhe points 
Pope cr consti- 
oppor- 
afore- 


aa +) 
tained 
the 
tutes a 
huneness 
aid criti 


rification 
iticized and tl 
new argument for 
and sity of 
ism.” 


1us 
the 


neces the 


-_—- -—— ——_ 


[ALS IN CAPITAL: 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE |! 
th 
some 7 
Ohio 


lave lret 


to Dawes. Lowden, others 
dummies.” 
absent v 


dy been 


some 
and 
Under 


the ters lav 


the ballots ! mailed 
is pointed 
arry 
Illinois Gov- 
be entefed in 
and because of this 
rv Hoover will hi 
prefe) ence 
pon Lbilit 

lik a tribute 

no relation 

a matter 


Lo ¢ on 


not 


raises the 
large 
to decelerate 
whethe 
the presi- 
‘retary Hoover 


choice 
tial candidates enter 
tial primary. Both Sec 

Senator Willis had elected to 
however, the Secretary especially, 
feeling that a st y preference vote 
would add weight his candidacy in 
other States. . 

Should the Lowden 
take up where the 
‘arry on, the 
possibilities. ‘he picture of the 
before the Ohio electorate 
be but little changed It had 
generally understood that a 
Senator Willis would mean one against 
Hoover, with the 
that either Lowden or Dawes 
¢ the final beneficiary. 

But the. personal equatiotn 
inated by the senator’s death. 
cease to be a factor and so 
his personal popularity. On 
other hand, it assumed that 
are voters in Ohio who do not like Sec- 
but who liked the sena- 
tor less, politically speaking. This espe- 
cially might 


of 


Cie )) 


nd 


J) 


ci 


ron 


, 
LO 


forces decide 
nator left off and 
would hold many 


xf 
future 


been 


elim- 
State 


is 


there 


is 


tary is not 
yet 
red him to 
ator Willis. 

The most important aspect of the 
whole matter would seem to depend on 
the future attitude of the thousands 
of officeholders in the State. Senator 
Willis had served 
withhold patronage from anyone. who 
opposed him, and this had a deterrent 
effect on those who might have wanted 
to support the Secretary. 

Whether there will be a realignment 
of the organization, too, remains to be 
seen. Only a few of the leaders of the 
organization had the nerve to break 
away and support the Secretary in the 
face of Senator Willis’ patronage threat, 
but observers have reported that many 
of them were not giving the senator 
wholehearted support. With his death 
they are free to do as they please. 

The temptation for the Lowden 
forces to take over the situation will be 
strong. Of the 51 Willis delegates, 31 
had named Lowden as their second 
choice, and the others, as it has been 
pointed out before, are pledged to other 
members of the so-called anti-Hoover 
combine. There is the suggestion that 
some of these really preferred Hoover 
as second choice but under the circum- 
stances had to select someone other 
than him, and that they, too, might 
now want to go over to the Hoover 
camp. 

It would not sgem, however, ‘that 
they would be able to do so as dele- 
gates. They are pledged to first and 
second choices under the law and with 
their first choice eliminated it would 
seem that they would kave to stick to 
the second one or. withdraw from the 
race. 

As to whether the Lowden forces will 
find much encouragement from the 
Ohio poiitical managers, though, is an- 
other question. When senator Willis 
first announced his candidacy no one 
The 


looked upon as being 
the wet sentiment prefer- 
the radiéal dryness of Sen- 


they 


indefinitely, and that when it’ came to 
their second choice, that he was influ- 


-encing them against Hoover. 


It was only after the Hoover man- 


_agers had failed in all efforts to get a 


satisfactory agreement with the sena- 


| tor that the Secretary decided to enter 


the fight and immediately the party 
squared away into two warring camps 
within the State. It threw fear into 
the hearts of candidates for other of- 


~ 


to | 


situae | 
would | 


vote for | 


likelihood | 
would 


the | 


be true in such populous | 
where the Secre- | 
SO | 


‘date in the Democratic 


notice that he would | 


30 days | 


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a ee ee 


OHIO COURT OF APPEALS SNOW AND SLEET Loss 


FINDS REMUS 13 ANE | 


Release From Asylum Is in 
Doubt: Case May Go to 
State Supreme Court. 


— eee --- 


-|STORM CUTS OFF NEWS 


Ohio, March 
Cincinnati 


Cleveland. 
Re 


was 


30 (A.P.) 


George mus, 
today a decision 
District 
whom the 
former bootleg baron had appealed for 

the Lima State 
for Criminal Insane. 

Only the bare announcement 
court’s action came from the Allen 
County seat, for the entire community 
was cut off today by the sleet storm and 
biizzard which demoralized lines 
communicat 
State Whether the decision auto- 
matically grants Remus his freedom or 
remains inoperative pending an appeal 
vhich the State is expected to make 
uld not be learned tonight, for all 


adjudged sane 
by the 
Appeals at Lima, 


in 


handed down Third 


Court of to 


release from 


the 


cf 


| failed 


| and could not be restored 


Remus was reported to have prepared 
ben an immediate return to Cincinnati, 
ere he shot and killed his estranged 
ife. Imogene, last October, but 
a os not be verified. 
| ie law gives Prosecutor Ernest 
Botkin of Allen County, two days in 
which to sign the journal entry for Re- 
release. The prosecutor is expected 
appeal and he may refuse to sign the 
(entry pending the action of the Stat 
| Supreme Court 


2. So 
tnis 


M 


mus 


Bi i 
' 


=| MRS. GOODHUE MORE 


rstood 
(yt 


rOunaG 


the | 


once more to 
it car- 

irtyvy in 
Democrats 
on the 


the 


rouble 


the 
om 


not in 


t} 


Way f1 New 
ions of recret and shock, cou- 
respect for the Ohio senator, 
her sources, 


Express 
pled with 
came in n Trom 
from his political enemies as well as his 
friends He had few, if any personal 
cnemies was likably for that 

Senator Fess, a: as others could 
hardly believe the was dead. 

“I am shocked,” he repeated over and 
over. “He went away perfectly well. 
He never had any trouble and I 
can’t imagine what happened.” 

The venerable Representative Theo- 
dore E. Burton, who had persuaded Mr. 
Hoover to enter the Ohio campaign and 
on whose shoulders its success rested 
more than any other one man, said: 

“While we are engaged in the midst 
of an animated campaign this does 
‘not interfere with personal relations 
| which were exceedingly friendly. 
can not express my sorrow at the sud- 
den death of Senator Willis.” 

“He was a very able man and sena- 
tor.”” said Senator Curtis, of Kansas, 
himself a presidential candidate. “His 
State and Nation suffer a great loss.” 

Senator Walsh, of Montana, a candi- 
side, said: 
of him as one of 


imbers ot 


TOO 
well 


‘ > . 
Senatol 


heart 


“I always thought 
the most vigorous men physically in 
the United States Senate. I also 
thought of him as a very sincere man, 
aman of ability and high purpose.” 

Said Vice President Dawes: 

“Senator Willis dies in the prime of 
life and in the fullness of his powers. 
His death is a loss to this country and 
will be mourned as personal by thou- 
sands of friends, His life has been 
constructive, his aspirations high and 
his accomplishments in the _ public 
good. He was a sincere and upright 
man.” 

Speaker Longworth declared that he 
and the senator were “great friends and 
his sudden death .was a very great 
shock.” 

And so the tributes went. No man, 
it is believed, has been treated so crit- 
ically in newspaper comment on the 
presidential race. Observers could not 
look upon his candidacy seriously; as 
other than that of a stalking horse. 
But there is every reason to believe 
that this comment fell from the sena- 
tor as the water does from a duck’s 
back. He had his thoughts and he had 
as the greatest of assets the fact that 
he was not thin-skinned in the career 
that he had carved for himself. 

He let the other candidates rally 
around him but it is not believed that 
any pessimism had ever entered his 
mind as to his own chances. The one 
factor that counted against him most 
—that the party will hardly look to 
Ohio for its candidate this year—he 
never seriously entertained. He showed 
no apprehension at the frequent warn- 
ings that the party had better not again 
name aman “in a back room at 2 a. m.” 
It is quite probable that he reasoned 
that the truth would some time become 
known and remove this menace to his 
chances. And the truth is, of course, 
that Mr. Harding was not nominated 
“in a back room at 2 a. m.,” but simply 
that the party leaders met there at 
that time after they had long observed 
the drift of the deadlocked delegates to 
a man who had presided over the con- 
vention four years before and who had 
even been considered a presidential pos- 
sibility at that time. 

There is one other angle to the po- 
litical consequences of Senator Willis’ 
death. It is that Senator Borah, of 
Idaho, looms as the outstanding cham- 
pion for the Antisaloon League to acone- 


‘ity | 


RESTFUL, IS REPORT 


Her General Condition Is Un- |! 
changed; Mrs. Coolidge 
Sees Her Twice. 


Northampton, Mass., 
The condition of Mrs. Lemira Goodhue, 
mother of Mrs. Calvin Coolidge, who is 
ill at the Dickinson Hospital here, 
mained unchanged today, her physician, 
Dr. J. E. Hayes, reported Mrs. Cool- 
ldge, who came to Northampton from | 
Washington early in the week to be 
with her mother, made two visits to the 
hospital today. 

In his morning bulletin, Dr. Hayes 
ful night and 
than yesterday. 
Miriam Curtis, in charge at 
pital, said “Mrs. Goodhue had passed 
1 “pretty good day” and remained fair- 
ly comfortable, 
general condition. Beginning today, 
was said, only one bulletin will be is- 
sued in the 24 hours unless there is a 
change for the worse. 

Mrs. Coolidge was at the hospital one 
hour in the forenoon, after a shopping 
tour. She returned to her mother’s 
bedside at 4 o’clock in the afternoon. 


Folger Quits Board 
Of N. Y. Standard Oil 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—H. C. 
Folger, chairman of the board of di- 
rectors of the Standard Oil Co. of New 
York since 1923, has resigned that of- 
fice, the company announced today. He 
will devote his time to working out his 
pian for establishing a Shakespeare me- 
morial theater. 

Mr. Folzer’s career in the oil business 
began in 1879 with Charles Pratt & Co. 
At various times he was director and of- 
ficer of large oil companies in the Stan- 
dard Oil group, and in 1909 he became 
a director of Standard Oil of New York 
Two years later he was a vice president 
and in December, 1911, was made its 
president. He held that office until 
1923, when he became chairman of the 
board. 
<= nes oe 


was more comfortable 
This evening Miss 


wife slayer, | 


Hospit al | 


of the | 


of | 
ion in the northern part ol 


means of communicating with Lima had | 


March 30 (A-P.)..| 


re- 


said his aged patient had passed a rest- | 


the hos- | 


with no change in her | 
it 


SUFFERED IN BIG AREA 


Ohio, Pennsylvania and Illinois 


Have Damage; Wires Snap 
Under Ice Weight. 


CAROLINAS ARE STRUCK 


-_— <a ee eee ee 


March 30 (A.P.).—Winter 
the Middle West for a 

g encoure today which gave the 
March lion an opportunity to do a lit- 
tle roaring 

Weather Bureau forecasters, however, 
indicated tonight that March’s pass- 
ing tomorrow will be accompanied by a 
|lamb-like bleat, for fair skies and ris- 
ing mercury were expected on the heels 
of the severe snowstorm which over- 
| spread the mid-section of the country 
last nf&ht and today. 

The snow, the second of 
and sieet in some sections did heavy 
damage to wire facilities, particularly 
in northern Ohio, and hampered trans- 
portation from the Ohio to the Missis- 
|Ssippi Rivers. 

In the Great 
turned to sleet 
iphone and 


came back 


rousing 


LO 


the week, 


Lakes region the snow 
which clung to tele- 
telegraph lines until they 
snapped, and as a result wire facilities 
from Pittsburgh as far West as Des 
|Moingas were badly hampered. 

Lima, Ohio, was hardest hit and for 
,a time was entirely cut off from the 

uutside world except by radio. While 
isolated it was reported 
1ado had struck it, but this 
was found to be incorrect. With 
ph facilities halted the Lima 
News obtained part of its information 
from the outside world by radio from 
the Associated Press, and also trans- 
mitted news of the city by radio. 

Several villages in Pennsylvania were 
‘cut off from communication by the 
|Sstorm and many through trains, both 
'East and West out of Chicago, were 
delayed mostly because of poor wire 

facilities. In Chicago the storm, 1ike 
| the ill wind, had its compensating fea- 
| tures. The snow extinguished a fuse 
jattached to eight sticks of dynamite 
funder a downtown building. 

Charlotte, N. C., March 30 
|Furious March winds today descended 
| with — ive force for the second 
| time within a week on the Carolinas. 
From various sections .ame reports 
that trees had been uprooted, tele- 
phone and telegraph lines leveled and 
‘houses and buildings unroofed. - Rock 
| Hill, S. C., visited sixteen months ago 

by a destructive tornado, today was 
again hit by a twister but with: far less 
‘damaging results. ‘Today’s loss, suf- 
fered in virtually the same section, is 
variously fixed by Building Inspector 
'T. O. Flowers and insurance men at 

from $10,000 to $25,000. Nobody was 
| hurt. 

The American Telephone & Telegraph 
Co. here reported 60 wires out of com- 
‘mission and virtually all business re- 
routed to avoid the storm districts 
'where possible. A tree blown down 
near Salisbury broke all wires from the 
south into that city; the roof Blown 
off of a small building between Colum- 
bia and Denmark, S. C., did the same 
with a large number of circuits in that 
section. 

The Western Union and Postal Tele- 
graph Companies r ported some diffi- 
culty but not so much as the telephone 
company. 

High winds broke limbs off trees and 
unroofed some small buildings in the 
outskirts of Charlotte. 


00 Enraged Brides _ 
Wreck Lingerie Shop 


Subotica, Jugoslavia, March 30 (A.P.). 
Fifty irate brides today wrecked a lin- 
gerie establishment which had gone’ 
into bankruptcy after the young women 
had paid nearly $7,000 in advance for 
their trousseaux. 

The directors of the concern were, 
roughly handled. Twenty salesmen have 


the city was 
that ua 
later 


elegra 


tort 


(A.P.).— 


been arrested on charges of conspiracy 
to defraud the brides. 


- -~+-=--— 


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‘THE MYSTIC NUMBER 666’ 


The Beast and the Number of 


lts Name 


WILL AMERICA DISREGARD 
THIS TERRIBLE WARNING? 


With thrilling interest Dr. Wilkin- 
son will unfold this great proph- 
ecy now fulfilling while America 
calmly slumbers on. 


ARCADIA AUDITORIUM 


3132 14th Street N.W., 
Near Park Road 


Musical Program 7:30 P.M. 


7:15 P. M.—‘“‘How to Turn a 
Mattress Without Disturbing 
Sufferer.’”” Demonstration by 
expert from Washington Sani- 
tarium., 


SUNDAY, APRIL 1st--FREE 


Wednesday, April 4, 7:30 P. M. 
“Why We Are Now in the Time 
of the End.” 


1928 Season Opens April 1 


Cafeteria Equipment, House- 
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Effects, etc. 


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March 31, 1928 at 


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HEART STIMULANT 
[9 GIVEN 10 FALL 
AT NIGHT INQUIRY 


Former Secretary Continues 
His Teapot Dome Story 
Against Doctor’s Wish. 


SINCLAIR RELUCTANT 
TO ACCEPT OIL LEASE 


Once Returned Papers, Say 
Fall’s Friends, Giving 
Testimony Outline. 


El Paso, Tex., March 30 (A.P.).—-In 
the library of his home, Albert B. Fall 
tonight related more of his story of 
the leasing of the Teapot Dome naval 
oil reserve to counsel taking his deposi- 
tion for use in the conspiracy trial of 
Harry F. Sinclair, oil magnate. 

Fall became much weaker during the 
hour and fifteen minute examination. 
and his physician, Dr. H. T. Safford 
{cund it necessary to administer a 
heart stimulant. The former Secretary 
went into this sessigm over the advice 
of his physician and Soon became notic- 
ably exhausted. 

At the afternoon session it was neces- 
sary to twice interrupt the taking of 
the deposition because of the weakened 
condition of Fall, but he was able to re- 
sume on each occasion after five min- 
utes’ rest. 

Plans are 
California 


now to take Mr. Fall to 
Sunday if Atlee Pomerene, 
special Government counsel, finishes 
with the cross-examination Saturday. 
Mr. Fall has been urged to go to Cali- 
fornia by physicians, who believe his 
con‘itt-n would be tmproved by his 
moving to a lower altitude 

Fall continued his story today of the 
leasing of the Teapot Dome naval oil 
reserve which resulted in his being In- 
dicted with Sinclair on charges of con- 
to defraud the Government 
as a Cabinet officer 
$233,000 in Liberty 
the oil man for the lease 


had accepted 
bonds from 


New Light on Oil. 


The story 
the library 


was told in the seclusion 
of his home and his 
would put a new light 
His tes- 
counsel, 
according to the 
was that 
accepted the lease reluc- 
having once tossed it back 
declaring he was “done with 


taken 
Thew Wris 


timony, by Sinclair's 


rht. 


Sinclair had 
tantly, after 
to Fall, 
Sg 

Fall was examined two hours at 
morning session and showed less fa- 
tigue when it was over than he did 
last night when Wright refused to con- 
tinue the questioning because the Cab- 
inet. officer showed signs of exhaustion 
Fall would testify, his friends said, that 
the negotiations for the lease were 
carried on by J. W. Zevely., who rep- 
resented Sinclair, and that the 
did not come into the arrangements 
until the day the lease red, 
April 7, 1922 


the 


Was $) 


Tossed the Lease Back. 


On that dav. according to the story 
Sinclat; revely in Washing 
to office, where the 
insisted that the lease should 
for a larger royalty for the 
ment This Sinclair objected 
Zevely the lease, and, 
ing to Fall, tossed it across the 
saying, “Here is lease, Mr 
tary. I am done with tt 
Sinclair maintained, Fall's con- 
that he would lose money on 
but finally accepted it 
Continuing his story of the Liberty 
bonds he received from Sinclair, the 
former Secretary insisted they were paid 
him for one-third interest tn the 
Cattle & Land Co., which 
taken up untill after the 
been signed. This latter 
participated in by Zevely 


ton and 

latter 
provide 
Govern- 
Lo 


went 


for 
ible 


your Secre- 


ato ry 


the lease, 


was not 


also was 


Dealt With bkverhart 
Fall's story, 
said, told him 
interest in the ranch 
vised them that it would 


According to Sinclair’ 
clair wished an 
and that he ad 


ERLE BACHER 


Paes eas 
2G cm eee eee si *. weseieens te 3 $3 
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ORO oS 2 seifeseseec acess sts ssessts 

sala Stal sh Sete ec ett es sete teceets 

ot Oe Sa 


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Yeminine cfpparél of Individuality 


ARY 
We RUF all 


Gee SE ae « 


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- 
vow. es. 


a 


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= 


rot ts ar. ry 


The leathers include pin morocco, plain calf, 
trout calf, 


skin, 
also 


ecrase, 


moire silk, both 


pealing range. 


Salurday Brings 
a Special Offering 
of 
NEWEST 
SMART HANDBAGS 


Very Shecially Priced at 


5.00 


pode peche and lizard calf, 
plain and .embroidered—back- 
strap pouch, envelopes and pouches in unusually ap- 


‘ 


pig 


aus TA ty / 
oe a 
ee ig 


3 24:33 
ene 


Yd) FN yl 


wih (46) 


TWELVE-TEN TWELVETWELVEIF | STREET 


_— 


passed 


oil man } 
i more con ys ns 
i was bli 


jen? {Oo 
| disability 


He i, 
turn- 


; committee, 
. 


-BRIAND SENDS NOTE 


Sin- | 
; 1t) 


iW aS 


ae | 


te ee ee ee - 


a oe — oe 


| Day in Congress | 


SENATE, 

Met at noon and recessed at 4:15 to 
meet at noon today. 

Confirmed the nominations of four 
men to be members of the Federal Ra- 
dio Commission—Orestes H. Caldwell, 
of New York: Sam Pickard, of Kansas; 
Harold A. La Fount, of Utah, and Ira 
E. Robinson, of West Virginia. 

Senator Caraway (Democrat), Arkan- 
sas, called Secretary of the Interior 
Work a “coward” because of the latter's 
treatment of Col. Clyde F. Estes, of 
Texas. 

Coal investigation continued, with 
operators and workers quarrelling over 
the power of the committee to inspect 
mine account books. 

Cotton slump. investigation 
tinued, 


con- 


HOUSE, 

Met at noon and adjourned at 5:15 
to meet at noon today. 

Representative Green (Republican), 
Iowa, who is resigning to become a 
judge on the Court of Claims, was 
eulogized by Republicans and Demo- 
crats alike, and was presented with a 
watch by the ways and means com- 
mittee. 

Representative Simmons (Republi- 
can), Kansas, assailed the bill to give 
retirement benefits to disabled World 
War emergency officers. 

Military affairs committee formally 
reported out the Morin Muscle Shoals 
bill, 

Passed and sent to the Senate the 
Beck bill authorizing the exchange of 
twelve acres of land at the Philadelphia 
Army base for two tracts of land owned 
by the Pennsylvania Railroad. 


-_—— 


be necessary to see M. T. Everhart, of 
Pueblo, Colo., manager of the ranch. 

The negotiations for the ranch sale 
finally ended when Everhart took the 
stock from the company to Washing- 
ton and there received from Sinclair 
$190,000 in Liberty bonds. Everhart 
then went to New York, where he re- 
ceived the remainder of the bonds and 
then took them to Pueblo, where the 
debts of the company were paid and the 
remainder, about $90,000, sent to Fall 
here. 

Wright, while 
what line Fall's 
seemed highly 
should the case 


refusing to intimate 
testimony had taken 
pleased. He said that 
against Sinclair go so 
far that additional testimony was re- 
quired, the wealthy oil operator would 
take the stand in his own defense. His 
story would agree with that told by 
all 


OFFICERS’ RETIREMENT | become 


BILL IS CALLED UNJUST) 


' 


| tempt 


| presented 


| 


| 


Simmons Says Soldiers n- | 


jured Would Be Discrimi- 
nated Against. 


(Associated Press.) 
Contending 
retirement bill would work an injustice 
upon thousands of soldiers injured dur- 
ing the Worid War Representative Sim- 
mons (Republican), Nebraska, yesterda\ 
urged the House to defeat the measure 
when it comes before that body. It has 
the Senate ; 
He 
he said a 
amateur 
would be 


alled at in which 
lds several! 

titles in South Dakota 
piaced in a position to receive 
ation than a veteran who 
ded in battle. Under the 
said, the golf champion, wl 
ing $35 a mont! 


ntion to a case 


who DoW ho 


ure, he Oo nov 
1. would be ret 
. for the 

" ar 


ired 
ain- 


ec]- 


rer 
abled 
i Cisabilit' 
nonth 
easure, he lared, in its pres- 
rm would permit the payment ol 
man dishonor- 


benefits to a 
ably discharged, but made no provisio1 
for the v ows and orphans of those 

service. The bill has been 


who died 
approved by the World War Veteran: 


dee 


ON ANTIWAR PACT 


wae ae ee ee 


| finally 
i; ment 


that the disabled officers | of the result 


| 
| 


meas- | 


j 


he ad 


Reports Say He Has Accepted | 


Kellogg's Multilateral 
Treaty Proposal. 


(Associated Press.) 
Foreign Minister Briand’s 
his discussions with 
concerning a treaty 
delivered yesterday 
Department. Its translation was im- 
mediately berun in order that it will 
be available for Secretary Kellogg upon 
his return today from a brief rest at 
Pinehurst, N. C.; it may be made public 
at that time 
The communication is in reply to the 
last American proposal made February 
28, which was that the correspondence 
between the two countries be trans- 
mitted to Great Britain, Italy, Ger- 
many and Japan as a basis for pre- 
liminary discussions with those nation: 
looking to the conclusion of a multi- 
lateral treaty proscribing recourse to 
war. 
Intimations 


latest note 
Secretary Kel- 
to outlaw war 

to the Sttae 


| ro 
OBS 


from Paris have been 
that Mr. Briand has accepted this pro- 
posal and reports from Great Britain. 
Germany and Japan were that these 
nations are interested in the discus- 
sions. 


Serb War Debt Bill 
Signed by Coolidge 


(Associated Press.) 

President Coolidge yesterday signed 
the bill providing for the settlement 
of the $62,850,000 war debt of the King- 
dom of the Serbs, Croats and Slovenes 
to this country. 

Under it payments will extend until 
June 15, 1987, ranging from $200,000 to 
$2,406,000. 


Anti-Japan Boycott 
In China Is Ended 


Amoy, China, March 30 (A.P.).—The 
Japanese have reached an agreement 
with the local authorities calling off 
the anti-Japanese commercial boycott 
and putting an end to trades-union 
activities. Yesterday a general strike 
of laborers took place in protest agajnst 
the seizure of Chinese pickets by 
Japanese. The situation is becoming 
normal, 


SPECIAL NOTICES 


{ WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS 
other than those contracted by myself. 
E. H. HANBACK, 211 14th place ne. 


TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. 1, THE UN. 

dersigned, have sold to J. P. Roberts the 
business known as the Gem Household Co., 
806 H street northwest, and am no longer con- 
nected with it. Am not responsible for bills 
contracted after March 1, 1928. (Signed) 
HARRY A. SEABRIDGE, 724 ®8tb st. nw. 
Washington, D. ©, : 


DIVIDEND NOTICE. 


At a meeting of the 
Board of Directors of the 
Stanley-Crandall Company, 
of Washington, held at its 
offices, 1560 Broadway, 
New York City, on Tues- 
lay, March 27, 1928, the 
tenth consecutive dividend 
of $1.75 per share was de- 
clared payable April 2, 
LO28, to Preferred Stock- 
holders of record at the 
close of Ditsiness, 12 noon, 
March 531, 1928. 


| Lon!) 


| rado, 


| 


4 


NEW CHARGE IS MADE: 
AGAINST WILL HAYS 
IN OIL INVESTIGATION 


Said to Have Tried to Induce 
Ladd to Call Off Teapot 
Dome Inquiry. 


ADAMS AND M’ARTHUR 
may BE ‘SUMMONED 


Both Reported as ives That 
Former Senator Informed 
Them of Incident. 


(Associated Press.) 


Senate Teapot Dome 


tion of calling former 
Adams, of Colorado, and 
McArtcur, former secretary to the iate 
Senator Edwin F. Ladd, of North Da- 
kota, fer relation of conversations they 
had with Senator Ladd concerning ef- 
forts of Will H, Hays to stop the oil 
investigation in 1924. 

Both Adams, who then was a mem- 
ber of the Teapot Dome committee, and 
McArthur said yesterday that when 
Senator Ladd was ehairman of the 
committee he had tola them of a visit 
to Washington by Hays and his at- 
to use a political argument on 
Ladd to have him join forces with 
other Republicans of the committee to 
Stop the Inquiry, wh.ch Senator Walsh 
(Democrat), Montana then was vig- 
orously pressing 


Al 
Douglas H 


Senator 


Now Secretary to Nve. 


As Adams and McArthur, 
secretury to Chairmaa Nye 
mittee, related the tory. 
to the White House; sun 
there and then haa him ride around 
town in a taxicak while the former 
Postmaster General and now a dlirec- 
tor of the moving picture tndustry, 
his reasons why the inquir} 
should be closed 

Hays was quoted 

havine 


who now is 
of the com- 
Hays went 
imoned Ladd 


them by 
said thi the inquiry 
merely a political one, 
emocrat eeki to cast 
on bisa Republica in party in 
peony the leasing of the “1 lk 

1d ae Dome, Wyc 
eer 

The North Dakota independent, wh 
later was read out of the Republican 
party councils by his Senate colleague 
became incensed by Hays’ 
the story. goes, and made 
clear that he purposed to per- 
his duty as chairman trrespective 
on the Republican or an’ 


Ladd 
had 
with 
odium 
connection 
Hills, Calif., 
naval oil re- 


ArRKU 


bluntly 
form 


othe party 


Exact 
Adams 
time that Ladd 


whether it was 


‘ 


Time Not Recalled, 


recall ne 
the 


was unable to PAR 
atory 
Ha 
March, 1924, when 
he failed to tel if the whole 8260,000 
contribution bv Harry I! Sims 
wipe out the Republican party 
The Teapot Dome committee 
long executive session 
but without re hing a decision as to 
when it would resume public hearin 
| eeoers said there had been a gene! ral 
of letters and 581 restion 
the ¢ irom mai‘ 
with a ‘farding thos 
VIOUS! sly 
Investigation. 
This work will continue today and 
after some of the promising of the 
; have bee inder investl- 
the committee will decide 
to proceed with public hear 
ings or to await further eflorts of the 
field investigators in running down thr 
trails of the Continental ‘Traqing Co 
| Liberty bond profit 


Hays Refuses to Talk 
On Charges by Adams 


told him 
before or aiter 


appearance iT) 


iair Tf0O 
debt 
held 


late yesterday 


«>! i? 
mamittee 


‘ iis 


would bear li 


more 
mn brought 
ration 


wiheLtne 


March 30 (A.P.) Will H 
ied to comment on today's 
Alva T. Adams, of Colo- 
any other aspect of the oll 
inquiry. He was told by the Associated 
Press that Mr. Adams had related that 
in 1924 Mr. Hays tried to bring political 
pressure on the late Senator Edwin F 
Ladd, of North Dakota, then chairman 
of the Teapot Dome committee, to wind 
up the oil investigation. 

Mr. Hays, however, was as 
the proverbial oyster on this 


Pari 
ht decli 
issertion by 
or on 


mum as 
subject. 


THE WASHINGTON POST; SATURDAY. MARCH ike 1928. 


committeemen | | 
have taken under advisement the ques- | 
va B. | 


‘ ; 


Hays | 


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Housewives choose to shop at Piggly Wiggly because they have found from ex- 
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the same time save money. 


Prime Rib Roast. . 


Sirloin Steak 


FRESH 


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Fancy Chuck Roast, Ib., 25c 
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Dozen 


35c 


me * OP AL. ‘ee ee 
brand of large, 
selected white 
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Dozen 


45c 


Turnstile 


Coffee 


in the first a 
ofr 
Wig 


i. -39c 


every 


MEATS 


Pork Loin Roast lb., 19¢ 
Long Island Ducks, |b., 27c 


Stewing Chickens. .lb., 35c 


Smoked Meats 


Large Skinned Hams 


Brand 


Kingan’s “‘Reliable”’ 


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Small Smoked Hams 


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Breakfast Bacon 
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Creamery 
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~shipments 
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Sunset Gold 
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uw. 57¢ 


Land 
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ib. 59¢ 


A Treat for 
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Week-end 


SUNSHINE 
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CO.'S 


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this biscult 


‘eat fa- 
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would be well 
to shop earl) 


Lb., 19c 


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APPLE SALE 


Your choice of Winesaps or 


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3 Lbs., 25c 
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Florida Oranges 


Barge size, dozen 


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Lemons 


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We are continuing our big 
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Winesap Apples 
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extra large size. 


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Green Peas...... .lb., 20c 
Spinach 3 Ibs., 22c 
Sweet Potatoes. .4 lbs., 19c 
Carrots . bunch, 5c 
Beets .....3 bunches, 25c 
Lettuce.........head, 10c 
Celery.......stalk, 124c 
Ripe Tomatoes... .lb., 20c 


Florida 


New Potatoes 
1 Quality 


3 Lbs, 25c 
ASPARAGUS 


Real Fancy Grass 


Large Bunch 59c 
CAULIFLOWER 


Large White Heads 


Each 2 5c 
CUCUMBERS 


Large and Crisp 


Each 25c 


OUR 5 SPECIALS 
FOR THIS WEEK 


Pillsbury 


Pancake Flour 


2 Pkgs.. 21c 


Kay Cheese 
Package 2 1 Cc 


Scott Tissue 


3 Rolls 25¢ 


P. and G. Soap 


6 Cakes 230¢ 


Edwards’ Preserves 


Assorted Flavors 


1-lb., jar 25¢ 


LADY ALICE 
BREAD 


Known throughout Washing- 
ton for its purity and goodness 
Baked in our own modern, sani- 
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from the ovens to our stores 
twice daily. If you are not now 
enjoying this wholesome food 
get a loaf today and you'll never 
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Split Top Loaf 
Round Top Loaf 
Sandwich Bread 
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rawe se CS kee a os 


- *OERT) ULLAL! LALA as 


_ 


sapandibendiieaes — + eee eee, = - 


THE WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY, MARCH 3f, 1928. 
Will Rogers Says 


mens I LOCAL SCREEN FARE FOR EARLY SPRING — 


Not Joking, Either 7 + — = : ae 

" THIS LAD IS NIMBLE FEET 

A REAL RIOT, THE ROONEYS’ 
MS Saenet DAY IN HERITANCE 


The funniest funster Loew's Palace “Blood will tell,” chorus the cham- 
patrons have ever laughed at presents pions of the theory of heredity. 
his ready wit and songs at that house “Right you are,” comes an echo Ir 
this week in Jack Partington’s Publix the persons of Pat Rooney and Marlon 


stage show, “Hey! Hey!” Bent, who will head the stage pro- 
Frank De Voe, who made California gram at the Fox, beginning today. No 


willing to exchange some of its golden 
sunshine for his golden joy, some of wonder Pat has nimble feet and a nat- 


ee 
ne ee ee - 2 ee ee + ee ee 


ARTE ADMINS 
ET NEW STATING 
WAL SHEP 


William V. Pratt to Command 
Battle Fleet, With Raise to 
Full Flag Rank. 


ee ee 
——___» 


NULTON AND TAYLOR 


— 


Special to The Washington Post. 

Cincinnati, Ohio, March 30.—- 
When you get through discussing 
all the Republican candidates and 
it comes, out what’s the matter with 
each one, why, pick out one that 
nothing is the matter with, Dwight 
Morrow. 

Being President is child’s play 
compared to pacifying Mexico. He 
gave up something to be of service 
to his country. He is the biggest 
ad Wall street ever sent out. He 
almost makes ‘em look respectable. 


Saturday’s New Shadow Dramas 


FOX—Helene Costello in 
Charley.” 
c 


Again Managing Director-Producer €. 
J. Stebbins has created a happy com- 
bination of stage and screen attractions 
for the Fox Theater the current week. 

The stage attraction is Pat Rooney, 
Marion Bent and Pat Rooney 3d—the 


screen, “Good Time Charley,” a story of 
an actor and his dancing deughter. 
Hence, as Pat Rooney has been repre- 


“Good Time International Newsreel and other 


auxiliary film subjects added. 


LARLE—Lolis Wilson in “French 
Dressing.’’. 


Lois Wilson has never looked more 
lovely, nor has she ever appeared in a 
more delightful picture than Allan 


Dwan’'s production, “French Dressing,” 
which is the photoplay attraction of 
the bill now being presented at the 
Earle Theater. The stage attraction is 


RECEIVE PROMOTIONS 


Eberle. Coontz and McKean 
Are Listed for Retirement: 
Other Changes. 


Vice Admiral William V. 
Mander battleship divisions, 
fleet. becomes an admiral 
mander in chief of the 
among fifteen c) ‘nges 
mands effective during 
summer, announced yesterday at the 
Navy Department. Vice Admiral Pratt 
Will succeed Admiral L. R. de Steiguer, 
who will be commandant of the Third 
naval district and navy yard at New 
York, succeeding Rear Admiral Charles 
P. Plunkett, who retired in February. 

ert ten of Rear Admirals Louis 
M. Nulton, of Virginia; Montgomery M. 
Taylor, native Washingtonian, and 
John H. Dayton to vice admirals also 
Was announced. Rear Admiral Dayton, 
commandant of the navy yard, Mare 
Island, Calif., will succeed Vice Ad- 
Wwiiral G. H. Burrage, as commander of 
the United States neval forces in Eu- 
rope. 

Rear Admiral Nulton, superintendent 
of the Naval Academy at Annapolis, 
Md., will command the battleship divi- 
sions of the battle fleet. 
miral Taylor leaves command of bat- 
tleship division three, battle fleet, to 
become commander of the scouting 
fleet. 

Tne new Academy 
has not yet been 
Admiral Taylor’s 


Pratt, com- 
battle 
and com- 
battle fleet, 
in flag com- 
the coming 


superintendent 
hamed, nor has Rear 
successor. 


Three Are to Retire. 


Lirements of 
general 
commandant 

and operating base, Hampton 
Va., June 11, and J. S. McKean. 
mandant Eleventh naval district 
Operating base, San Diego, Calif., 
30, also were announced. 
Admiral J. V Chase, command- 
battleship division four, battle 
comes to this ci as a member 
reneral : Rear Ad. 
J. Sen chief 
operations, aves Washington 
command the yer squadrons 
the battle Rear Admiral Senn’s 
Successor is yet announced. 
Acmiral H. will continue in 
command United States fleet. 
and Rear M. Reeves in that 
of ine uadrons of the battle 
fleet 


Vice Admiral A 
iransterred from 
ing fleet and set 

nth Naval Dist 
erating Base at 
Rear Admiral 


Resr 
board. 


Admirals ©. 
August 17: 
Fifth naval 


w. 
R. E. 


of 


qcestre 
fleet. 
not 
A. Wilev 
of the 
Adrai 
air sq 


ral J. 


H. Robertson, of Ili- 
command of 
to command the 
and Naval Op- 
San ‘ah Calif. 
W. V. Cole, of Tlinots, 
goes from cammand of the navv yard. 
Norfolk, Va., to command Battleshio 
Division 4, Battle Fleet 
Rear Admiral W. W 
land, goes from command. fleet 
force,” of Naval forces in Europe, 
navy yard, Potsmouth, 


. Phelps of Mary . 


commandant, 
H 

Rear Admiral 8S. E 

:ork, from commandant, Sixteentin 

District and navy yard, Cavite. 
. 10 command, Fleet Base Force. 

Rear Admiral W. D. MacDougall, of 
rev York, from commandant, navy 
yard, Portsmouth, N. H., to command- 
tf, Slxteenth Naval District and nav 
yard, Cavite, P. I 

Rear Admiral G. W. Law: 
from command, Battleship 
scouting fleet, to command. 
Mare Island. Calif 

Rear Admiral Luke Mc 
sas, from command, 
rons, battle fleet, 
79 Norfolk, Va. 


Ww 


e e 


Ail 
of Illinots 
Division 2 
navy yard, 


Namee, of Kan- 
destroyer squad- 
to commandant, navy 
rd, 
Winners War 
Pratt, 


Admiral 


oft Honors. 
Vice 


r bial 


fast. “Me in 


battle fleet 
in chief, was born in Bel- 

1869, and was appointed 
to the Nat al Acadmey in 1885 He 1s 
a graduate of both the Army War Col- 
lege and the Navy War College, Newport, 
R. I., and awarded the distin- 
guished service medal for his services as 
assistant chief of naval opersa- 
tions durinz the World War. He was 
t} Naval War College be 
command of the Dat- 
ions of the battle fleet in 
1927. He also was awarded 
inguished e medal 
Nulton, superintendent 
Academy, was born in 

lester, Va., in 1869, and was ap- 

to the Naval Academy in 1885. 

vas awarded the Navy cross for his 
services commandant mid- 
shipmen at the academy later as 
commander the U. 5S. Pennsyl- 
vania in the World War was ap- 
point ed ‘Supe rintendent of the academy 

n Jahnuarv, 1925, after he had served as 
these ndant of the Fourth Naval Dis- 
trict at Philadelphia. 

Rear Admiral Taylor was born in 
Washington, D. C.. im Octeber, 1869, and 
was appointed to the Naval Academy by 
the President. He graduate of the 
Naval War College and was awarded the 
distinguished service medal for services 
as commanding officer of the U. 5. S 
Maine in the Atlantic fleet, and later 
of the U. S. S. Florida, in the World 
War zone. 

Rear Admiral Dayton, 
Island, Ill., in 1869, and 
the Navel Academy by 
1886 He commanded 
Michigan in the World 
awarded the Navy cross. 

Vice Admiral Burrage, born at Low- 
ell. Mass., in 1867, and appointed to the 
Naval Academy in 1883 In October, 
1926. he became commander of the 
naval forces in Europe and received the 
Navy cross during the World War. 

Rear Admiral Dougall is a native of 
Auburn, N. Y., born in 1868, aud was 
naval attache at London in 1916. Dur- 
ing the World War he commanded the 
Tacoma and for this duty was awarded 
the Navy cross. 


Apparatus Is Saved 
As Firehouse Burns 


new 


Ger 


was 
to ti 


preside ol 
fore lie assumed 
tleship civis 
mbder, 

iv's dist servic 

imiral 


ata 
avai 


of the 

and 
S. 
He 


as 


cyt 


iS A 


born at Rock 
appointed to 
the President 
the 

War 


battleship 
and was 


Special to The Washington Post. 
Central Islip, Long Island, N. Y., 

March 30.—Brentwood, Long Island, 

which adjoins Islip, was without a town 


of a fire of undetermined origin which 
early this morning destroyed the two- 
story frame building housing the town 
hall and fire headquarters. 

The town’s records and fire depart- 
ment chemical wagon were. saved. A 
bucket brigade of volunteer firemen 
prevented the fire from spreading. 


Hen Thief Loses Arm; 
Gets Six-Month Term 


Special to The Washington Post. 
Somerville, N. J.. March 30.—His right 
arm blown off by a shotgun charge 
from a gun trap set to catch chicken 
thieves, when he entered the hen coop 


of Otto Runte at Millstone, N. J., on | 


January 28 last, Winfield Brambre, 
negro. today was sentenced to six 
months in the county jail for the of- 
fense by County Judge John A. Frech. 
Brambre. in the hospital since the 
shooting, admitted his gullt, 


dis- | 


| terior 
| FP, 


| Jnore 
and Rear Ad- | 


: | way, 


} 


to | 
ot ' 


f 


' 
' 
} 
| 
i 


|I protest. 


| office 


inl |} 


lany one 
| were told 


If there ever was a regular guy he 
is it. 

I have no ulterior motives in his 
election outside of the ambassador- 
ship to Mexico myself, which few 
would envy me. Yours, 

- WILLZROGERS. 

P.S.—The above nomination don't 


belong in a joke column, either, 
eae 


UARAWAY GALLS WORK 
COWARD, IN FIERY oPEECH 


Secretary Declared Col. Estes 
ls Liar, Senator Asserts 
in Address. 


— 


OF CONFERENCE | 


a -_— — <2 


TELLS 


The incident of Secretary 
Work’s treatment 
Estes, of Texas, recently, 
serious aspect 


the In- 
Clyde 


of 
of Coil 


took on a 
yesterday when 
Senator Caraway, of Arkansas, brought 
it up in the Senate. The Arkansas 
senator called the Secretary a “coward” 
and said he would answer to him any- 
where. 

“I will waive any senatorial 
leges,” the senator said, “if I have any, 
if the Secretary of the Interior wants 
to answer me anywhere or any time.” 

Col. Estes, according to Senator Cara- 
came to Washington representing 
Chamber of Commerce of Texas 
and Gov. Moody in behalf of the pro- 
posed Quachita National Park. He 
brought. a letter to Secretary 
from Hoover’s campaign manager in 
Texas, and after a conference with 
Hoover went to the office of Secretary 
Wor k, who spoke to him “very abrupt- 


ly 


privi- 


the 


Estes is a wounded war 
ator Caraway declared 
tion. 

he 
“did 
pears 
Col. Es 
Arkansas 
called Col 


Out 


Sen- 
vyna- 


veteran, 
with ind 
Secretary of Interior,’ he 
not offer this man, whose body 
many wounds, a He told 
tes he knew all about Texas and 
that he cared to Know He 
Estes a liar and ordered him 
room. Estes was never per- 
mitt “say what his business was. 

“The transaction was disgraceful 
cowardly. He said things to Col. 
in his office which he would not have 
said in the corridor or anywhere else 

“He took the protection of his office 
to talk this way against a war veteran 
whose body carries silver plates in place 
of ribs and who came up here repre- 
senting the nor of a 
State 

“In the name of 


said, 


seat 


Est es 


gover 


the American people 
put a ould 


Work 


No one 
Secretal 


ard 
did.”’ 


CO\-"“- 


do what 


‘| BANK MESSENGERS 


Hoover: 


and | 


’ 


sovereign | 


married 


ROBBED OF $8,750 | 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE |! 


thére The 
‘ting 
and 


man 
Lo be 
son 


strang 
any 


er did not 
business Join- 
this further aroused 
his suspicions Ali the way back 
the bank the veteran messenger 
fearful that something untoward 
indicated by the suspicious actions of 
the stranger. 

Because of 
he decided 


Lrans 


stated. 


Was 


VAS 


his Johnson 
make the turn 
around the Fourteenth and G street 
corner, but to enter the door of the 
building on G street, through 
h a private passageway enters into 
the banking quarters. As he walked 
in this door, he says that he again saw 
the suspicious stranger. A few second: 
later the jostling occurred. 
As he entered a nan 
egainst his side, as 
to leave. Another came up from behind 
as though in a hurry to enter, and he 
too brushed against him. 


Left Without 


The runner thought nothing 
incident until he went to the 
cage to make his return. ‘here 
covered the of the bills of 
denominations. 

Police were immediately notified of 
the loss and rushed to the institution 
but could find nothing to work on. De- 
tective Curtis Trammell was assigned 
Lo the case from police headquarters, 

Johnson told the authorities that one 
of the men who jostled him seemed to 
be about 50 years old. He said that 
this man wore a “bristly” mustache. 

Robbery of the runner for the Com- 
mercial National follows within a few 
hours of the clearing up of the daring 
daylight “stick-up” of two runners for 
the Federal-American National Bank, 


fears, 
not to 


said 
that 


W hic 


brushed 
vhough in a hurry 


Clew. 
of 


Police 


loss 


larger 


| Ul 


I 
seem. | 


LO | 


113 Washington square, 
| rival 


i SCiVE ni 


sentative of the best in the, theater for 
the past twenty-odd years, the picture 
appropriately tells a story of stage life. 

The photoplay feature has as Its prin- 
cipal players Helene Costello, Warner 
Oland, Clyde Cook and Montagu Love, 


four names well known tin the field of’ 


motion pictures, 

Subsidiary features will consist of an- 
other of the colorful Stebbins presenta- 
tions, this week divided into several 
interludes, as usual. First, will be an 
atmospheric touch accompanying the 


orchestra’s rendition of the famed melo- | 


" with the| 
/ matron, 


dies of “The Student 
chorus and 
second, a 

Miss Muriel 
soprano, and, 

Another feature will be the exclusive 
showing of the driving safely film, “The 
Penalty,” made locally 
PALACE — Charld.te Greenwood 

“Baby Mine.” 

The famous comedy team 
“rookies,” Karl Dane and Georve K. 
Arthur, are featured now at Loew’s 
Palace in Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer's 
lat a production, “Baby Mine.” 

hey are two rah-rah boys at 
| Gniversits of Vertebral Manipulation. 
Jimmy, played by Arthur, spends his 
t'me love-making, while the hulking 
Oswald, played by Dane, spends his 
time in study. Oswald is compromised 
into an engagement with an old maid 
by Jimmy’s promising him to help with 
- exams. To further complicate mat- 
ters, a baby is left on 
steps, which he cares for. 

He fails to pass his exams, his sub- 
ject being a well Fnown wrestler, but 
the wrestier’s manager sees a possible 
champion in Oswald. Jimmy and 1! 
baby tch the measles and 
blackens his face as well as the 
and leaves it at a colored orph 
From then on there 1s a 
avalanche of babies in the Iife 
Jit nmy and Oswald but all ends well 

The stage attraction is Jack Parting- 
ton’s “Hey! Hey!” a speedy, spicy, 
snuppy creation with Wesley Eddy and | 
his Palace ‘Syncopators, John Boyl’: 
“Hey Hey Girls;” Frank DeVoe and | 
Eddie Willis, premicr harmonists; The | 
Gibson Siste dancing delights an 
Jack Powell, the rajah of rhythm 
Short subject Harry Borpa 
ducting the Orchestra 
the bill. 


Prince 
ballet corps participating: 
ballet number supporting 
La France, the coloratura 


of 


Ca 
baby's 
aonerge 


perfect 


1? 
i 


and COl- 


Palace complete 


| RIAL ro—Jean Hersholt and Mice 
in “43 Washington Squi ire.” 
Washington 
of Lero Scott's f 
tery-comedy, 
A lit e Joyce 


version 


OC lini a 
anlou 


mys- 
co-starring Jean Hersholt 

and b al 

week 

ry is a laughing di 
in blue-blooded New 
Mrs. De Peyster, an aloo! 
d society leader, whose fei 
maintaining her position at 
he social proce finds 


and 


— 


and 
irt is 
Lne 
her- 
squc 


Ol 


SOL), 
some ‘oOLe 
bitter 
and get 


aqgdopypus 
r the 
Lune 
ulthy girl 
the top 
lider She plans 
irope break up his 
sman’s rhter, bus her 
and n't appear on 
to elope that night 


tC 


yl 
truth 
her 
before 
rung of the 
take 
mate] 


fo! SOT) 


loses her 
family la 
son to E 
trade 


grip on 


to her 
Lo 
ith a aqawu 
on outwilts ner doe: 
> boat, planning 

Peyster 
yiace 


scnas cousin 
and th her maid 
cousin’s rooming house, 
they are mistaken tor jewei rob- 
' Deacon” Pyecroft, a picture 
The women go to their home 
to awalt the ar- 
Jack, yecroft appears first 
intending to rob the house He 
the woman up and does the same 
and his flance, when they show 
later. Py t helps Mrs. De Peys- 

- frustrate the marriage and she per- 
ts him to escape, but fickle fate frus- 
trates clever designs which twist 
oa tangled pattern tht 
thrills aplenty to the happy 


ly - F 
eiae } 


her 


Ol Pye 


tor 


ecrol 


if pro- 


vides end- 


ing. 


The 
Lev 
pretty 
Jerome 


Supporting cast neludes CGcorgt 
Helen Foster, a new and very 
newcomer; Zasu Pitts, Helen 
Eddy, Jack McDonald and Jerry 


im, 


i Gamble. 


Concert 
' overture 


| 


who were relieved of about 87,000 at ihe | 


peint of a pistol Tuesday 


Bank 


morning. 
Runners Warned. 


It was learned 
lowing the holdup 
American runners, 
of the larger banks called all their 
inessengers into conference and gave 
them fresh instructions as to the execu- 
tion of their tasks. 

The messengers, it is understood, 
were warned against stopping any 
places except where they have appoint- 
ments, and were further cautioned 
under no circumstances to transport 
in their automobiles. They 

to be particularly careful 
about stopping to talk to any one they 


that 
Federal- 
of several 


yesterday 
of the 


officials 


‘did not know. 


‘Gov. Smith Uncertain 


' Alfred E. Smith, 


Of Trip to Houston 


fol- | 


| 


Albany, N. Y., March 30 (A.P.).—Mrs. | 


wife of the Governor 


_of New York, her two daughters and a 


party of relatives and friends, will go to) 
| Houston, 


Tex., for the Democratic na- 
tional convention this summer, but the 


‘governor has not yet decided whether 
hall and fire house today as the result | 


seer et CL CLL A 


he will attend the convention or remain 
in Albany. 

Gov. Smith made this annountement 
today when informed of a report pub- 
lished in a Houston newspaper that he 
would definitely be in the Southern 
city in June, and that hotel reserva- 
tions had been made for his party. 


THE LITTLE THEATER 


Between F and G on Ninth Street 
Unusual and Artistic Films 


Positively Last Day in Washington 


“THE LIGHT OF ASIA” 


Beginning Tomorrow 
Double Feature Bill 
D. W. Griffith's Beautiful IdylJ 


“BROKEN BLOSSOMS’ 


With LILLIAN GISH 
and RICHARD BARTHELMESS 


“HUNTING BIG. GAME IN AFRICA” 


Rox of Rialto 
for the 


roducing 


Rommell, conduc 
Orchestra, 
“Ampico Ec} 

guest conduct 


tor 
presents 
10es,”” int 


lamous Ors, 


the | 


| 
' 


third, an old-time quartet. | 


| 


Iswald’s door- | 


lof 


1¢ | 

| 
Jimmy | 
(leading mals 


| 


| Eng! 


of | 
| but 


| home and su 


| 


| The 


| 


ii 
jdovee } 


creen | to poverty 


ithe 


| utes ol 


iment 


i 
' 
| 
' 
; 


lock 5! 


Loeme | 


| for n 


| Vitaphone, 


May McAvoy, 


“In Granada,” an episode of Old Spain 
in song, dance and music, which fea- 
tures Leon Navara, who will again act 
as master of ceremonies. the Cansinos, 
Antonio 4nd Catherine Chez Chase, the 
unique international comic, and many 
others who will help to make the stage 
presentation a colorful and snappy en- 
tertainment. 

The plot of “French Dressing” is both 
amusing and sincere, and tells the story 
of a cold little Boston wife who really 
learned how to live through a trip ‘o 
Paris. Lois is cast as the wife and her 
transformation from the prim Boston 
with long tresses, to a beau- 

with bobbed hair and Paris 
gowns, is realistically portrayed under 
the expert direction of Mr. Dwan. Clive 
Brook, H. B. Warner and Lilyan Tash- 
man are also featured in the cast. 

The story has many angles, particu- 
larly in the conclusion, which has a 
delightful twist. The scenes in 
and Le Toquet are marvels of beauty, 
both in direction and photography. 

The usual house features including 
short subjects of merit and musical ac- 
companiment for the screen subjects 
and orchestral overture by the Earle 
Orchestra, Daniel Breeskin conducting, 
will round out the program ; 


tiful girl 


COLULMBIA—Lillian Gish 
Lnemy.” 


yn-May 


Enemy 


in “The 


Metro-Goldw: 
Gish “The 


week Loev 


* present Lillian 


in oa 
nt 
“The 


Channing 


for the 
‘s Columbia 

Enemy” is the 
Pollock 
the same name 
Success several 
Gish plays the 
trian heroine 
Forbes and 


screen version of 


S famous stage play 
which 
SCASONS af 
role of 
of the 
Ralph Emer 
roles, playing the 

the Austrian, and Bruce, 
ishman, respectively 
This picture is not 
the 


was 
©. 
Pauli, the 
romance 


Aus- 
Ralph 
son na 
Carl, 
one of actual ' 
story of who 
ier on accoun! 
Carl and Bruce declare 
friendship when the classes of the 
vormty of Vienna are dismissed 

ith Paull 

ili return 
reconcile 


and Bru 


Lnose remain 
of Live ar 
everlasting 


Uni- 


Pi 
1i¢'¢ 
declared 
I ith ris 
Bruce ¢ 
army and Carl n 
their marriage C 
called t 


discharge 


tive Iii 

join the 
nigiit 
reservist, 1 
professor 1 
Sity and he 


iATTIes 
ol ari 
front 
ed from the unl 
and Pauli are reduced 
They refuse aid from Carl's 
father, & ur profiteer Matters grov 
worse and » climax 1s reat when 
war finally ends. 

extra added attraction "40 000 
Lindbergh ‘T picture 
els and furnish 30 min- 


and the 


tf) the 


SOOT) 


hed 


is 
vith 
tfhnril 


Short ibject 


( olumb! a Orchestra complete the bill, 


METROPOLITAN—AIL Jolson in “The 
“Jazz Singer.’ 
Washington amuse 

have their last opportunits 

hear Al Jolson in “The Jazz 
this week at Crandalls Me Lropollt: ti) 
Theater w! itt will the fe.- 
ture of the bill to be presented for one 
week only, the engagement ending Fri- 
day night April 6. ‘The ill be 
presented for tie last times in Wash 
ington at the theater in this city 
equipped with Vitaphone, which sup- 
plies not only the musical ompant! 
for this unusus’ picture, but 
many audible sequences with unusual 
result I] medium the 
heard and seen 


popular and best 


. ’ 
heli 


Sinus 


ere be screen 


picLure V 
Only 


net 
also 
irough the of 
Jolson 18 
Singing six of his mo 
knowh songs 

It was “The Jaz 
son made ‘reen debut 
from the of the public at the 
box offices the ma theaters which 
have been running thi screchn drama 
time, it will be the be- 
long list of films in which 

will be seen 

reasons for the suc- 
The story it tells ts 
appeal, but strikes a 
sympathetic chord that is not to ve 
denied, Further, it is the first suc- 
cessful motion picture in which Vita- 
phone its used in all the 
sequences. 


‘rr’ that Jol- 
nial judging 


Lh ‘7. Si 
his st 
respol i 


Ol 


int 


months at a 
ginning of a 
this great entertainer 

There are many 
of the tilm. 


not only full 


dainty and winsome 


| LOEW'S THEATERS ) 


Continuous 10280 to Le Fr. 


M PALACE 


BEGINNING | TODAY 


Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer 
Presents 


Karl Dane 
George K. Arthur 
and 
Charlotte Greenwood 


In ‘ 


5 


Mirthquake of 
Laughter in 


BABY 
MINE 


—ON THE STAGK— 
Jack Partington’s 
roduction 


HEY-HEY 
REVUE 


Featuring 


WESLEY EDDY 


and his 


PALACE SYNCOPATORS 
HEY HEY GIRLS 


The Dancing Datlings 
JACK POWELL 
Rajah | of Rhythm 
FRANK DE VOE 
& WILLIS 
Premier Harmonists 
THE GIBSON 
SISTERS 


Dancing Delights 


: - ~ * 2 J = i . 7 ~~ 
® ga: ae 
> ° ~ > 
~ a. | % =, 5 . 


~ 
. < 
«- *® 


& ra 
. 
, 


> 


> 
~@ 
&®@ 


. | 
<6 


*@s 
-" 

S 
Ser. 


‘26° 


ADDED HITS 


COLUMBIA: 


St. at ‘12th . 


HELD 
OVER 


SECOND WEEK 


LILLIAR 
GISH 


in Channing Pollock's 
celebrated stage success 


THE 
EREMY 


with 


cele 
> e 


, 2 ae 


4 


— 
* ; 


6 


Ralph Forbes 


. 


oS 


re 


‘ 
~ & 


EXTRA ADDED 
ATTRACTION 


40,000 

MILES 

WITH 
LINDBERGH 


Thirty minutes of thrills 

showing all Lindy’s 

flights from start to 
finish 


ADDED HITS 


"aris | 


VETERANS IN 
MISS GISH’S 


second | 
| slage, 
latest 


such al 
Lillian | 


They | 


pri 


} 
' 


\ de 


musical | 


which he spread in various theaters 
there as master of ceremonies, is re- 
ported to have taken by storm the cities 
he has played with his new production. 
At the Paramount Theater, New York, 
three women 


in 


happiness with which 


lav 


“Motion picture houses for me,” 
ys. “I've played the big-time vaude- 
a dozen or so Broadwy 
including ‘Broadway 
‘Canary Cottage;’ 
all 


5A 


ville; 
musical 
Brevities’ 

have been 


of 


have 


gre 
ful 


ish, 


been ir 
comedies, 


your work, 
them all 


at working 
audiences 


aces. 


] 
of 
his 


and and 
in dramas and 
when it comes to getting real fun out 
the picture houses 
Big 


boy, 
beaten. 
theaters; clean, spacious dressing rooms; 
conditions, 
—me 


for 


and a man 


were treated 
the emergency room for hysterics, 
after they had partaken of some of the 
De Voe 


and 
the movie pal- 


Helene 
Costello 


is so 


he 


that, but 


beautiful 


wonder- Joyce 


—Pialto. 


| 
| 
| 


CURRENT HIT 


uk Currier, 
Line screen, 
fiftieth 
plays the fa 
starring 


W iiO 


tier 


vehi le, 


on 
Lillian 
a 


in 


vetcran charact 
recently 


anniversary screen 


er oe 
celebrated 
and 
Gish’'s 
Enemy,” 


now playing its second week at Loew's | 


Col 


Miss Gish has two 


umbia 


bearing the name Ralph, 


Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer 
One | 
| Ratph Emerson 


| tow 


( 
lio! 


her 


well 


age 


| OP} 
prominent 
j; ner 


ntally 


a Nation,” 


Ralph 


jillian Gish 
which 
fami ‘I 
Miss (G3 
iiver 
Enemy 
Fawc( 


ard 


. . ‘+ 
reorgze 


aire in “The E 


in her first 
l-known stage 
r before he 


‘,( reeti, 


wmoOsite Jolson 
parts al 


Oland. 


Josef Rosenblatt a 


" 
if 


‘nild,” Wi 


Big 


recent 


thi 


- F 
en! 


A Pat 
wram 


LITTLE—D. W. 


tion Pir 
eel 
“Broken 

Theater. 

his productioi 

of Arti 

America, 18 

Burkes 


’ 
work 


mas 
tn 
little Lon 
by Cheng 
was il 

Richar« 
claim to 
matchie 


DSDHOW 8S 
(game 10 
two-vear 


p 
Afric 
SO) 
iL) hg 


Ln © 


and 
ehared honol! 


isi S * 


Marsh 


ente 


efart) 


t} e 
“The 


Lillian Gish 


fan 


sS direct 


Forbes 


laut 


oday 


SvUCccessS 
player 


, 
| 


red 


has 


and 
“@ ¢)? 
Richard 


nemy 


Mae 


ly 


rif ‘h 


, 
; 
, 


med 


leading men, 
in 
&tarring 
and 


Marsh 
a 
ed 
Mae 


Amer: 


many 


pl iV 


played 


I 
and stage manh- | 


he 


awcett 


movies 


others 
to Lederer, 
Tucker, 
nd Bobby 


both 


Louise 
Loraine 
—Palace. 


her latest | 
vehicle 


Lillian 


Gish—Columbia. 


Al Jolson—Metropolitan 


the other} 
inci- 
ho 
stars 
Ma: 
mat) 


Miss 


» 4 
Birt 


sis | 
The 


(jish 


\t AS Rr 
no 


iLS high 


ee LL LL LLL LT 


movie sets are 
studio 


if 


see; It) 
War- 
Cantor 


call 


yvonders 


Griffith's “Broken 
Blossoms, - 


Houw 
Lure 


" 
aie 


Blossoms, 


) reprer 
nrevten 
picturiza 
hink 
as 


i 


don 


( 


Gull 


‘ 


wr95) 


Huan, 


i Bartl 


ic 


roauct 


i made 
eto 
up ” ement 


ynd “ 


~ stronomic a! film: 


Vv esto 


he News I 


gialey 


yrtere 


’ : 
veel 


A Story About a Social Leader 
Delayed Her Journey 
to Prevent 
Marrying 


x< 
“yl 


amPie 
6. 


as 


en 


WEAN HERSHOLT 


‘ 


a 


elive 
“a 


‘ 
LOM, Ol 


i; 
4 


( 


ion, 


Sf 


VYVOULE 


effects 


Dwan 


iron) niaach 


tine concealed beneat! 


iting = =sUaae 
hous Me 
tion of 
and the 
as Lu 

ho } be- 
Corie 
hilia- 
made 
film «actor 
David 


spotlights, inst 
of the 
the 


leve ] 
4 i 


ide | tne 


CT} Lop 
iciown on 


floor 


ht 
a 
ili 


iad B 

’ | suf | lv: 

“llunting OK n and Ll il 
(teed 


during his | *®! ; pul 


ere, 
featuro 


offer a | ic Co 


towetn- 


ia ‘ | 
ries Oo six 


itled, * 


Heav- | 


, 
OULaCO 


fudio 


aa ik ch ‘ ad oe 


ELECTRICIANS 
MAKE MOVIES | 
Alt RACTIVE 


handle the s] 
caffoldin, 
JOVCE 
Alls 
| picture 

“French Dress- | 


Gordon ‘ y ® sero? ’ ay 7 i 
- ictentaesar tis | refused 


i did 


shadows 
ae 

“al ’ 
Wie there 


Ne 1 


tables 


Dressing’ 


WoO= 


NOW PLAYING—— 
lf You Like Mystery—Comedy 
—Love and Thrills— 


CARL LAEMMLE 
resents 


ALICE JOYCE 


LOVE LAUGHS 
T 


A 
LOCKSMITHS! 


niversarl 


Dieture 


W he 
to Europe 
Her Son From 
an Undestr- 


Pe rsou 


able 


L 
MEL 

he Estee 
t 


— <—- 


THEATRE 


fox Tr 
F AT FOURTEENTH S 


NTINUOUS DAILY IIAM.tol F30PM-SUNDAY 130to I! one 


The, PERSONAL APPEARANCE OF 


and DAT TS te 


AN OUTSTANDING EVENT AS A 
MOTION PICTURE STAGE ATTRACTION 


Yo Honor PAT ROONEY, Symbolic_of Everything 


that ts Best in the Theatre +The Screen Yeature ¢s 


. Sege TIME CHARLIE ” 


A STORY OF THE STAGE AND ITS PEOPLE 
, HELENE COSTELLO ~ WARNER OLAND 


An Atmospheric Stage 
Presenlaéiorr 
SELECTIONS FROM 


“THE STUDENT PRINCE’ 
FOX CONCERT ORCHESTRA 
SINGING ENSEMBLE 


“ 
RS 
= 


/| The OOLL DANCE 
from the TALES OF 
HOFFMAN 
€0x BALLET CORPS 
ee | 


BALLET CORPS 


f | 
rep 4 MOVIETONE vou Feet 


_—_ 


-“ — 


a 


‘ALICE JOYCE 
REJECTS ALL 


STAGE PARTS 


Noted 


lence 


as ti 


costars Witn 
“13 Washington Sq 
at 
Miss Joyce, 
ties ro on 
all offers, 
the screen on 
pearing 
She 


51 
to vne 


was born in 
her family n 
She attended Colum 
then went 
vhere she 
But 


whence 


became a 
instead of goin 
many of 
applied for 
motion pi 
her screen 
Engine Sw 
also wrote an 
were p 
which she play 
Having est 
yictures§ sive 
became 


SO> 
Joyce 
York 
started 
“T} eo 


She 


ers 


: : 
whnicn 


| 


abli 


. , re 
yYCULS 


and 
ner most 
and Son,” 
and “13 


several | she 
York 
Among 
“Sorrel! 


Dallas” VM 


portrayer, 
of the aristc 


which 
for more tha 


to the Art 


her 


cure 


roduced 
id the 


hed 


rer ent 
“Beau Geste, 


ashin 


cratic 
Jean 


uare,”” 


remaining 
she 


n ten years 


Kansas Cit 
to New 
University and | 

rue | « 
ess. 


ioved 
bia 
Students’ 
singer and 
y on the 


work at 


career in 
eetheert.” 
umber 
by Kalem 
feminine 
herself in 


par 
type, 
Hers! 
the feature 
the Rialto this week. 
despite many 
Stage h: as 


classmate 


5 
StUCIOS 


excel- 


o~ Y 
10i1t 


y, Mo 
York, 


Lea; 
actr 
Stage 
Ss, Miss 
the New 
and 
Kalem's 


moi 


to Hollywood 


MOTs 


alternated 


Hollywood 


gton 


famous. 
betw 


SUCCESSES 


lice 


in 


opportunl- 
steadfastly 
true 
has been 


to 


ap- | 


as 


of scenarios 
and 
lead. 


in 


ion 


and | })3 
For 
een | 


are 


“St ella 


Square.” 


ural gift for comedy. No wonder he 
can sing and act in an altogether pleas- 
ing way. His father was the famous 


Pat Rooney of a generation ago anc 
(the Harry Lauder of America. the high- 
lest salaried comedian of his day. The 
| first Rooney was a mighty figure in the 
history of the two-a-day. 
' The first Pat gave to his fair-haired 
'son the same love of the theater, the 
‘same nimble feet, the same blarney, and 
the same sparkle. 

And charming, black-eyed Marlon 
Bent, of the vivid personality and pleas- 
| ing voice, who has been Pat’s consort 
;and stage partner for almost a quarter 
of a century, comes of a theatrical fam- 
ily, too. Her father was Arthur Bent, 
soloist with the famous Gilmore Band 
of theatrical days past, and her mother 
was Adelina Patty, one of the most 
popular dancers of her time. 

Now comes their son Pat, 
wise known as Pat Rooney 3d, to prove 
the theory that stage talent is some- 
ee. ng be passed on from father to 
son, or from father to daughter, as in 
the case of Fred Stone and his charme- 
ing daughter Dorothy. 

Heredity is indeed a compeniits force. 


AREPORTER 
A THESPIAN 
4 DIRECTOR 


—_ 


jr., other- 


} 


Crosland, who directed the 
Bros. cinema-vitaphone pfro- 
duction starring Al Jolson, “The Jazz 
Singer,” which is being shown this 
week at the Metropolitan Theater, was 
born and educated in New York City. 
His career began as reporter on the 
New. York Globe, and in his second 
ear with that paper he was promoted 
the position of dramati c critic. 
Crosland’s contact with the theater 
aroused a desire to act and he induced 
Annie Russell to give him a part in'one 
lof her plays. Miss Russell liked Cros- 
jland personally, but she did not have 
'much confidence in his ability to act 
and gave him the part with trepidation. 
However, he surprised the star, and his 
acting ability made him one of the 
most valued members of Miss Russell’s 
| company for three seasons. ‘He aban- 
doned his stage work to become director 
of publicity for Edison’s motion pictures 
and later became casting director for 
\the same company. While with Edison 
he was given a six months’ leave of 
absence to make commercial motion 
pictures for the Curtis Publishing Co. 
|He returned to Edison as a director. 
His first directoral production was 
'“The Unbeliever.” starring Marguerite 
| Corto Then came the World War and 
Crosland spent eighteen months over- 
seas In the photographic service record- 
ing the activities of the Army. For two 
and a half years after the war he was a 
director for Selig Among his well- 
known pictures are: “Face in the Fog,” 
“Enemies of Women,” “Under. the Red 
Robe.” “Unguarded \.omen,” Sinners 
Heaven,” Contraband,” “Three 
" and “Bobbed which Was 


Hair,” 
Warner Bros. production, 


lan 
Warner 


Talmadge an expert 
With her sister, Na- 
thalie Keaton, frequently prepares 

Chinese: dinner that would make a 
Ic hu aman’s mouth water. 


Constance 
chop suey cook 
she 


_ 
Ait 


STANLEY-CRANDALI THEATRES 


> Direction Stanley ¢ f DG 


BEGINNING. TODAY —— 


Gn tke Screen | 


‘FRENCH, 
DRESSING 


(ols WILSON 


CLIVE BROOK 
1. B..WARNER 
LILYAN 
TASRMA 


ADDED “Suoet 
SUBJECTS 


— 
TTT 


ee 


NAVARA ‘\ 


Mester of Gremonies \\ SENORITAS | 


~_-_--- -—-- 


ne ae 


i 


of (lmerica bs 


Sf 


GRANADA 


An cpisode of Old 
Spain in Melody and Donce 


Te CANSINOS 


Tie and CATHERINE) 


CHAZ CHASE 


SEVEN CAPITOL 
ACCORODIONISTS 
CARLO FERRETTI 


\ JEAN WALLIN 
and the 


OLROVAY 


} (MMT eT 


= 


ETROPOLITAN 


TTT1 1 1L1244-4-.-.-1154-+4+-4411LICIilIIiIirirttit 1 


| 


) 


Dy 


= a t= 


Insistent 
Demand : 


co | The management announces 
a return engagemenr — 


V(TAPHONE 


*Occomponimen 


POSITIVELY YOUR LAST OPPORTUNITY, 
the Metro 


Crandall 


fan is the rasitk Uikaphoré 


sropel 


(U 


ye 


The Washington Post. 


re 
: 
- 


T. 
THE WASHINGTON POST CO. 
Washington, Db. Cc. . 
EDWARD B. McLEAN, 
President and Publisher. 


MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. 


The Washiugtun Post is a member of the Associated Press, 
veceiving the complete service of the world's greatest news 
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otherwise credited in the loca) news 
published herein. 


news dispatches credited 
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National Advertising Representative—PAUL BLOCK, Ine.. 
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Building, San Francisco. 


~— <a 


Saturday, March 38, 1928. 


a a ee 


ower wee 


THE SENATE 
The Senate 


has stricken 


FOR A SQUARE DEAL. 


on appropriations 
bill 


appropriation 


committee 


from the District the pro- 


Vision calling for a lump sum 
of $9,000,000 from the Treasury to apply to- 
ward the cost of District government, and has 
that 


Treasury shall pay 40 per cent of the appro- 


inserted a paragraph providing the 
priations. 
law and 


of 


between 


This change is in accordance with 
the 
the 


Government. A 


is a fairly equitable apportionment 


cost of the District government 


taxpayers and the Federal 


strictly fair apportionment would be an equal 


division of the cost. But the taxpayers, after 


having suffered injustice for eight or 


gross 


will be satisfied if Congress will 


to 


ten years, 


cause them pay not more than 60 per 


cent of the District appropriations. 
The Senate can foree through this arrange- 
amendment. 


the 


ment if it will insist upon its 


to $9,000,- 
bv 


process of figuring. 


The House is not committed 


000 lump-sum arrangement any previous 


understanding by 
It 


arrangement, 


or any 


is an arbitrary, malicious and stupid 


foisted . upon an_ indifferent 


House by a few cheap politicians who are 


trying to impress their small-town constitu- 


watchdogs guarding the 


of 


by posing as 


the 


encies 
Treasury against wolves Washington. 
Every one in Congress knows that this attitude 
is a false pretense and an imposition upon the 
credulity of the constituencies in question. It 
is high time that these politicians should be 
deprived of the political graft they have de- 
yeloped at the expense of the National Capital. 
if they can not hold their jobs without mis- 
the they 


retired 


of Washington 
should be life. 

The progress of the District of Columbia is 
of 


its government. 


representing people 


to private 
equitable appor- 
The 


in 


matter 
of 


taking over 


involved in this 
tionment of the cost 
Government 
Washington and withdrawing them from tax- 
ation. ‘The 
fore falls upon private taxpayers at an in- 
creasing rate. The United States 


the position of shifting off upon private citi- 


is large areas 


cost of local government there- 


is put in 


zens the burden of maintaining services for 
the National Government, such as police and 
fire protection, lighting, sewer service, traffic 
regulation, street paving and cleaning, &c, 
The American public has no knowledge of 
this situation. It is universally assumed that 
the Government bears the brunt of governing 
the District of Columbia. Many citizens 
throughout the States that 
dents of Washington are a favored class, who 
enjoy the advantages of a National Capital 


than are paid in 


believe the resi- 


while paying lower taxes 
other cities. This | 
taxpayers pay more than the taxpayers of 
other cities, Congress 
has come down with an iron hand upon local 


is not true. Washington 


with few exceptions. 


taxpayers, and has actually extorted from 


them severa! millions annually which should 
have been paid by United States. This 
shameful injustice does not represent the true 


the 


intent of Congress and still less does it repre- 
It has 
come about solely because of the pernicious 
House, 


sent the will of the American people. 


activity of political tricksters in the 
seeking to advance their own political inter- 
ests by lying about conditions in Washington. 

Now is the time for the Senate to put a 
stop to this trickery. The Senate knows the 
true conditions here. Every senator knows 
that the United States should pay at least 40 
per cent of the cost of government here. A 
little time devoted to this matter, and a little 
Yirmness on the part of the Senate, and the 
injustice inflicted upon taxpayers here can 


be ended. 


TWO RECORDS BROKEN, 

Eddie Stinson and George Haldeman now 
hold the world’s record for sustained flight. 
At 1:14 yesterday they brought their black 
and orange Stinson Detroiter monoplane back 
to earth at Jacksonville 53 hours and 36 min- 


. utes and 41 seconds after the take-off early 


is 
Boog 
re 
*% 
¥ 
BA 


w 
il 


Wednesday morning. The old record, 52 hours 
23 minutes 31 seconds, was held by the. Ger- 


*man aviators Risticz and Edzard. o 


-The Stinson-Haldeman accomplishment 


should eclipse in interest the new world’s 
tecord for speed, also set yesterday by the 
Italian aviator, De Bernardi, at 318% miles 
-anhour. There is ample glory in both accom- 


we. Kae : 
Ae at 7 


that are able only to fly at tremendous speed. 

Two new world’s records for airplane per- 
formance established in one day naturally 
give rise to speculation as to where the end 
will be. In 1921, the record for sustained 
flight was but slightly more than 26 hours. 
The 1926 Schneider cup races were won at a 
speed less than 250 miles an hour, When 
these records were made they seemed to set 
a permanent standard, Yet they have been 
eclipsed many times over, The _ Stinson- 
Haldeman endurance flight record and the 
De Bernardi speed record may not stand for 
long. Speeds of 500 miles an hour and 
sustained flights of 100 hours duration are not 
beyond the bounds of possibility. 


SENATOR WILLIS’ DEATH. 

The stroke that overcame Senator Willis 
last night at Delaware, Ohio, resulting in his 
death, carries a chill to 
It 
to 


almost instantaneous 
the hearts of men in all political parties. 


is a grim memento mori, warning them 


beware of becoming so deeply immersed in 


passing controversies as to forget that death, 
in the twinkling of an eye, can change all sit- 
uations and bring to naught all the plans of 
men and parties. | 

of 
robust physique, and in the prime of life. 
the 


Senator Willis remarkably 
His 


cam- 


was a man 


taking-off, in midst of an exciting 


paign meeting, on the eve of the primary tes! 


of his strength in Ohio, would have seemed 


' buf 


national 


;} capture 


no 
ceed 


| self 


way 


| companies to 


| serted 


| demand 


the stipulation that 


acceptable 


of all 


alters the 


vesterday the most improbable 
fact that 
The 


idable obstacle to Secretary Hoover's campaign 


events. But today it is a 


political situation. most form- 


in Ohio is swept and if Hoover should 


the 


away, 


Ohio delegation the pathway to 


the nomination for the Presidency may be 


cleared for him. ‘Thus fate plays with men 


as with puppets, and the philosopher looking 
upon the moving picture called life is prompt- 
is worth while to strive, 


ed to ask whether it 


and mere chance are 


the 


when accident more po 


tent than all schemes of men. 


Gov. Donahey, of Ohio, is a Democrat, and 


he will Democrat to 


Willis. 


doubt 
Mr. 


appoint a 


The that ts tl- 


of 


name 


Atlee 


SURLRECS 
Pomerene. Sena- 


Mr. 


at once Is that 


tor Willis’ recent opponent. Pomerene 


made a fine record in the Senate, and has been 


often suggested as a suitable nominee for 


President. Perhaps Gov. Donahey has ambi 


tions of his own in the direction of the Senate 


What he will do is vet to be disclosed 


VERGER MODIFICATIONS, 
The 


proved a 


Commission has 
of eet 

has permitted 
S50 000 000 


Publie Utilities ap 
rail 
the 


base 


modified ion the sti 


merger 


ver: 
agreement, it 

retain the rate 
for 


out 


the original agreement. It 
the 
however, 
of 


ery ice, 


as provided in 


ha : stricken 
return 


guaranteed % per cent 


thereupon, substituting the 


phrase “a reasonable rate return.” It in- 


no guarantees as to made no 
and 
street cars, and approved the purchase by the 
of Washington Rapid 


the $1,146,000, with 


for free transfers between buses 


new ecompany the 


(‘o. at price of 


the 


Transit 


bus company must be 


absorbed and liquidated when and if the com- 


mission shall require it. 


The he 


whose 


modified agreement doubtless will 


the present companies, 


the 


to 


representative sat with commission dur- 


ing the final discussions, It 
be approved by the 
the directorates before it can be transmitted to 


must, however, 


stockholders as well as 
Congress. 

Washington 
traction 
the merger agreement 
rocky road travel. The 
Citizens Associations, through 
Clayton and William A, 
sented the body at the public hearings, 
dict that the revised agreement will not meet 
approval. “The 

Mr. Clayton, is open 
angles.’’ “I am unable 
see, Mr. Roberts, “‘that there any 
considerable victory for the street 
in the offer made by the Public Utilities Com- 
mission to the companies.”’ 

Nevertheless, a definite agreement has been 
reached—an attainment that appeared im- 
possible several weeks ago. If it represents 
no ‘“‘considerable” victory for the street car 
rider, it should be remembered also that the 
companies have had to make _ concessions. 
Neither for that matter, has reason or 
right to expect a ‘“‘considerable’’ victory, for 
a fair merger agreement must benefit and 
protect equally both operator and rider, 


stands nearer a unified 
although 
has a and 
Federation of 
William Meck. 


who repre- 


now 


than ever before, 


still 


system 
long 


to 


Roberts, 


pre- 


merger 
to 


with 
as it 
attack 


congressional 
* 


said 


many 


stands, 
from to 
said is 


car riders 


side, 


— 


THE WORLD'S HARDEST HORSE RACE, 


It has been truly said that the Liverpool 
Grand National Steeplechase, decided on the 
famous track at Aintree, stands alone among 
the sporting events of the world. It is sui 
generis, unique, peerless, or, as a fifteenth 
century English poet would have put it, it is 
‘““A per se’’—a terse and telling phrase which 
means far more than the modern ‘Al at 
Lloyds.” The distance of this race, officially 
given as “about 4 miles and 856 yards,” and 
the variety and formidable character of its 30 
jumps make it both a severe test of horse and 
rider and the most difficult race in the world 
to win. The Conyngham Cup at Punches- 
town, the Grand Annual at Fairyhouse and the 
Galway Plate are all heartbreaking, each in its 


to the standard of the 89-year-old Liverpool 
contest. Staying power, ability to jump, finish- 
ing speed under pressure and luck in escaping 
accident from riderless horses are all neces- 
sary to success over the Aintree course. 
Despite its difficulty or, perhaps, because of 
it, since victory means great renown, the 
Grand National not only retains but is even 
increasing its popularity. Last year 70 horses 
were entered for the race and 37 of them 
actually started. This year there were 112 en- 
tries and 42 came under the starter’s orders. 
An international! flavor was imparted to yes- 
terday’s contest by the presence of American, 
French, Irish and English horses in the field. 
The crowd present in 1927 was estimated to 
be 150,000; in 1928 it would appear as if even 
that immense figure were surpassed. Many 
of these were partisans of the American-bred 
and owned 10-year-old brown gelding, Billy 


THE WA 


stay aloft over long periods than of planes 


| apparently 


own way, but none of them measures quite up 


vu! . ‘ ; : ‘hel te 7 ed a2 
ee a) eee ae ) oo i es ‘aa we ae 
’ » oa : Sia OED, bt ie , “ee ee yo pe 4 ; 


ee yi eet Oh Hid 


ee 


ized by a splendid yictory from a field of thir- 
teen runners, and the memory of that great 
win was by no means effaced by three subse- 
quent defeats, 

The uncertainties of racing and the difficulty 
of the Aintree track were finely illustrated by 
the result. Out of the 42 horses which left: 
the starter’s hands only 2 caught the judge’s 
eye at the other end; the others all came to 
grief and were unable to complete the course. 
The first home was Tipperary Tim, and Biily 
Barton, under 151 pounds, was second: but, 
at that, he too, fell and had to be remounted. 
Tipperary Tim, carrying 140 pounds, the low- 
est weight allowed in the handicap, was a rank 
outsider at 100 to 1 against, as his previous 
performances well warranted, for on February 
7 and March 1 he was unplaced in minor races. 
The odds against Billy Barton were 33 to 1. 
Those who backed him for a place, which in 
England means 1, 2, 3, will receive 8% to 1, 
or one-fourth of the odds to win, and will thus 
come out rather handsomely. By finishing sec- 
ond Billy Barton earned $3,500 from the 
stakes. To have completed so difficult a course 
on a day on which so many really great 
jumpers, like Easter Hero, Amberwave, 
Maguelonne, and Carfax, fell, is a genuine 
credit to the Baltimore horse, and shows that 
it was well worth him 
the Atlantie take in the great 
Liverpool event. His Howard Bruce, 
and his Irish rider, Cullinan, are to be heart- 
ily congratulated. 


while to send across 


to his chance 


owner, 


CHICAGO'S APPEAL FOR HELP, 


Chicaeco has once nore appeated fhe 


This 


tn 


lederal Government for aid. lime it is 


Suggested that 500 additional deputy United 


States marshals be sworn in to insure a fair 


election at the April 10 primary. Presumably, 


a Federal interest will be suggested. on the 


ground that these deputies are needed to en- 


force the dry laws. sul the primary, which 


is the immediate cause of all the lawlessness, 
is not a Federal agency. It is a means adopted 
by the political parties to determine who their 
candidates the 


The decent citizens of Chicago, if thev are still 


shall be in November election. 
the majority, have the solution of al] their 
The ballot 


ar more effective weapou to bring an end 


in 


problems in their own hands. box 


alliance between politics and crime than 


ut the command of the tunited States. 

It j 
of the 
ofa 
Attorney General 
The 


action 


hot never has been 
to 


be the 


now and the duty 
the 
folly for 
the present 
of 


‘sault by the 


wWoverument interfere affairs 


orare., If 


in 
height of 


heed 
outcome 


would 


Sargent to 


appeal, most probable any 


such would be a ma eda 


criminal element of Chicago upon the 


of 


SOTIOUS 


repre- 
sentatives of the Department Justice. The 


far 
which exists 


would be a 
that 


result more Situation 

than 
The 

Chicago If 


able citizen 


now, 
lv 


with 


country is ‘shocked conditions in 


vinpathize those respect- 


who through choice or necessity 


make that cifv their home. It must 


they 


ible to 


insist, 


however, that clean city. 
it Is 


‘ ueh AS ' | 


up their own 


impos conceive how .conditions 


in Chicago could have come to 


the acquie of misguided or 
W hat 


determination to bi 


Out cence 


ce voters (‘hicarvo need most 


rid of corruption 


ST. FRANCIS DAM. 
hie 


Young 


commission appointed hy (;0v. ¢ 


(‘alifornia to the 
disaster has 


taken 


| iInvestivgate 


Krancis Dam 


of 


wall of the 


reported. Samples 


foundation from under the westerly 


dam, it says, were found to soften 


and change to a granular ma when tIm- 


mersed in water, This matter is of such a 


nature, it continues, that when dry it appears 


though it is de- 
With 


find 3. 


hard and rock-like, even 
such a 
of 
unless 


the 


fective in cohesive strength. 


formation, the commission 


the 
water 


collapse 


dam would have been inevitable 


could have been kept from 


away 
foundation. 

The fact that 
the foundations 
clusively 


water found its way through 


has been brought out eon- 
the 
in- 
part 
The 


mca 


by experts” testifying before 


an independent 
that 


proper, 


coronors jury conducting 


vestigation, These said no 


of the 
eastern 


experts 
bedrock 
rested 


considered 


rested on 
the 
could be 
the this 
conglomerate formation, through which 
had disintegrating it 
where if 


dam 


side and base on 


schist, which bedrock, 


they testified, but at west ran into a 
water 
flowed, to 


the longer could sustain 
the placed upon if. 

Findings of the governor’s commission 
embodied in three general conclusions: First, 
failure of the dam was due to defective foun- 
dations; second, there is indicate 
that the accepted theory of gravity type dam 
is in error; third, the failure indicates the de- 
structures erected 
and 


point no 
load 


are 


nothing to 


sirability of having all such 
and maintained under the 
control of State authority. 

The fact that this 
the St. Francis disaster was 
false theory of construction 
reassure those living in shadow of other 
great reservoirs. It was natural that 
when this dam, so recently constructed, went 
out suddenly and unexpectedly the question 
should have been raised as to the stability of 
others. The commission gives reassurance, 
however, with its statement that the accepted 
theory of gravity type dam design is funda- 
mentally sound. 

The crux of the report lies in its third 
conclusion. It is desirable, says the commis- 
sion, that all such structures should be erected 
and maintained under the supervision and 
control of State authority. St. Francis Dam, 
as practically all others now built or in process 
of construction, served a public located at a 
distance. Its potential danger did not affect 
those whom it served, and its construction and 
maintenance should have been placed in the 
hands of representatives of those who were 
most affected by its failure. Quite aside from 
this consideration, however, is the patent fact 
that all dams should be built and serviced: 
after their construction by thoroughly com- 
petent engineers, and that the State, in most 
cases, is better able than’ the municipality to 
command experienced engineering authority. 


Supervision 


commission found that 
not caused by a 
should serve to 
the 
only 


Every man has moments of vindictiveness 
when he wishes he were a king or a truck 
driver. 


_ The self-confidence you teach a boy goes to 
his head; what he learns by himself goes to 


his backbone. , 


4 


tury 


ord 


| 000,000,000. 


LOT 


| have 


ing or hammering 


- pee ie ae iP aad 1A Si Ae Ne 
; . 3 


yee nh Ril 
Vee Nee lar ee My gr eee ee i) 


SHINGTON POST: SATURDAY, MARCH 31, 1928. 


+ s , 
‘ : at eee Tn Vie) 
Pg y } ; 

vee band “es. eit - $ ' 


“THE COMMISSION OF FIVE PROPOSED 
INTHE MORIN BILL TO PUT THE 
GOVERNMENT IN THE FERTILIZER 
BUSINESS AT MUSCLE SHOALS 


AND ELSEWHERE THROUGHQUT THE 


UNITED STATES 


(BLUSH 
FOR SHAME! 


Ss 
MO 


NEVE 


IN THE 


NOT 
INTERESTED 
IN THE 


LOW BROW 
WITH 
HIGH IDEALS 


EFRTILIZER BUSINESS FERTILIZER BUSINESS [\ 


if 
| 
lle 
AH 
Hliy 


/ Mth 
hy! 


SaMTIZED pi 
DUMB 
BUT THE 


FARMERS FRIEND 


— ~ 


\' Lisl 
Ht} 
M\ / 
, 


} 


‘7 4iAz 
fy N44 | 


WYN ~~. 
XX 
=) 


¥ 


a 
weeany 
— 


avvenane 


se Del 
. 


ss 
‘ _——-< 


e) YAAy Bee 


A Moron Monstrosity. 


‘-— 22 a4 —- = . 
a 


ar 
e 
e 


gles 


a 


PRESS COMMENT 


Thank Goodness. 
Indianapolis News: The twelfth cen- 
tower at 
Well, 


American tourists 


Charlemagne 


France, has collapsed that’s one 


the tired won't have 
to ser 


Anyvwar. 


Atlanta Constitution There is 


| question about the Congressional Rec-| 


being dry 


Just Wait. 
Minneapolis Journal: The 
bird population of the 
Wait till 


cat population gets busy. 


country 


the unestimated 


Completing the Circuit, 
New 


it would appear, after a study of the 


York Evening Post: In Indiana 


political situation, a fellow’ first runs 


for governor and then for cover. 


roo Bad. 
St. Louis Post Dispatch: Gen 
Mexico 


hibition, which will dismay people who 


Obre- 


thinks should have pro- 


imagined that Mexico is about 


| to have peace. 


No; He’s a Myth, 


Hastings Tribune: The 


Saves 


nah 


money nowadays isn't a 


he's a wizard. 


Know the Giri? 

Ohio State Character, 
eminent scientists tell us, 1s completely 
formed by the age of three and 
is one little girl in this neighborhood 
who we feel sure will be either shoot- 
15 or 16 
years from now, probably hammering. 


Journal: the 


there 


somebody 


New Uses For Hay. 
Cincinnati There's 
than fragrance nowadays in new mown 
hay; it’s said that Canadian 
being thus disguised for shipment 
this arid 


Enquirer: more 
ale is 
to 
side. 

Autre Temps. 

New Orleans Times Picayune: Genoa, 
Italy, is getting an $8,500,000 loan in 
the United States. And yet this is 
the land the Italian port refused 
stake Columbus to discover. 


to 


Handy Potatoes. 

Topeka Capital: Witb that bushel of 
potatoes contributea to his campaign 
fund Senator Jim Reed may feel that 
in case of a vwrolonged deadlock at 
Houston he will be in shape to starve 
out the other candidetes. 


A Closed Book. 

Akron Beacon-Journal: A candidate's 
private life will tgll you almost every- 
thing except how he stands on prohi- 
bition. 


Wouldn't It? 

Detroit Free Press: It would be nice 
to have such an effective Army and 
Navy that nobody would have to think 
about national defense. 


Sure Winner. 
Bufialo News: The sure winners in 
the stock market boom are the clerks 
who get bonuses for working overtime. 


They Do It Every Year. 
South Bend Tribune: A _ pessimistic 


“statistician says, American women will 


“invest” $700,000,000 in worthless se- 
curities this year. 


Pity ‘the Lockhartians, 

St. Louis Post Dispatch: That rabbit 
drive which netted 700 rabbits in the 
vicinity of Lockhart, has got us 
worried. If all the rabbits are killed 
off; who’s going to eat the carrots? 


Correct Procedure. 
Baltimore Sun: Those who desire to 
know the proper manner of bidding 
when holding thirveen ot a suit in auc- 
tion can gain a hint from the expe- 
rience of the lady in Flushing, Long 


Tours, | 


estimated 
is 4.-| 


who | 
miser;: } 
| backed 


ithe 


Hiky oldest 
It was known to the ancients, 


Aesop concealed a gem of wisdom in a fable. 


in a parable, The story-teller has 


i make the laws have less power than the men who write the songs, 
' music and stories, 


to 
America accepted 


Are old enough 


mothers 


you 
of 


Effective Law 


| By ROBERT QUILLEN = 


T 


| way to impart an idea is to do it by indirection, 


no | 


remember 
him 


aw 


device of the human race is that of sugar-coated pills. 
that the easiest | 


as it is to moderns, 


Jesus revealed truth 


shaped civilization. The men who 


The 
rebellious 


Lord Fauntleroy? 
and 


Little 


as a model, their 


youngsters were starched and shaped to fit him. 


Gibson drew a girl, and every girl in America tried to be like her. 


lle drew a man like Richard Harding Davis, and every youth 


tried to be like him. 
When the fiction writers made 


married at 1d. 


'obediently waited five years. 
A generation is primly righteous, 
blooded, as the writers of fiction set 


When they added five years to their heroine’s age, 


in America 


‘ - - , 
their heroines 15 years old, girls 
girls 


gallantly reckless or profanely red- 
the fashion, 


Here, then, is an explanation of many things, 


Beginning at a time when the law was frankly 


fiction 
he is a gallant figure and a 


public has loved him faithfully and 


persecuted him in the name ot the 
The Vigilantes eliminated 
by public sympathy. 
fare now if 


law’s servants 


rozues, 


writers have made the outlaw a 
martyr; 


crime 
They 


public 


an enemy of the poor, 


hero. In song, verse and story 
and through many generations the 
scorned the heartless brutes 
law. 

criminals because 
fared 


sympathy had 


and they 
better than 


with the 


would have no 


been 


Effective law is public opinion written into statute books. 


Public sympathy inevitably selects the final victor in any contest of 


groups, 
And 
moralizing or threatening. 


is made 


public sympathy 


({ opy! igi 


by 


indirection—not by scolding or 


t. 31928.) 


husband doubled, al- 
partner, the dealer, 
had opened with diamond. Nat- 
urally enough, redoubled and 
cleaned up. And one does not need a 
report of the ensuing instructive dis- 
cussion to understand why the bidding 
went exactly as she wanted. The cor- 
rect procedure on such occasions is to 
have one’s husband as an opponent. 


four and her 
thougn his own 
one 


she 


Another 2,000,000? 

Boston Transcript: Those who can 
not get work in the United States, 
number about 2,000,000. Figures are 
not at hand to show how this com- 
pares with the number of those who 
won't work, 


New Millionaires. 

Philadelphia Ledger: Three hundred 
new millionaires, according to a sea- 
soned market trader, have been made 
by the recent spectacular rise in stock 
exchange prices. This, as revelations 
go, is startling enough. But even more 
striking, perhaps, is the statement that 
these new financial Lochinvars have 
ridden out of the West. In contrast, it 
is declared, many of the seasoned oper- 
ators —presumably Easterners — have 
failed to make money in the present 
market. The explanation given is that 
“the public has taken the market from 
the big operators;” that “it was beyond 
their ideas that any market could go 
so far.” Can it be that there is in the 
West greater faith in the potentialities 
of American industry than there is in 
the East? Can it be that Westerners 
have lost their fear of “iniquitous” Wall 
street and have found that they can 
beat it at. its own game? If so, what 
happens to the proverbial and __peren- 
nial Western political bogey? There is 
food for thought in so ‘great a change 
in the attitude of the West toward the 
East. 


- Police Motorcycles. 
Philadelphia Record: The police de- 
partment has decided to resume the use 
of motorcycles in the war on banditry 
and is looking among the city’s patrol- 
men for 60 young men with war records 
and reputations for marksmanship to 


lic safety he rejected the motorcycle 
as of little use and substituted flivvers 
in which two or more policemen pa- 
trolled various areas. This seems not 
to have been an improvement, and yet 
we can not help feeling that Gen. But- 
ler was right about the motorcycle. 
Unless that clumsy machine has been 
greatly improved in recent years it can 
hardly be expected to prove effective. 
To begin with, it makes so much racket 
that when it gets into operation it be- 
comes practically an alarm clock for all 
the crooks that may happen to be 
abroad. 


VENTILATION. 

It is perhaps a little late in the sea- 
son, observes the Indianapolis News, to 
call attention to the need for pure air 
in buses and street cars, for soon the 
Windows will be open, and as a result 
the ventilation will be all that the most 
exacting could desire. That there has 
been real suffering during the past win- 
ter from a lack of ventilation of these 
public conveyarces is beyond question. 
We have had an epidemic of colds, and 
a good deal of influenza, with which 
bad air in the cars and buses, along 
with smoky air outside, has had much 
to do. 

The little windows in the roof of the 
street cars do not help much, even when 
they are open—which they usually are 
not. What is needed, and should be in- 
sisted on, is a complete change of air 
between trips. If the doors were opened 
and the air permitted to blow through 
the car the desired result would be 
brought about. It is necessary to get 
the bad air out. As it is now the air is 
occasionally so foul as to be offensive to 
the nostrils, 

While it would perhaps be tao much 
to expect that what we have said will be 
remembered next fall, it is more than 
likely that there will, during this 
“happy springtide,” be need for such an 
airing as has been suggested. When fa!! 
comes the suggestion can be repeated, Lt 
is enough now to say that the evil ts 
serious, as are its results, No one is 
interested in keeping pure air from the 
people and there is no reason in the 


the | 


who | 


were | 


|'LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 
Norris, Dark Horse. 
lo the Editor of The Post—Sir: What 
of the darkest of all the 
horses—Senator Norris, of Ne- 
When Senator Borah deserted 
this dark steed to raise the Sinclair 
refunding fund Struck a terrible 
the Nebraskan. Without Sen- 
| ator Borah’s help the Norris boom will 
coléapse. 
What we h er Republicans de- 
inand is better teamwork on the part 
We can not hold 
out against the Old Guard unless our 
|leaders keep us in shape to make in- 
Stantaneous desertions from the ranks 
at the crucial moment when the party 
needs us. Our strength is in the un- 
certainty of our loyalty The Old 
Guard must never be permitted to win. 
| By inducing them to count on us, and 
|then throwing them down hard, we 
can serve the great cause of progress 
| and prove that we are entitled to re- 
;main in office. But we need a presi- 
dential candidate, and he must not be 
too dark a horse or he will be eclipsed 
entirely. PROGRESSIVE. 


has become 
| dark 


braska? 


he 


‘blow at 


A AB 


of our champions. 


The Remus Case. 

lo the Editor of The Post—Sir: The 
case of George Remus has reached a 
|climax. The “bootleg king,” who, fol- 
‘lowing his release from the Atlanta 
| Penitentiary, shot and killed his wife. 
; is now declared sane after his acquittal 
on the ground of insanity. 
| The Remus case needs no embellish- 
ment. The order of events makes it as 
Strange a story as ever recorded 
in the history of American Jjurispru- 
dence, He was acquitted of the murder 
of his wife in December on “the'sole 
ground of insanity.” Immediately aft- 
erward the probate court ruled that 
Remus was sane, but “too dangerous to 
be at large.” Now the court of appeals 
by a three to two verdict has held that 
“there was not sufficient evidence” to 
hold Remus in the asylum. The State 
may appeal the decision, but its of- 
ficials may well ask, what is the use? 

The original trial made a mockery 
of justice by the jury. They showed 
such slight appreciation of their obli- 
gations that they were threatened with 
contempt of court by the presiding 
judge. How are we to have respect for 
the law if Remus escapes? 

CITIZEN. 


Stealing Library Books. 

To the Editor of The Post—Sir: 
Charles F. D. Belden, director of the 
Boston Public Library, states that 12,000 
books were stolen last year. During the 
war-time period the losses were as high 
as 15,000 to 16,000, but a decrease of 
three to four thousand stolen books 
since that time does not solve the prob- 
lem of stopping the thefts. Besides the 
books that are stolen many were re- 
turned in a mutilated condition. The 
majority of these are art books which 
have pictures cut out of them by chil- 
dren and art students. 

Mr. Belden does not want to adopt 
the methods employed-in the New York 
Public Library for the prevention: of 
people stealing books. In the New York 
Library all persons. are obliged to check 
their outer clothing as well as all the 
packages they are carrying. Upon leav- 
ing the library visitors are compelled to 
hand over all the books they are carry- 
ing in order that they may ‘be checked. 
Several uniformed policemen are sta- 
tioned at the door for the purpose of 
seeing that these regulations are carried 
out. BOOK LOVER. 


Advice. 

Atchison Globe: Atchison folks have 
quit worrying about a certain man. 
When he is taken off one road that 
leads to hell, he immediately gets onto 
another road that leads to the same 
place. If a man is determinec to go 
to Hell, why waste any time on him? 


Barton, because his first appearance on an 
| English race track, on January 26, was signal- 


The one sure way to make a good citizen of 
} a criminal is to begin with his grandfather. 


Eo tog 
mbiah 
Veteat 

_ 


| nents. Yet teday the world stands in 


operate the machines. When Gen. But- 
far greater need of planes that are able to 


ler was head of the department of pub- 


nature of things why they should not 
have it. 


Take that time and use it om a man 
who is wavering and is less determined. 


Island, who was so blessed in hearts in 
\ an originally friendly game. She. bid 


ae 
Patt 
‘ 


, 
4 
a ‘ 


+ 


eee f 
4- rte _ 7 “ 


? 
ra 


Le an : ee ed 
ui , r oa iy 


_THE WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY. ‘MARCH 31, 1928. 


er a eee a ee 


BAY RIDGE 


ON CHESAPEAKE BAY 


IS DISTINCTIVELY DIFFERENT 


From the Usual Water Front 
Restricted to the use of its owners and their 
friends. Sane building restrictions. Attractively 
laid out with broad, winding roadways and the 
best beach on Chesapeake Bay, 


WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION 


of our beautiful wooded sites and new homes. 
Representative at office on grounds. Only 31 
miles over Defense Highway, 


Write for Illustrated Folder 


Bay Ridge Realty Corp., Owner 
WM. H. LANHAM 
Washington Representative 


1400 H St. N.W. 


: RE OTT EEE OP Mere strane 
> — ae ae Teer oe Oe ee ee ee 


-- 7 


Main 366 


UNDER RALEIGH HABERDASHER MANAGEMENT 


STETSON SHOE SHOP 
1305 F Street 


presents 
THE NEW 
“BOBBY SANDALETTE” 
IN PATENT LEATHER 


NOTHER new member 

“Bobby family” of smart footwear for 

the “younger This new model in fine 

patent leather with the new low heels is sure to 
win approval. 


McCallum Silk. Stockings 
in new spring shades—1.85 


of the popular 


set. 


CAPITAL SOCIETY EVENTS 


HE Vice President and Mrs. 
i i Charles G. Dawes have with them 

for about ten days their daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Melvin Burton Ericson, of 
Evanston, Il. 


The Ambassador of Mexico and Mme. 
Tellez will entertain at a children’s 
‘party for their daughter, Emilita 
Tellez, at the embassy this afternoon, 


The Ambassador of Brazil, Mr. S&S. 
Gurgel do Amaral, entertained at din- 
ner last evening, when his guests were 
Justice and Mrs. Edward Terry San- 
ford, Justice and Mrs, Harlan Fiske 
Stone, Senator and Mrs. Walter Evans 
Edge, Senator Henry W. Keyes, Mme. 
Peter, wife of the Minister of Switzer- 
land; the Minister of Greece and Mme. 
Simonpoulos, the Assistant Secretary 
of State and Mrs. Francis White, Mr. 
and Mrs. Gist Blair, Mrs, Clarence Wll- 
son, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Meyer, Col. 
and Mrs. Louis M. Little, Mr. and Mrs. 
Marshall Langhorne, Mr. and Mrs. Ly- 
man B. Kendall, Sir Maurice Lowe, 
Mrs. Sidney Cloman and Mrs. Hugh 
Legare. 


The Ambassador of Spain and Senora 
Dona de Padilla, who have been in 
Philadelphia, will go to New York to- 
day to attend a concert, and will re- 
turn on Tuesday. 


The Minister of Colombia and Senora 
de Olaya and their two daughters went 
to Atlantic City yesterday, where they 
will be at the Ritz-Carlton for about 
two weeks, 


' 
t 


j}honor Dr. and Mrs, 
‘will entertain 


The Minister of Egypt and Mme. 
Samy Pasha will be the guests in whose 
Davenport 


at dinner this evening 


iat the Chevy Chase Club. 


| Secretary of the Navy: 
| Jardine, 


} 


| Mrs. 
|S! one, 


> 


' 


| Mrs 
| Helmick, 


' Mrs 
'ward Rhodes Stitt, 


| Shrallenberger, 


'Mrs. Clara Heflebower, 


D. Wilbur, 
Mrs. 
wife of the Secretary of Agri- 
culture; Mrs. Herbert Hoover, wife 
the Secretary of Commerce; Mrs. James 
J. Davis, wife of the Secretary of Labor; 
Harlan Fiske Stone, wife of Justice 
and Mrs. James Carroll Frazer | 
vill preside at the tables at the recep- 
tion to be given by Commander 
Mrs. Walter Bloedorn in honor of the 
| League of American Pen Women Thurs- 
a ay afternoon, April 12, from 4 until 


Mrs. Curtis wife of! 


White ’ has 


| fraternity. 
join 


| Harriman, 


Representative Florence P. Kahn, Mrs. 
Charles H. Robb, ‘Mrs. Ulysses C. B. 
Pierce, Mrs. Arthur Willard and Mrs. 
John A. Lejeune. The decorations will 
bo red, white and blue blended with 
gold and blue. There will be an or- 
chestra, 


Mrs. Hoover Guest of Honor. 


Mrs. Herbert Hoover, wife of the Sec- 
retary of Commerce, was the guest in 
whose honor Mrs. Joe Crail, wife of 
Representative Crail, entertained at 
luncheon yesterday at tthe Mayflower. 
The other guests were: Mrs. James J. 
Davis, Mrs, George H. Moses, Mrs, Roy- 
al 8S. Copeland, Mrs. Porter H. Dale, 
Mrs. Charles L. McNary, Mrs. Charles 8. 
Deneen, Mrs. Charles W. Waterman, 
Mrs: C. William Ramseyer, Mrs. 5. Wal- 
lace Dempsey, Mrs. Florence P. Kahn, 
Mrs. Hamilton Fish, jr., Mrs. Clyde 
Kelly, Mrs. Morton D. Hull Mrs. Har- 
court J. Pratt, Mrs. Robert L. Bacon, 
Mrs. Adam M. Wyant, Mrs. Harry C. 
Ransley, Mrs. Peterson, sister of Rep- 
resentative Curry; Mrs. Clarence F. 
Lea, Mrs. M. C. Garber, Mrs, Arthur M. 
Free, Mrs. Philip D. Swing, Mrs. Harry 
L. Englebright, Mrs. Richard J. Welch, 
Mrs. Albert E. Carter, Mrs. W. E. Ev- 
ans, Mrs. Everett Sanders, Mrs. Ogden 
Millis, Mrs, Frederick T. F. Dumont, 
Mrs. Lawrence Richey, Mrs. Robert 
Armstrong, Mrs. W. I. Hollingsworth, 
Mrs. Blair Bannister, Mrs. Edward A. 
Mrs. Royal D. Mead, Mrs. 


George T. Marye and Miss Janct Large. 


| President 


Syracuse, N. Y., 


‘an address at the banquet of the an- 


the. | 


William M. | 


| 


of } 


| 


| 


and | 


| Baster. 


|7 o'clock at the Club of Colonial Dames. | 


Assisting Mrs. Bloedorn will be Mrs 
Grace Thompson Seton, Dr. 
Mrs. Clarence M., 
Nélson 


My: 


Mrs. FEdward 
John Allan Dougherty, 
Miss 
Tully 


susch, 
Ss. Fl A 
George Vaughan, Mrs 
Mrs. Theodore 
Mrs. William Woulf Smith,.M1 
Black, Mrs. Harriet Hawley Locher, 
Ashton C. Shallenberger, Miss 
Mrs. Percy Quin, 
Mra. ‘Thaddeus 


s. Eucene 
Mrs 


Edward ‘Tavlor, Jones, 


Anita Riggs, | 
Dingley, | 


Alice Douglas Goddard, | 
Fd- 


Tiller. | 
| sent 


Crrace | 


Mr ie 


OOO SSOSSSSSSOOO | 


COLUMBIA RD. ar 18 MST 


OPPOSITE AMBASSADOR 


LUNCHE ON 


in the Grill—11:45 until 2 


she epetog Suneies oF OT wking, euto 
rides or euch will be much more en- 
joyable it preceded by an 
Inncheopm here. 
Special plate luncheons, 
meet the season's demand, 
modest prices prevail. 
Ample unrestricted parking 
apnuce. 


planned to 
A scale of 


Columbia 5042 
ee2eercoeeeee eereee 


’ 
£ 
4 
> 
“ 
® 
4 
9 
4 
% 
A 
? 
> 
4 
4 
é 
¢ 
. 


a i ie i i i i i i i i 


| 
’ 
' 


! 


lafter 
| New 


nual convention of the D. K. E. fra- 
ternity. His son, Mr. Royal Copeland, 
jr.. who attends Syracuse University, 
recently been initiated into the | 

Senator Copeland will re-| 
Mrs. Copeland at the Wardman | 
Hotel on Monday 


Park 

Miss Elizabeth Edwards rejoined hei 
father, Senator Edwards, in their 
Wardman Park apartment yesterday, 
passing the last several weeks in 
York. Miss Edwards will fo to} 
Jersey City tomorrow evening to be | 
with her mother, Mrs, Edwards Is 
covering from a recent illness, and. ex- | 
pects to return to Washington 


re- | 


- 2+ 


Mrs. 


ator 


W. F. George, 
from Georgia, 
luncheon yesterday at 


wife of the sen- 


the 


Willard. 


Representative and Mrs. 
will entertain at 


Harry Rans- 
dinner this e 


VC - 


Mrs. James CG, Strong, 
olrong 
luncheon t 
In honor 
livan, when 

Mrs. Willfam 
hecretar 


wife of Repre- 
will entertain at 
the Carliton Hotel | 
sister, Mrs. W. W. Sul- 
the ranking guest will be 
M. Jardine, wife of the 
of Agriculture. 


itive 
Miny aft 


of her 


Commandant of the Army 
and Mrs. William D. Connor en- 
dinner last evening pre- 
the dance at the Officers Club. 
rhere were 40 guests Ma}. Gen. and 
Mrs. Connor will be home tomor- 
row afternoon 


The 
College 
tertained af 
ceding 


nt 


Rear Admiral and Mrs. Arthur WIill- 
ard entertained a company of fourteen 

dinner last evening. Later Admiral 
and Mrs. Willard and thelr guests 
tended the Friday Evening Dancing 
Club at the Willard. 


Lejeune and Miss Eu- 
daughters of the Com- 


Miss 
renia 


Laura 
Lejeune, 


'mandant of the Marine Corps and Mrs. 


John A. Lejeune, will entertain this aft- 
ernoon at a tea-dance in their quarters 
at the Marine Barracks from 4:30 untll 


| 6:30 o'clock. 


Counselor of the German 
and Frau Kiep will be 


The 
Dassy 


Em- | 
the 


|} Easter vacation with his parents. 


You ve Invited to Attend Gude Bros’. 4 
Annual Easter Flower Show 


A View of One of Gude Bros. Easter Lily Greenhouses 


See 50,000 Lilies Under One Roof 


OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Sunday, April Ist, 1 to 5 P.M. 


Gude’s Mammoth Greenhouses— 
Bladensburg Road and Mt. Olivet 


Last year twenty thousand flower lovers visited our greenhouses. We have made preparations 


this year for a still greater number. 


You can’t imagine this glorious carnival of color and fragrance—you must see the cordate 


exhibition of magnificent Spring flowers developed by Gude. 


You will see more than 50,000 Easter lilies under one roof—thousands of rambler roses ‘of 
rare colorings, sweet peas, snapdragons, beautiful carnations, azaleas, hydrangeas, hyacinths, 
tulips, jonquils, etc., that go to make up a fairyland of flowers that is indeed entrancing. 


Take 15th and H Sts, N. E. car and transfer to W ashington Railway and Electric 
Bus direct to Greenhouses, or drive out Bladensburg Road direct to Greenhouses 


Open Easter Sunday for Your Convenience 


Gude Bros. Co. 


1212 F St. N. W. 
Phone M. 4278 


3103 14th St. N.W. 
Columbia 3103 


‘ 


—— 


| 


' Santa 
Senator Royal 8S. Copeland went to} gather, 


‘at the Mayflower 
| Robert 
a Mr. 


Samuel Jor 
ithe Coun: 


or | 
AOF | 5 


| Imbrie. 


entertained at |* 


‘turned from 


War y 


Ate; 


guests in whose honor Mr. and Mrs. 
Peter Drury will entertain at dinner 
on Tuesday. 


The Secretary of the Peruvian Em- 
bassy and Senora de Bedoya will go to 
New York April 3 to attend the dinner 
to be given April 4 at the Ritz Tower 
by Commander John Leguia, son of the 
of Peru, who is arriving in 
New York the first of the week on the 
Santa Ana, 


The Attache of the Cuban Embassy, 
Senor Don Cayetano de Quesada, en- 
tertained at a musicale last cvening 
when the program, arranged by. Senor 
Gonzalo Arango, was given by Senorita 
Evorah Bonet, of Cuba; Senora Milla 
de Dominguez, of Mexico; Mrs. Thomas 
Lovette, Senora Estrella Amores, Miss 
Mary Helen Howe, Miss Phoebe Gate, 
Miss Mary Frances Glenn, Senor Jorge 
Davila and Mr. George Dixon Thomp- 
son, 


General of Poland in 
Chicago, Mr. Z. Kurnikowski, is stop- 
ping for a few days at the Wardman 
Park Hotel. 


The Consul 


Mr. and Mrs. Joseph £. Davies enter- 
tained at dinner last evening, when 
they had twelve guests. Following the 
dinner Mr. and Mrs. Davies and 
guests attended 
Dancing Club at the Willard. 

Mra, has 
to 


Warren 
Calif., 
William H., 


Charles 
Barbara, 
Mr, 


to 
her 
Mrs. 


rone 
visit 
Bliss. 


last evening to deliver| warren will not return until the mid- | 


dle of April. 


—~—es 


Mrs. Dimock Lancheon Hostess. 


Mrs. Henry F. Dimock entertained at | 
luncheon’ yesterday following the lec- 
ture given by Dr. Louis K Ans: cg 

The guests were Mrs. 
Mrs. Charles J. Bell, 

Walter R. Tuckerman, 
Wingfield Watson, 
lan Graham, Mrs. Sol Bloom, 
elor of the Austrian Legation 
and Baroness Hauenschield, Mrs, Brew- 
ster Marwick, Dr. Charles Colfax Long, 
Mrs. William Fiteh Kelley, Mrs. Charles 
Oman, Mrs. St. John Grebele, Col. 
{rs. George ‘Thorpe, Mrs. Robert W. 
Col. and Mrs. Francis Duncan, 
Mrs. George Barnett, Mrs. Mary 
irt and Miss Vera Bloom, 


Lansing, 
and Mrs 


Mrs. Henry 


Wilson 


vestercdayv 


Harley Peyton 
icon hostess 
flower 


Mrs 


’ > 
hunCci 


WAR A 
at, the Ma‘ 


Denby have 
and are ; 
before coming 


and Mrs. Charles 
Bermuda 
in New York, 


ton 


Mr 


Wevlin, 
Was 


LO 
hing 
Wells had guests ye 
palm court of the Mayllower. 


Mra. Henry 
dav in the 


ster. 


Hewitt Mvers willl enter- 
a tea on the afternoon of April 
following an address by Mrs. Mary 
kinridge, of New York and 
In the evening Mrs. Alvin Dodd 
‘ntertain at dinner in of 
eckinridge 


irs. George 
tain at 


honor 
Mrs 

Langston Moffett 
York yesterday, 
day on the 
months ti 


Mi Mrs 
motored New 
will sall on Wedne: 
beau to pass six 
Europe. 


and 

to 
Rocham 
aveling in 


Judge and Mrs. Ernest Harvey Van 
Fossan will have as their guest in their 
apartment at the Wardman Park Hotel 
for the coming week the former's sister 
Miss Virginia Preston Van Fossan, 
Ohio 


Oi 


Vanderbilt. of York 
ived at the Cariton for a 
stay of about a week. She will make a 
visit through Virginia before returning 
to her home. 


Mrs. A. G@ 
City, Nas ar 


New 


Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
the home of Maj. Gen. 
| Patrick, at 3010 Albemarle street, where 
ithe latter's mother, Mrs. J. Worden 
| Pope, widow of Gen Pope, will 
join them. Mr. Henry Lyne, jr., will 
come from Yale on April 4 to pass the 


Lyne have taken 
and Mrs. Ma son 


Mayor James Rolph, 
cisco, had luncheon 
the Willard 


jr., of San Fran- 
guests yesterday at 


——_ ees 


Among those who entertained parties 


at luncheon yesterday at the Carlton | 
: n_yesterday at the Carl 2! be a musical program, 


were Mrs. Richard Porter Davidson, 
former Representative Campbeu, of Vir- 
ginia, Mrs, Kemper Cowing, Commander 
and Mrs. Herbert Hartley, Sir Adrian 
Batilie, Mr. George B. Chipman, Mrs. 
Fred Britten and Mrs. Henry Kilburn 


Mrs. Fred R. Pitts, 
N. Y., is visiting her parents, 
ot Chaplains of U. S. Army and Mrs. 
John T. Axton, for the Easter season. 
Lieutenant Pitts ts an instructor at the 


the Chief 


| Military Academy. 


Mrs. Dorsey Cullen and her son, 
Dorsey Hurd Cullen, 


Mr. 
of Windsor Farm, 


| Upperville, Va., are passing the week- 


1102 Conn. Ave. N.W. 
Phone M. 1102 


end at the Willard. 


Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Greenwood have 
issued invitations to the marriage of 
their daughter, Miss Bettie Greenwood, 
to Mr, Lester Willoughby Mouat, April 
14, at 4:30 o'clock at the home of the 
bride’s parents, New Rochelle, N. Y. 


Col. and Mrs. J. Tyson Romaine, who 
have been passing the winter at the 
Wardman Park Hotel, will go to Mon- 
mouth Hills, N. J., today to open thelr 
summer home. They will be at the 


Monmouth Hills Club while their house | 


is being redecorated. 


. Fred F. Allen, . Mrs. Price Whit- 

Mrs. M. F. Mayhew and Mrs. 

Frank Lewis are at the Roosevelt in 
New York. 


Bennett(—Knight Wedding. 

The marriage of Miss Anna Lee 
Knight, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. 
Knight, of Bladenton, Fla., and Lieut. 
Comdr. Robert Horace Bennett, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Taylor Bennett, 
of Bradenton, Fla., 
afternoon 
Episcopal Church. The Rev. 
Sterrett will officiate. 


{Dartmouth University, are visiting Mrs. 


thelr | 
the Friday Evening | 


' 


Mr B. Reath Riggs, of Washington and 
Philadelphia, are at the Barclay, New 
York City, as also are Miss Janet Whit- 
man and Mr. and Mrs. F. A. D. Han- 
cock. 

Mr. and Mrs, George R. Nelson and 
their daughter, Miss Nelson, of Bing- 
hamton, N. Y., are making an extend- 
ed stay at the Grace Dodge Hotel. 


Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Wiles, of Green- 
wich, Conn., are also at the Grace Dodge 
Hotel, 


Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Westerfield, of 
Bayside, Long Island, are guests at the 
Powhatan over the week-end. 


Mrs. Louis V. Sterling, of New York, 
motored to Washington yesterday and 
ig at the Wardman Park Hotel for the 
week-end. She is accompanied by her 
children, Mr. Louis V. Sterling, jr., and 
Miss Ruth Sterling, Miss Ann Sterling 
and Miss Andrea Sterling. 

Mrs. J. M. Linscott and her daughter, 
Miss Betty Linscott, of Wellesley Hills, 
Mass., have arrived at the Willard 
where they wiil remain over the week- 
end. 


Mrs. C. E. Pollard, of Buffalo, Is a 
guest at the Powhatan and plans to re- 
main through April after passing the 
winter in the South. 

Mr. C. S. Paisley, of Charleston, W. 
Va., who is staying at the Grace Dodge 
Hotel, haS been joined there by Mr. 
J. C. H. Paisley, Mr. H. T. Ewig and | 
'Mr. G. W. Wilcox, all of Cleveland. They 
|are passing the spring vacation here. 

Prof. and Mrs. E. B. Hartshorn, of 
fartshorn’s 
| Harry 


Mr. and 
of Chevy 


parents, 
Cunningham, 


Mrs. J. 
Chase, | 


| Md, 


CATHOLIC ALUMNAE 


Mrs. ' 


| 


‘Archbishop 


and 


Stew- | 


Ken- | 


and | 


| Nelson 
i er's 


of West Point. | phone Main 4205 


chael J. Curley, Are 


will take place this | 
at 4 o'clock at All Souls’! 
H. H. D. | 


' 
' 


Mrs. Virginia Speel entertained in- | 
formally at luncheon yesterday at the | 


Willard. 
The Rev. and Mrs. Edward Riggs and 


tf 


Wedding Presents of Distinction 
Unusual Antiques 


The Okie Galleries 


The Okie Bldg., 1640 Conn. Ave. 


mde li 
— Pep 
‘Ne wins Cong” ei 


TO HEAR PRELATES: 


Curley to Be) 
Among Speakers at Fed- 
eration Sessions Today. 


Distingulshed Catholic 
of Balt 
principal speakers at 
ion of the International 
Alumnae at 10 o'clock fn | 
Mavflowe James F., | 
Hartnett, governor of the District of 
Columbia Chapt: of the federation, 
will pre: ide at the morning and after- 
noon sessions and at. a luncheon whict 
will be held at 1 o'clock. 
The list of speakers for the morning 
S@SSIONS comprise the Most Rev. Mi- 
hbishop of Baltimore; 
Shahan, rector of 
the Right Rey. Ed- 
of the federa- 
Peter Guilday, of 
and Miss M. Loutse 
of the District 


prelates of the | 
the | 


i 
1? a « ‘ 
hhh S@s- j 


archdiocese limore will be 


the morn 
Federation of 
Catholic 
the 


©. 


Thomas J 
> University; 
Pace adit 
> Right 
ic Uni 


nast 


ector 
Rev 
versity, 
governor 
Chapter of the federation. 
Reports of activities of the 
will be made by Mrs. Hartnett, the gov- 
ernor; Mr Rieman M. Chesle 
rovernor tn charge of education: 
Anna J. Keady, vice governor in charge 
of social service; Mrs. J. D. Sullivan, 
governor in charge of literature, 
Mrs. Alfred Corbett Whitton, as 
as presidents of the yarious alum- 
» associations affiliated With the fed- 
m chapter. Announcement of the 
> first and second prizes 
essay contest among pu- 
pils of Catholic schools, “Why Do We 
English?’ will be made and the 
awards will be presented by Archbishop | 


chapter | 


Study 


Curl 


Annual Spring Rally 
By 1,000 Lutherans 


The annual spring ral! 
Memorial Lutheran 
be held 
o'clock In 
treet 


y of the Keller | 
Sunday School will | 
morning at 9:30} 
Keller Clmrch, Ninth | 
and Maryland avenue northeast, | 
1,000 persons are expect to at- 


tomorrow 
the 


ed 
One of the features of the rally will 
including a duet 
D. H. Lawson and Mrs. J. U. | 
and selections by Edward Web- | 
Orchestra 


by Mrs. 


There is satisfaction and ample re- 
sults with Post Classified Ads. 


Just | 


PURE VERMONT MAPLE 
SYRUP AND SUGAR 


from the maple hills to your door, 

rade syrup $3 gal., $1 qt.: 4 1 qts, 

Sugar, 3 and Ib. cans, 400 Ib. 

po ni a charges prepaid, on money-back 
guarantee, 


. W. Bowen, Enosburg Falls, Vt. 


Walnut Room 


Sponsors 


Smart. Fashions of 


LACE 


—with its loveli- 
ness, its elegance, 
with that certain air 
it lends of being es- 
sentially feminine. 
Sponsored by Chanel 
and other leading 
Paris houses, it 
being worn by smart 
women = everywhere, 
for afternoon as well 
as for evening. 


Is 


The Walnut 


presents 


Room 


many ex- 


quisite versions of 


this fashionable mode. 


550 to *85 


Illustrated 


A lace jacket trans- 
forms this chic dinner 
dress into an equally 
chic afternoon frock. 
Of peach lace, its 
pleated skirt, its 
jacket, its wide bind- 
ings of matching 
satin, ° add to its 
smartness. $65. 


THE 
WALNUT ROOM 
THIRD FLOOR 


618-20 10th N 


~ o nw - >. 


[AN ORR MARR 


t 


Ttilondmard & 3 


.' Pa 
beh oat 


~ : we 
‘ . ~ 
‘ ‘ . ~ rm 
zg > , ‘ . 
paca bras la “ “ ™~ 
ee ss oe ~ & . , ' C , 
ROK = . 
ed ~ p . < . 
Sa . ~~ ~ 
_ af _ ” , 
“ 2 . . o> / 
a <~ . . Se a _ ‘ ‘ 
° . aoe r » s - wx . ~ Arne q 
> ( P > ad . . 
——: 4 , SS Sie a, 
“ . > - ¥ ~ . ~ 
“ “ awd ~n 


OOOO IN 
woogey 


us * adh 7 3 ~_ 
bas. Soe Satin gs ria alle a he 
© c —_ ; 


Nee 


toathr op * 


10th, llth, F and G Streets 


Second Floor 


THE MEN’S STORE 


in the 


tion. 


‘6 


NEw FELTS 
s§ 


NEW HATs 


that youll be proud to we: 


ir 


Easter promenade 


ST 
$8 


$10 


{TSON 


+10 


Lincoln-Bennett Hats 


10. =.45 


THE MEN’S STORE, SECOND FLOOR 


‘\ 
« 


The man who wants his hat to 
be a fitting complement to his 
Easter attire, comes to The 
Men’s Store to make his selec- 
Here he knows that he'll 
be shown the best in blocks, in 
colors and in price. These new 
felts justify your early at- 
tention. 


HATS 


ee eee 


rneavelitewe : 
Central Presbyterian Church 


Southern Assembly 
Pixteenth and Irving Sts. N.W. 
- JAMES H. TAYLOR, D. D., Pastor 
“». 30 a. m.—Sunuday schoo!, 


{ a. a. m.—Sermonu and Communion, 
; 4s p. m.— Westminster Leugue. 
oY 


m.—Christian Endeavor. 
Pp. m.—Sermon by Dr, Tastor, 

Take 14th st. car or Mt, Pleasant car or 16th 

st. bus to Irving st. nw, 


CHURCH OF 
THE PILGRIMS 


Southern Assembly 
' REV. ANDREW R. BIRD, 


Minister. 


' Morning Worship at 11 A. M. 
Each Sunday at 


THE MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


; ‘During the Winter Pending 
' struction of the New Church Building. 


* Evening worship at 7:30 p. m. 
p @ach Sunday in the chapel of the 
Id manse, 1516 224 St. N.W. Bible 
hool and midweek rk Ph at 
» 1516 22d St. ‘ : 
| are 


ian 


aa 
=: 


2 ee 


the Con. 


+ 


"New York Avenue. 


‘Presbyterian Church 
New York Ave., H and 13th Sts. 


DR. JOSEPH R. SIZOO 


In the Heart of the City 
For the Heart of the City 


SERVICES: 
P:45 a. m.—Sanday 
Ji—“Who [s King?” 
6:15 p. mC. bk, and ellow- 
Ship. 
8—“Men Who Made Calvary 
~—Judas Iscariot.” 


School. 


Tuesday, 11:30 Aw. Me Dr. 
Sizoo'’s Lenten Bible Stady Hour 
in the Mayflower Hotel. 


= 


Zoe eX DX fort 0 oe DX 


ee af the Covenant 


Connecticut dN St. N. W. 


L 


* 


so feed cn oheece x 0 oe) So eceete 


> 
> 


> * o% 

re 
* * * + © 
0° 0,2 0,9 900.9 


"*% 


> 


Ave, an 


> 7» @ 
sereeees 
* 


* 
> 
7s 
> 


WM. A. EISENBERGER, Assistant 


?. 

> 

* 
2° 


> 
*. 
— 


inday School, 


née L 


* 
i 
*» ee oe ™ 


{i- Beare) 

11—The Hey. WM. A, EISEN} 
RBRERGER. “Christ's Modern 
—" and Triumphal En- 
try.” 


{2 


-ARiuvdcroarte ight Ss. 


> 7» 

> 

**,? ~ 
*. @ 

‘os >. 


* 
+ 
> 


i. 2 
+e +e eee 
“se © 
> * © © 

* * 

o* 9° 0,9 ©, 9 0,9 © 


mu.—Cihristtian LKudcavor, 


p. 


J) 
** 


7 
+? 

* * 
9 > 


°° 


8r. M.—REV. WM. A. EISEN} 
RERGER. “Uneonscious 
Christlikeness,” 


* 
> 
*¢ 
* * * 
o° *° > ~~ 


> * 
*,’ > '-” 
oe 


_ 

*. 

>. * 
°,° %, 


THURSDAY 
7 p. m.—STUDY CLASSES. 


8—Easter Communion Service. 


> + «+ & 
* °,¢ 0,0 0,9°,9 


> 
*, 


?. 
°° 


+, * 
° ake 


A General Invitation Extendcd 


> 2. &* 2 & © 
7 °° 2 o,¢ o °° 


SPIRUTUALIST 
The First Spiritualist 
Church 


Lecture by the Pastor, 


REV. aad «ot H. TERRY 
“FOLLOW ‘THE VISION” 


Followed by spirit messages. 
“whore there is no vi 
perish.”” Prov. 

m., at Pythian Temple, 1012 9th 
Becond floor. All welcome. 

Bazaar Tonight. 
Ooncert with readings by the mediuma of 
the church. Admission free, Pythian 
Temple. 


S S, 2. S&S. _©, 6. Lr, ©, LS Li Me 
0,0 0,0 0,00,0% 90.0 °° 0,0°,9 o,0°,° %,9 Jo eheet oo. xT *, 


st. nw 


BAPTIST, 
E. Hez Swem, 


Piece of Ice at My House for Me. 
Free easy chairs (men like them. 
‘“‘Approvable Persons.’’ Centennial 
ith & Eye N.E 


FIFTH BAPTIST 


Evangelistie Party. w 
Meetings througb Easter, 
p. m. 


A story: ‘‘A 
Left a Large 


pastor. 
Stranger 


Bapt. Ch. 


eee 


E near 7th 8.W. 

The Neighbor 

continue © Revival 
Services daily, 7:50 


ill 


Neighbor's Sunday Subjects: 
Il = ‘All the Way With God."" 
2 P. M.—‘‘Earth’s Crumbling Thrones.’’ 
7330 P. M.—‘‘Serap ng the are of 
on the Way to Hel 


M.—* 


Heaven 


CHEVY CHASE BAPTIST 


(Western Avenue near the Circle.) 
EDWARD O. CLARK, Pastor. 
Sunday, 11 A. M.—‘‘A King With a Cross.’’ 

Communion Service 

P, M.—An Illustrated Sermon: ‘“‘The Last 

Bupper.”’ 

SPECIAL SERVICES 
April 2 to 6, at 7:45 p. m. 

Monday—REV. ELLIS C. PRIMM. 
Tuesday—DR. CLARENCE A. BARBOUR. 
Wednesday—DR. G. G. JOHNSON. 
Thursday—HON, GRANT M. HUDSON. 


Friday—CANTATA, “THE CRUCIFIXION’’ 
Stainer—By the Choir. 


TEMPLE BAPTIST CHURCH 
10th and N Sts. N.W, 


Pastor, THOS. k. BOORDE 
Bible School, 9:30 a. m. 


subject by the 
of Christ.’’ 
‘Mother, 


**The 
m.; 
and 


pastor: 
ha 
Home 


Sermon 
Second Coming 
‘Judge Lindsey's 

(%).’°’ 8 p. m. 

Communion, 12 n 

‘“‘A Hebrew’s Testimony to The Christ’’ 


at a méeting for MEN ONLY, 3 p. m., 
H. J. Appelman. 


APPELMAN’S BIBLE CLASS WELCOMES 
a MEN AT 9:30 A. M. 


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE (NEWS) 
THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 
PARENT CHURCH 


Founded upon Christian Science as 
contained in the Bible and writings 
et Mary Baker Eddy. Ustablished in 
Londen. England, and Washington, 
DD. C.. under the teadership of Mes. 
Annie C. Bill. Regular Sunday serv- 
ices at 11 a. m. 


Assembly Room, Hotel Latayeti 
SUBJECT: 
“TIME” 


Sunday Schovl, 20 Jackson Place 
at 1 


. M. 


Public Reading lMvoon, 
20 Jackson Place 


HOURS, 9 A.M. TOS P.M 
WELCOME 


CONGREGATIONAL. 
Congregational 


FIRST wwecstcmw 


> Jason Noble Pierce, D.D: 
11. ‘The Triumphal Entry.’ 
& 8. Singing of the Palms. 
?@ Photoplay, ‘Over the Hill.’ 
e | Fascinating: Drama Sermon 


MONDAY TO FRIDAY 
4:30 & 8 P. M. DAILY 


“THE PASSION PLAY” 


» 5 Reel Wonder Production 


Direct from Oberammergau, 
Bav aria 


ad 


\ i: Special Children’ 7 
~“Sovies, ar ge 
42:30 P.. 
& Neits-~Lea Sener Fis. 


7 -— 2 © £4.02 ¢® ¢ + &£ & © @& @ © © 42 @& @& @ @ © @ ££ Be 2 2 & 


'on the famous painting of Da 
, “The Last Supper.” 


| up to the Easter services. 


| tor of the Second Baptist Church, 
'Clarence A. Barbour, 
| Rochester Theological 


| Michigan, 


| Stainer'’s 
| fixion.” 


| Subject of 
| Rev. 
| Souls’ 
| ning 


° 


| preceding 


| Harry H Ranck, 


i time tomorrow 


| Name 


Why?’ | 


| Pleasant 


TRIUMPH OF 
THEME OF 3 
IN MANY CHURCHES 


ChAloT 


With Special Music for 
Palm Sunday. 


PASSION PLAY FILM 


| FEATURE FOR WEEK. 


| Bishop of Washington, 


Oe ee 


Consecration of Deacons and 
| Elders at New York Avenue 
Presbyterian Church. 


| The lesson of Christ’s triumphant 
entry into Jerusalem will be preached 
| from the pulpit and the mellow strains 
of “The Palms” will resound from the 
choir loft tomorrow in the annual ob- 
| Servance of Palm Sunday of the Capi- 
| tal’s Protestant churches. 

At the First Congregational Church 
ithe Rev. ‘ason Noble Pierce, pastor, 
will have as his morning sermon theme, 

“The Triumphant Entry.” The vested 
Choir and the congregation will join in | 
the singing of “The Palms.” The serv- | 


_ice will be repeated in the evening to | 


supplement the showing on a motion 
picture, “Over the Hill,” 
on the commandment, “Honor 
‘Father and Thy Mother.’ Throughout 
Holy Week a special showing of a mo- 
Lion picture of “The Passion Play” will 
‘be shown twice daily. 

The Palm Sunday sermon of the Rey, 
Dr, Frederic W. Perkins, pastor 
| First Universalist Church, at the 
| O'clock service in the Ambassador Thea- 
ter, will be “Victory Through Defeat,” 
the fifth of a series of Lenten sermons 
on dramatic incidents in the life of 
Christ.” 


ey. Dr. Clark's Theme. 


“A King With a Cross” will be 
' morning sermon topic of the Rey. 
ward ©. Clark, pastor of Chevy 
| Baptist Church, 
Will give an 


and in the evening he 
illustrated sermon 
Vine 


will 
leading 
The -preach- 
Primm, pas- 
Dr. 
the 
the 


Throughout the 
evening services at 


week there 
7:45 o'clock 


ers Will be the Rey. Ellis C. 


president of 
Seminary: 


Rev. Dr. G. G. Johnson, pastor 


| National Baptist Memorial Church, and 


Representative 
who 
at the first four 
the church choir, 
, He 


Grant M. Hudson, of 
will speak respectively 
services and on Friday 
under the direction of 
Norcross, will be heard in 
sacred cantata, “The Cruci- 
The “Triumphant Way" will be 
the morning address of the 
Ulysses G. B. Pierce, pastor of All 
Unitarian Church. In the eve- 
at 7:30 o'clock, a pageant, “The 
Consecration of Sir Galahad,” will 
presented by societies of the church, 
a brief motion picture pro- 
eram. 
Roosevelt Memorial Exhibit. 

Collected with diificulty by the Rev 
the pastor, a group of 
Theodore Roosevelt mementoes will be 
open for public exhipition for the first 
at the Grace Reformed 


Church, where Mr tooseveit wore 


iShiped during his presidential term, 


The collecticn inciudes the church 
pew occupied by the Roosevelt family, 
the gavel used by the late Chief Execu- 
tive in the church dedication ceremo- 
nies and the origiral manuscript of 
the dedicatory address Dr. Ranck will 
preach on “The Name Above Every 
at the morning service and in 
the evening at a confirmation cere- 
mony he will have as his 
“Abram’s Covenant.” 

“Miracles—What Can the Modern 
Man Believe About Them?” will be the 
morning sermon subject of the Rev. 
Moses R. Lovell, pastor of Mount 
Congregational Church. The 
evening services wili be given over to 
inspiraiional motion picture exhibi- 
tions. 

The first class of entechumens 
new Grace Lutheran Church 
confirmed as a feature of 
Sunday observance by the Rev. 
hard EF. Lenski, 
service. 

Dr. Lenski’s sermon topic will be 
“How Beautiful Is Devotion to Jesus 
Christ in the Early Days of Youth.” In 
the evening he will speak on “Loyalty 
That Lasts.” 

The Rev. 


in the 
will be 


Ger- 


E. Hez Swem, pastor of 
Centennial Baptist Church, will relate 
a story, “A Stranger Left a Large Plece 
of Ice at My House—Why?” at the 8 
o'clock evening service. In the morn- 
ing his topic will be “Approvable Per- 
sons.” 

The Neighbor evangelist party, led 
by the Rev. N. B. Neighbor and as- 
sisted by the Rev. John E. Briggs, pas- 
tor, will continue revival services at the 
Fifth Baptist Church throughout holy 
week. The services tomorrow will be 
at 11 o’clock, 3 o'clock and 7:30. o'clock. 

Services at Tabernacle. 

The Rev. Harry L. Collier, pastor of 
the Full Gospel Tabernacle, will con- 
duct three services in observance of 
Palm Sunday. His topic at the 11 
o’clock worship will be “The Apostles’ 
Fellowship,” at 2:30 o'clock he will be 
assisted by Miss Ruth Schofield, and 
at 7:30 o’clock he will have as his 
topic “The Meaning of Palm Sunday.” 

“The Triumphant Christian” will be 
the morning sermon topic of the Rev. 
Harold E. Beatty, pastor of Georgetown 
Lutheran Church. In the evening Dr. 
Beatty will prpeen on “A Law of the 
Kingdom.” 

“The Triumphant March of Christ 
Through the Ages” will be the subject 
of the Rev. William E. LaRue, pastor 
of Takoma Park Baptist Church, at the 
morning worship. The concluding 
service of a series of pre-Easter cere- 
monies will be conducted in the even- 
ing by the Rev. Homer J. Councilor, 
who has been in charge of the service 
series throughout this week. 

A special musical program will mark 
the observance of Palm Sunday at 
Luther Place Memorial Church. The 
Rev. G. M. Diffenderfer, the pastor, will 
preach the sermon and will be assisted 


| in the service by the Rev. Mr. F. E, 
Reinartz, of Mount Airy Theological 
Seminary, Philadelphia. 


Drifting Christians, Topic. 


The Rev. William A. Lambeth, pastor 
|} of Mount Vernon Place M. E. Church 
South, will occupy the pulpit at the 
|} morning and evening services. His 
morning sermon will deal with the 
‘topic, “Sublime Living’ and in 
/evening he will preach on “Drifting 
| Christians.” The Rev. J. W. Rustin, 
, assistant pastor, will officlate at the 
assembly of the junior congregation in 
the Sunday school auditorium. 

The consecration and installation of 
'new members of the diaconate and 
| bench of elders of the New York Ave- 
“nue Presbyterian Church will take 
/ place at the morning service. The pas- 
'tor, the Rev. Joseph R. Sizoo, will 
_ preach the morning sermon on the 
: topic. “Who Is King?” and in the 
' evening will speak on “Judas 
| Iscariot,” the conclusion of a series of 
sermons on “Men Who Made Calvary.” 

Revival services will continue at the 
Temple Baptist urch. The Rev. 
Thomas E. Boorde, pastor, will preach 
at three services tomorrow. In’ the 
morning his topic will be “The Second 
Com of Christ;” at 3 o’clock in the 
afternoon he will speak on “A Hebrew’s 
Testimony to the Christ” and in the 
evening his subject will be “Judge 
Lindsey's ‘Mother, home and—(?)'” 


AMONG 


the | 


| Elaborate Programs Arranged | 


“a drama based | 
Thy | 


of the , 
11 | 


| 
: 


based | 


be | 
| sented 
| while 
transfer of Hellmuth, 
ihe 


, fair trial and that 
of the | 


THE WASHINGTON 1 


eR ta ee. 


P bey tf ‘ a , ? 
ia ; e ma med 5 


ee | ee eee 


Bishop F reeman to Lead 
Episcopal Church Rituals 


Special Ceremonies Will Mark Observation of Christ’s 
Entry Into Jerusalem—Services During Holy 
Week to Include Augmented Choir Music. 


Special services are scheduled for the 
, commemoration tomorrow of Palm Sun- 
| day—the feast of Christ's triumphant 
; entry into Jerusalem—-by the Episcopal 
‘churches of the Washington dlocese. 
‘Solemn services also are scheduled for 
ithe feasts of Holy Thursday, Good Fri- 
Gay and Holy Saturday of Holy Week. 

The Right Rev. James E, Freeman, 
will make his 
annual visit to the Epiphany Church 
| congregation at the morning services, 
during which he will administer con- 
firmation to a class presented by the 
Rev, Z. B. Phillips, rector, preach the 
sermon and iciate at a communion 
ce‘ebration. Dr. Phillips will address 
the men’s Bible class in the evening at 
8 o'clock, 

Bishop Freeman will also be the 
preacher at the special noonday Lenten 
services from Monday untN Thursday of 
next week. In observance of the first 
institution of the Lord’s Supper there 
, will be a communion ceiebration Holy 
| Thursday evening at 7 o'clock, followed 
at ~ o'clock by a service in preparation 
‘for the Easter communion. 

On Good Friday a threeqjour service, 
i\symbolic of the three hd@urs during 
which Christ hung on the cross at 
'Calvary, will be held, beginning at 
noon. In the evening the choir, directed 
| by Adolf Torovsky, will render Staincr’s 
cantata, “The Crucifixion.” 

Bishop Freeman will be the special 
preacher at the People’s evensong serv- 
tce in Bethlehem Chapel of the Wash- 
ington Cathedral tomorrow at 
,The 11 o'clock morning service ae 
/ Will be preached by the Very Rev. G. 
F. Bratenahl, dean of the 


4 oclock. 


©.) 3 
neh de Pag 


& communion service. Earlicr in the 
morning at 7:30 o'clock communion 
will be celebrated, and at 10 o'clock 
morning prayer and litany will. be re- 
cited. 


The passion service on Good Friday. 
will be conducted by Bishop Freeman 
from noon until 3 o'clock. At 7:30 
o'clock on every morning and at 4:30 
o'clock of the evenings of holy week 
there will be communion celebrations 
and evensong services, respectively. 

Palms will be distributed and blessed 
at the morning service of the Church 
of the Transfiguration, which will be 
conducted by the rector, the Rev. J. J 
Queally. The rector will also conduct 
the service and preach the sermon at 
the evening service. Daily services will 
be held at 10 o'clock in the morning 
and 8 o'clock in the evening during 
holy week with special services on holy! 
Thursday and Good Friday. 

The Rev. Herbert Scott Smith, rec-' 
tor, will officiate and preach the ser- 
mon at the morning service of St. 
garet’s Church In the afternoon 
4:30 o'clock the choir will render 
Moore’s sacred cantata, 
Hour.” Special communion and devo-| 
tional services will be held at th 
church in the mornings and evenings 
throughout the week. 
| Special holy week services, 
ithe church cholr of 24 voices 
iby Dr. James Dickinson, will rendec 
‘sacred cantatas. will be heid in St. ¢ 
'iumba's Church tomorrow evenine at 
1 ::30 o'clock and on Wednesday evenings 
| { 
| 


2 


in which 
directed 


O- 


fal 8 rvelock. he services tomorrow 
will beein with a celebration of com- 
miunion at o'clock and morning 
service with sermon by the rector, 


the Rev. W. W. Shearer, at 11 o'clock 


preceded by a procession of palms and 


«2 


the | 


——_ 


POLICEMAN TAYLOR INDICTED; 
MQUADE SEEKS NEW JURY 


— <- 


Ed- | 
Chase | 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1. 


‘i, 


o Justice McCoy, McQuade asked ‘ha 

he be allowed to make a few remarks. 
Hie said that had 

himself from 


the 


he purposely ab- 


the jury Yr 


jury was investigating the 


pointing out 
to 


some pel 


wanted the policeman have 


he felt 


SOUS 


| believed he might be prejudiced against 


| 


|he had served on juries. 


| 
i 
i 
| 


| newspaper stories of the 


Tnen he told of how often 
Iie said that 


the officer. 


his name had been dragged 


ment investigation and that he 


| been accused unjustly. 


the | 


| placed against me, 
| fic 


he | 


|affecting Hellmuth 


|composed on the whole of honest 


“I can look any man in the facc,’’ he 
tmaid. “I h.ve never had any charge 
not even for a traf- 
violation and my record le above 
reproach. 

“Your confidence in me, Mr. 
he continued, turning to Justice McCoy, 
“means more to me than al) the Blan- 
tons in the world. That man has done 
the most unjust thing a man can do.’ 

The confidence of his fellow worker: 
at the Washington Gas Light Co. has 
not been shaken by the charges made 
against him, McQuade said. While the 
grend jurors in investigating the charge 
and Fihelly 
“further afield than possibly we should 
have,” McQuade said, “they had not 
found anything to lead them to believe 
that the local police force was not 
ana 


Justice,” 


efficient gentlemen.” 


topic | 


;any business,” 


the Palm | 
| week. 
pastor, at the morning | 


Will 


“Some members of the force 
not been what they should, but 
will find such a condition existing 
he addcd. 

Then he urged the inpanelment of a 
special grand jury to take up the in- 
vestigation of the police force, declar- 
ing that he felt that it would find for 
the most part that all of the charges 
made against it are untrue. 

Maj. Peyton Gordon said that he 
would not ask for the impanelment of a 
special grand jury because he expected 
to be sitting on the bench within a 
He pointed out that the grand 
jury will lay its reasons for calling a 
special grand jury before the chief jus- 
tice, and if he finds that they are suf- 
ficient he will direct the district attor- 
ney's office to proceed with the impan- 
elment. 

Testimony from police officials, from 
Maj. Edwin B,. Hesse to privates, and 
from civillan witnesses, is included in 
the 98-page report of the grand jury’s 
investigation of the charges affecting 
Hellmuth and Fihelly. This report was 
condensed into letters addressed to the 
chief "Justice. McQuade’s letter in ref- 
erence to Fihelly said in part: 

“The grand jury, of which I am fore- 
man, has made diligent inquiry as to 
the charges and statements that the 
sum of $2,000 was raised by gamblers 
in the District of Columbia to accom- 
plish the removal of Detective Arthur 
Fihelly from the First to the Twelfth 
Precinct. 


Gordon Not Act. 


have 
you 
jn 


Fihelly’s Pay Raised. 


“From the records of the Police De- 
partment in this city Officer Fihelly 
was promoted to the position of pre- 
cinct detective with the additional com. 
pensation of $240 per year, solely be- 
cause of his exceptional qualifications 
and the efficiency shown in his work 
in the First Precinct, 

“No testimony of any kind has come 
before the grand jury to substantiate 
the charges made before the Gibson 
committee. 

“The only statement made to the 
grand jury in this connection was by 
one George I. Hellmuth, a member of 
the Police Department of this city, but 
he could not furnish the name of any 
person making the assertion that $2,000 
was paid for Fihelly’s removal from tne 
First Precinct. As far as the grand jury 
could ascertain the said charges and 
statements seemed to be the result of 
hearsay only, no concrete testimony by 
any one was developed to prove the 
truth of the charges.” 

The report went on to state that 
Fihelly was sent to the Twelfth Pre- 
cinct and later to the Ninth Precinct 
because there was no vacancy at the 
time in the Birst Precinct.: 

The report of Edward C. Meredith, 
who acted as foreman of the jury dur- 
ing the investigation of the Hellmuth 
case, stated that the jury had “con- 
ducted a most thorovgh and impartial 
inquiry into the above-mentioned mat- 
ter, and it is the conclusion of the 
grand jury that Mr. Hellmuth was 
transferred for the ‘good of the serv- 
ice,’ ” 

Testimony of Officials. 


Almost alk of the report consisted of 
extracts from the testimony of police 
Officials regarding Hellmuth’s character. 
Inspector Willi H. Harrison appeared 
to take responsibility for the recom- 
mendation that Hellmuth be trans- 
ferred, following his investigation of 
the conditions in the Fourth Precinct 
last October, the report stated. 

Harrison testified that he had recom- 
mended the transfer for the “‘good of 
the service and in hopes that Hellmuth 
might find a more congenial assign- 
ment,” according to the report. Harri- 
son said he considered Hellmuth “a 
kind of agitator,” the jury reported. 

Inspector William Shelby testified 
that he considered Hellmuth “an effi- 
cient officer, but he is a man who re- 
sents authority.” 

Capt. Robert E. Doyle testified that 


i 


Hellmuth “Was one of those fellows 


rOTN 


that | 


i | 


into the | 
Police Depart- | 
had | 


went | 


———— 


het TALKATIVE liked 

r mud and then run.” 
testified that McQuade 
ked directly or indtrectly 
ansfer of Hellmuth 
HH 


de 


that Was 
, throw stones 
Maj. Hess 
(had never as 
'f the t1 
Capt. Charles 
1 Precinct, 
if rowler and troublemaker 
time,.”’ and declared that he tran 
nim anotner where he 
'growland crumble to himself 
man explained that he did 
have Hellmuth transferred, because “he 
did not want put him off on any 
other captain but was really glad to 
iget rid of him 


or 
Bremerman,. of the 
scribed Hellmuth 

all the 
ferred 
“could 
Bremer- 


not ask 


| BY urtl 


to bent 


Lo 


Charges Against Taylor 


Policeman 
alleges that 
hn Bowlding 
the 
ey 

to 


indictment against 
and 
l the policeman held up Jose; 
and Harry Norris and carried away 
auto truck valued at $3,000 which tl 
‘were driving. ‘T! truck belonged 
Ernest Burkhalter The second count 
alleges that Taylor took truck from 
Fourteenth street and Maryland avenue 
northeast and caused it to be used for 
i his own profit. 
The truck wa 
to] when Blanton 
avainst the deat 
all Cons 


is in two counts 


wn 
fA) 


j 
tive 


parked near the Capi- 
began 
Department 
amen look al 
spec nial compartments mat 
Prispear Albert 
rated the case, told 
Taylor stopped the 
rand directed 


ils charge: 


He 


‘ 
i ¢) 


r jiquor 
who investi 
ithe grand jury that 
'truck in the early morni: 

the driver to drive around the corne: 
There he required the driver to show 
him the special compartments sald 
;have contained alcohol 


‘ ys 
LOT 


| Headley, 


id 


from 
case is now pendin “1 
ial Board 


Taylor has been suspended 
| police force and his 
before the Police Tr 


Nine Qthers Indicted 


Jack Rubin and 
Louis Butler, who are alleged to have 
leased the truck, were indicted for con- 
spiracy to violate the national prohibi- 
tion act. Numerous trips in the truck 
to Baltimore, Lancaster, Pa., and. Fred- 
erick, Md., are set out in the indict- 
ment. 


George Jacobson 


Among the overt acts charged 
indictment are that. on April 4, 1927, 
Jacobson and Rubin met and talked 
with Burkhalter; on June 6 they ar- 
ranged with Burkhalter to buy an auto 
chassis and on June 25 went to Phila- 
delphia, where they arranged for the 
construction of a special auto body hav- 


in the 


portation of liquor. 


POST: SATURDAY, 


—— ee 


. * - 
ae i rs ; eH ual ey 


ee ee 


BLESSING OF PALMS, 
WITH HIGH MASSES 
AT CATHOLIC RITES 


Mar- ' 
nt iy 


“The Darke: t | 


Lo! 


Lhe | 


| Member 


ichureh, 


ing a secret compartment for the trans- | 


_. Also Arranged to Usher in 
Holy Week. 


MONKS TO SING MASS 

AT MONASTERY SERVICE 

‘Programs at Churches Include 

Tenebrae, Procession and 
Other Features. 


With the Diessing and distribution 
of palms at the customary high masses 
lin Catholic churches throughout the 
city tomorrow, Palm Sunday will be 
_ commemorated and usher in Holy Week, 
Special musical programs will supple- 
nent the services in many of the 
 ctreiines 
Probably the most popular observance 
|of Holy Week, which attracts hundreds 
lof Catholics and non-Catholics, ts held 
| annually at the Franciscan Monaster 
(in Brookland, where the services are 
‘carried out as they are performed in 
the basilica of the Holy Sepulchre in 
Jerusalem, as a result of the exact re- 
productions of the holy places in the 
Brookland edifice 

‘Tomorrow, 


follo’ 
of 


ving the blessing and 
distribution palms, there will be a 
solemit procession in commemoration 
of Christ's triumphant entry into Jeru- 
salem During the mass three Fran- 
ciscan monks will sing the passion of 
Christ 
Last Supper Services, 


On Wednesday, Thursday and 
i day at 4 o'clock tn the afternoon 
brae, of the divine office, 
iby the Pranciscans. 

On Holy Thursday, the day set aside 
the church for the commemoration 
the Last Supper of Christ, there 

be a procession with the Blessed 
sacrament throughout the church and 
the sacrament will be placed in the 
chapel of the Holy Sepulchre, richly 
decorated as a repositor’ until the 
Friday service 
“Burial of 
paneryric on 
attract th 


F'ri- 
Tene- 
will be sung 


oy 
ol 


will 


{ Te el 
The 

the 

fo 


Christ” service 
Good Friday 


rongs to thre 


never 
ri nas- 


night wil 
urr 
us ceremonies 

Easter services. 
of Christ will 
all churches 
burches conduct 
Wednesday, Thursday 
In all edifices on Holy 
Blessed Sacrament is 
1@ sanctuary specially 
repository for veneration, 


»> marked 
vice, which 
that cul- 


by a special res 
begins the 
minate in 
The passion 
as the gospel in 
Many of the « 
brae serv on 
and Friday and 
Thursday the 
moved from tl 
dex 


Dr. 


ection ser 
JOY 
the 


be read 


ices 


toa 


“OrTacea 


Barbour to lind 


A. Barbour, president of 
N. YY, Theological Semi- 
the the con- 
Lenten serv- 
Federation of 
York Avenue 
Monday 


Claren 

the Rochester 
Will 

ing 


Ce 
be preacher at 
nooenday 
he Tashington 
in the New 
rian Church trom 


’ , 
Week & 


* services 


l o'clock. 


held daily from 12:20 
The Rev. Harvey Baker 

pastor of Columbia Heights 
Christian Church, will preside and 
Percy S. Foster will direct the musical 
programs. 


are 


Missionary’s Wife Speaker. 
Burke, wife of a 

erved the far North 
years, will address 
women’s auxiliary 
Church ata 
meeting itn Emmanuel Episcopal 
;}Church, Anacostia, Tuesday at 2 o'clock. 
and visitors will be welcomed 
Rev. L. B. Frank, rector of the 
and Mrs. Francis L. Frazier, 
of the auxillary. 


| Mrs. Grafton 
|sionary wh 

for more 80 
ithe meeting t 
of the local 


ile 


Episcopal 
| by the 


presid nt 


Bible Class Speaker. 
Represents John McSweeney, of 
Ohio, will address the Harrison Bible 
Class, meeting tn Congress Street Meth- 
odist Protestant Church at 9:45 o’clock 
tomorrow morning, on the topic, “Serv- 
ice.” 


itive 


$38,151,428 DISTRICT FUND BILL 
IN SENATE CARRIES 60-40 PLAN 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 
Seven- 
avenue 


for a public comfort station at 
teenth street and Pennsylvania 
southeast. 

It wrote into the bill a provision defi- 
nitely abolishing the gypsy fortune- 
telling stands on Pennsylvania avenue. 
The House had inserted a provision re- 
quiring the fortune tellers to apply to 


the police for a license on the theory 
that the police would turn them down. 
Other increases 
follow: 
For the _ office 
counsel, $2,580; 
traffic director, 


of the 
for the 


corporation 
office of the 
$5,340; for courts and 
prisons, $7,929; for the recorder of 
deeds, $4,000; for trees and parking, 
$25,000; for the electrical department, 
$1,950: for the elimination of the 
Michigan avenue grade crossing, $5,000. 


Street Kepairs Provided For, 


New street repairs, totaling $470,200, 
are provided for, while repairs totaling 
$97,000 are eliminated. The new im- 
provement jobs provided for are all in 
the Northwest section. They follow: 

Paving Sixteenth street from Alaska 
avenue to the District line, $132,000; 
paving Reno road from Quebec street 
to Rodman street, $4,800; grading Hurst 
terrace, from Fulton street northward, 
$8,400; widening and repaving Con- 
necticut avenue, $5,000; widening and 
repaving H street from Seventeenth 
street to Pennsylvania avenue, $30,000: 
construction of curbs and. gutters, 
$90,000; current repairs and resurfacing, 
$200,000. 

Provisions for street repairs in the 
House bill were eliminated as follows: 

Paving Garfield street, Wisconsin 
avenue to Bellevue terrace, $9,500; pav- 
ing Bellevue terrace, Fulton. street to 
Cathedral avenue, $13,100; paving Al- 
lison street, New Hampshire avenue to 
Illinois avenue, $7,500; paving Thirty- 
eighth street, S_ street to T street, 
$5,100; paving Forty-second street, Jen- 
ifer street to Military road, $8,600; pav- 
ing B street, Fifteenth street to Eight- 
eenth street southeast, $16,300; grading 
New York avenue, Florida avenue to 
West Virginia avenue northeast, $36,900. 

The committee authorized $25,000 
for the Board of Public Welfare to 
establishing a receiving home for chil- 
dren under 17 years of age, and at the 
same time reduced the appropriation 
for the House of Detention by $9,300. 
This latter sum was used by the House 
of Detention to hire eight persons to 
care for children under 17 years of 


age. 
Police Clerks Eliminated. 


The committee recommended that 57 
policemen be retained as station clerks 
and authorized an appropriation of 


p $45,972 for their salaries. The House 
bad recommended that these 57 menu 


be. placed on patrol duty and had au- 
thorized 848,766 for the employment of 
civilian clerks to supplant them. The 
Senate committee eliminated the item 
for civillan clerks. 

Small increases were granted to eight 
institutions, as follows: Columbia Hos- 
pital, $1,700; Children’s Hospital, 
$3,000; Providence Hospital, $1,700; 
Garfield Hospital, $1,700; Georgetown 
University Hospital, $800; George 


| Home for 


carried in the bill | 


Washington University Hospital, $800; 
the Aged and Infirm, $3,000. 

The superintendent of the temporary 
home for Union former soldiers and 
sallors was given an increase in salary 
of $120 a year. 

The bill was reported 
by Senator Phipps 
Colorado, chairman of the District 
subcommittee on appropriations and 
an ardent advocate of the proportion- 
ate plan of financing the District. A 
lively fight 1s certain to take place 
when the appropriation bill is taken up 
by the Senate and House conferees. 


COMMITTEE IS NAMED 
TO SEEK CITY VOTE 


lor the purpose of devoting efforts 
to bring about national representation 
for the District, a new committee on 
national representation of the Wash- 
ington Chamber of Commerce was an- 
nounced by President Ivan C. Weld 
yesterday. 

Thomas P. Littlepage has been named 
chairman and Judge Mary O'Toole vice 
chairman. Others on the committee 
are: Darrell Preston Aub, George H. 
Brown, James Conlon, Edwin W. Davis, 
Eugene Ti. Dickinson, John D, Dick- 
man, John A, Eckert, Jolin Joy Edson. 
I H. Entwisle, William T. Galliher, E. 
C. Graham, Gerald D. Grosner, Capt. 
Ernest R. Holz, Joseph D. Kaufman, Ed- 
mund Kohner, George H. Lamar, 
Charles H. LeFevre, Mrs. Harriet Hawley 
Locher, C. E. McCullough, Mrs. M. P. 
Mitchell, Theodore W. Noyes, Louis 1. 
Obergh, Julius I. Peyser, Horace J. 
Phelps, Edna J. Sheehy, Leo S. Schoen- 
thal, Albert Schulteis, John H. Small, 
Mrs. Frank Hiram Snell, Harley V. 
Speelman, Ernest J. Spitzer, Arthur J. 
Sundlum, Charles H. Tompkins, T. Mor- 
ris Wampler, Arthur A. Wright, Milton 
B. Zeiler, E. O. Connor and John M. 
McLachlen. ' 


out yesterday 
(Republican), of 


Sermons in French. 


The\ Rev. Florian Vurpillot, vicar of 
the Franch Congregation of St. John's 
Episcopal Church, will preach on “Le 
Rio” at \the service tomorrow after- 
noon at o'clock. On Friday at 4:45 
o’clock, his \opic will be “Les Silences 
de la PassionX\’ The services are con- 


ducted in the Krench language. 


Special Programs of Music. 


‘MARCH e* 


ree ae 


1928. 


a i er ee 


Chureh and State 
Theme of Lecture 


Dr. B. G. Wilkinson, dean of theology 
at Washington Missionary College, will 
lecture on the topic, “The Imminent 
Union of Church and State,” tomof- 
row night at 8 o’clock in the Arcadia 
Auditorium, Fourteenth street and 
Park road northwest. Preceding. the 
Jecture there will be a health lesson by 
two nurses of the Washington Sani- 
tarlum and Hospital and a musical 
program under the direction of Prof, & 
W. Osborn, professor of music at the 
college. 

In announcing the tecture, Dr. 


Wil- 


'kinson stated indications were that the 
; United States will reenact the bloody 


} 


} morning worship, 


and | 


tomorrow. 


' given 


une- } 


pital | for 
lene- | 


as 


: . e | Of the 
Noon Lent Services | 


| brief history of the pennant, 


| Class. 
mise ; 


scenes of the Middle Ages, if the 
church and state unite, and the unton 
is possible “unless a speedy check 15 
put to the hysterical momentum which 
is gaining strength hourly.” 


SOLEMN OBSERVANCE 
OF PALM SERVICES 


Rev. H. T. Medford Will 
Preach at Wesley A. M. E. 
Zion Church. 


Solemn service will mark the ob- 
eervance of Palm Sunday in the colored 
churches throughout the city tomor- 
row. At the John Wesley A. M. E. Zion 
Church the Rev. H. T. Medford, pastor, 
Will officiate at the morning and eve- 
ning services, preaching on “The King 
Comes to His Capital” at the first serv- 
ice and “First Things First” in the 
evening. The Rev. R. W. Brooks, 
of Lincoln Congregational Temple, 
preach on “Sigus of Greatness” at 
vhich will be 
special musical program 

Great High Priest” will 
subject ‘of the Rev. .J. 
pastor of Second Bap- 


the 
fea- 
tured by a 

“Jesus, the 
be the sermon 
l.. & Holloman, 
tist Church, where a revival 
is now in progress. In 
there wil] be a special sone’ service. The 
Rev. A. F. Elmes, pastor 
Congregational Temple, 
“Thy Kingdom Come” 
gational morning 
umphant 
sermon topic of the Rey. 
Bullock, pastor of the 
Church, 

“Lessons from Palm Sunday” will be 
the morning sermon topic of the Rev. 
J. Milton Waldron, pastor of 
Baptist Church, and in the eventing, 
request, the pastor will take as 
sermon subject “The Bible on Race 
Color Prejudice—Is the Colored 
Cursed? ? 


he 


“The 


at 


worship. Tri- 


Dr. George O. 
Third Baptist 


and 


Audience to Read 
Resurrection Story 


A 
Book 


thousand miniature copies of the 
of Matthew will be distributed 
a united reading of the storv of the 
resurrection of Christ by the audience 
a feature of the second annual 
Faster eventide service of t Com- 
munity Bible Readers League in 
Sylvan Theater of the Monument 
Grounds from 5 until 6 o’clock Easter 
Sunday. 

Another feature 
Navy 
presidential 


ne 


wlll be the hoisting 
church pennant from 
yacht Mayflower and a 
which is 
be flown 
will be 
chief of 

States 
Hv 
we 


the only 
about the 


flag permitted to 

national emblem, 
by Capt. C. H. Dickins 
chaplains The United 
Band of 75 ptece directed 
William J. Stannard, will 
In ®& program. 


Navy 
Army 
Capt 

heard 


Drake Class Meeting. 

The Drake Bible Class of Calvary 
Baptist Church, an organization 
young men between the ages of 
years, will méet tomorrow 
o'clock in Waddell Hall, 715 
Street northwest, a resident 
younrs; men, maintained by 
under the leadership 


l7 and 
at 9:45 
Eighth 
club for 
the Drake 
of W. G 


or 
a 


Waldo. 


Lis 


Prohibition 


Succeeding or Failing ? 


Debate Between 
Leaders 
39 Pages—9 Articles 


A debate of deep sig- 
nificance, full of impor- 
tant mformation, Chal- 
lenging, Provocative, be- 
tween the leaders of tie 
Wet and. Dry forces ap- 
pears in April Current 
History. 


» 


Among other features: 
@ Ku Klux Klan Terror- 
ism 
qj Nationalism a Menace 
{| Democracy Defended 
€] New Negro Leaders 
€| Churches and Educa- 
tion 
j India’s Independence 
{| Mustapha Kemel 
qj] The Polish Corridor 
€ Asquith in History 
@ Lindbergh’s Epic Flight 
| The Havana Conference 


€] Month’s World History 


Current History 


ON NEWS STANDS TODAY, 
Published by New York Times Co. 


25c. 


ANAS AN CE ASSEN NT 


CHRISTIAN 


Vermont Avenue 
Christian Church 
Vermont Ave., North of N St. 
Rev. Earle Wilfley, LUL.D., 
Pastor 
DON’T MISS 


Kellems—Richards 


Evangelistic services tomor- 
row nat 11:00 a, m. and 8:00 
pm, Monday to Friday, 8:00 
p. ™. 


INTERDENOMINATIONAL. 


Order of Christian Mystics 
Dr. and Mrs. F. Homer Cusfiss 


TOPICS FOR APRIL 
April 4—The Mystery-meaning of 
Laster. 
April 11—The Seed of Godhood in 
M 


an, 
April 18—The Law of Growth. 

April 25—The Mystery of the Rose. 
At O. C. M. Chapel, 3508 Quebec St. 
8 P. M., Every Wednesday 

Take Woodley Road bus to 5th 
and Ordway Sts. or Wisconsin Ave. 


CATHOLIO 


EPISCOPAL 


French Catholic Services 


St. Matthew's Catholic Church 
Rhode Island Ave., Near Conn, Ave, 
Sunday, April 1, 4:30 P. M. 


Sermon, “La Peon du Christ,” 


M. L. ’Abbe Edouard Chauvat 


EASTER er eg ge 
M, 


pastor | 
will! 


campaign | 
the evening : 

of Peoples | 
will preach on | 
congre- 


Christ” will be the morning | 


Shiloh | 
by | 
his | 


Man | 


the | 


the | 


for ; 


- | "see | 
phate he el 


St. Patrick’s Church 


10th St., Bet. F and G N.W. 
HOLY WEEK—Special Services 


APRIL 1--Solemn Bleseing of Paims at 
A. M. Holy Hour, 7:30 P 


APRIL 4, 5, 6—Tenebrae at 7:30 p. m, 
APRIL 5, 6, 7—Morning Mass and Service, & 
A. M 


10 


GOOD FRIDAY—Service of The Three Hours 
from%l2 to 3 by Very Kev. , genie Simith,-: 
M, 


Pontifical High 
Sermon by Very Kev. 
ig 


Stations of the Cross at 4 P. 


Mass at 10 
Francis fii ¢, Ss. 
Sunday Masses—6, 7. 8, 9. 10 and 12. 


St. Mary’s Church 
5th St. N.W., Bet. G and H Sts. 


Palm Sunday Masses. 


Low Masses at 7:15 and 8:15. 

High Mass at 9:15. 

Last Low Mass at 11:30. 

Blessing of Palms at 9:15 Mass. 

Distribution of Palms at 9:15 and 11.390 
Masees, 


Holy Week Services. 

Wednesday, Sermon at 7:30 p. m. 
Holy Thursday, 8 a. m,. and 7:30 p. m, 
Good Friday, 8 a. m., 3 and 7:30 p, m™. 
Holy Saturday, 7:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. 


Se ~ 


Ricivaie tae Holy Week 


nt the 


Franciscan Monastery 


MOUNT ST. SEPULCHRE, 
Brookland, D. C. 


Palm Sanday 


9a. — Blessing of Paima. Treere 

sion, Singing of the Passion 

and Solemn Rligb Mass, 

~Compline and Solemn BKBenedic 
tion, 


Wednesday 


Tenebrae 


7 
‘ 


4p. ™. 


Holy # hureday 


Iti 


tes tive 


\j es r ’ Proce @e. 
Sepulchre, 
Mfandatum 


mv 


oa r? in 


? 


ip 
8) 


mere Friday 


nq Pa on. Venera 
4 e ‘ ’ ( ross. i'r 
of the |] 


{ ross, 


n’eaegt mh, 
‘resanctified. 
outside. 


] Mass 
\\ ivy of fhe 


wit Sermon. 


Holy Saturday 


Ra New Fire and 
Candle, Sine 


and Solemna 


m.- tie 


‘ 
. yp a® I " 


the }*re Dp ihecte S 


" 
' 


“" % re 
ion Serys 


e. 
nie Sanday 
Iloir 
Yn the 
; High } 
— mpline 


i A i] ri and 


‘v0 R. n Mass 
mit Chapel 
| 
Ate 19 
and 


“4 


ylemn 


St. John’s Church 


Lafayette Square 
Services 
8 a. n.—Holy Communion, 
11 a, m.—Morning Prayer and Sermon. 
Dr. Johnston will preach. 
7:30 m.—The Cantata, ‘‘The Saviour 
of the ne Brortd, ’’ by Sydney Nicholson, 


St. Johns’ Church 


Iafayette Square 
Services en Wrancais tous’ Tes 
dimanches n 4 heurés et les ven- 
dredis a 4:45 par. M. le Pasteur 
FLORIAN VURPILLOT. 


= 


All Souls’ Memorial Church 
Cathedral and Connecticut Aves. 

Rector, H. D. STERRETT., 

PALVW SUNDAY 

Sunday School 0:4 A. M, 
Holy (ommunion and Sermon, 
Hvening Prayer and ATdress. 
Monday—C hildren’« 


ind 


80. M. 


LUTHERAN 


CHURCH OF THE REFORMATION 


s° 


’astor 


ry royvrT’ 


wate EY 
PALM SUNDAY 


‘i 
mini ie 


1 Nervice 
e ; 


1:45 

F pmDA Y 

* Sere nt ’ 
Praises on Easter Sundays 


At 

{, ood 
Preacht 
Easter 


RB & Rth Streets SW 


REV. H. D, HAYES. D, D.. Pastor 
PALM SUNDAY 


’ 
ei J SiO 


one Sint and 
—Holy 4 


Sey 


n Service wi 


A bsoiution 


th 


ommunions 


stem Voces and Litany 
nN) 


aaa 


Luther Place Memorial 


(At Thomas Circle N.W.) 
Diffenderfer, D.D.. 


PALM SUNDAY 
9:45 A. M., 
5 ge ap 


G. M. Pastor 


Bible School. 
“The Majesty of Jesus. 
Sermon and Service by the Pastor. 
6:45 T. M™M Christlan Endeavor 
Societies, 
PrP. M.. “The 
Service with 
E. Reinartz, 
HOLY WEEK 
Monday, SS PF, 
parture.” 
Tuesday, 8S 
Conflict.” 


Wednesday, 
Service, 


*. 
S Atoning Sacrifice.” 


Sermon by Mr. F. 


M. “Christ’s De- 


rm M. “The Soul in 


M., Preparatory 


Thursday, 8 
niunion, 
Iriday, 
llour 
THIS ¢ 


rp mm. Holy Com- 


I2 noon to 3 P. 


Devotion. 
HURCHE WELCOMES you 


M.. Three 


St. Mark’s Lutheran a 


RE K ORME D 


PALM SUNDAY SERVICES 
GRACE REFORMED | CHURCH 


15th and O Sts. 
REV. HENRY H. RANCK. D. D. 


1l—‘'The Name Above Every Name,’ 
8—Confirmation, ‘‘Abram’'s Dovensnt,”* 


New Roosevelt Memento Exhibit. 


CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 


cars to Idaho Ave. Clip this for ref- 
erence, Collection, ' 


Christian Science | 


Churches of Christ, Scientist, | 
Branches of The Mother 
Church 
The First Church of Christ, 


Scientist, in Boston, Mass. 
First Church of Christ, Setentist, 
Columbla rd. and Euclid st. 
Secoud Church of Christ, Sclentist, 

11 C st. ne 
Third Casreh of Christ, Scientist, 
sth and L sts. nw. 
ton of Christ, 
Temple Auditorium, Colorado 
Georgin ave., Brightwood. 
Subject: 


“UNREALITY” 


Services—~ 

SUNDAY, 11 A. M. AND8 

SUNDAY SCHOOL, 
Except FOURTH CHU RCH, v: 20 ry 
WEDNESDAY EVENING MEET Nes: 
8s 0’ 
READING ROOMS. 

FIRST CHURCH—Inuvestment Bldg., 
15th and K sts. nw. Hours, 9 to 5 
(except Wednesday, | 9 to 7, and Sun- - 
days and holidays, 2:30 to-5.30). 

SECOND CHURCH—111 C set. ne. 
Hours, 1:30 to 5:30 week days, closed 
Sundays and holidays. 

THIRD CHURCH — Colorado Bldg., 
l4th and G sts. Hours, 9:30 to 9, ex- 
cept Wednesday, 9 to 7:30; Sundays 
aoe holidays, 2:80 to 5:30. 

FOURTH CHURCH—Tivol! Building, 
8313 14th st., 9:30 to 9 week days (ex- 
cept Wednesdays, 9:50 to 5:30). Sun- 


Fourth 
Masonic 
and 


Scientist. 


rice, 4:36 

Tuesday—Litanyv and Bible Study, 
Phursday—Hol y Communi }’. 

i Good Friday —Morn n 
pie Oe 


Ry A. M. 


r and. "erusiakc ll 


Z as ter Even 


Epiphany 
| 13th St. Near G 


The Rev. Z. B. Phillips, MP. 
Rector, 


PALM SUNDAY 


Sa. m—Hole Communion. 

9:30—Church School, 

11—Confirmation and Sermon by 
the Kt, Rev. James b.. Freeman, 
Bishop of Washington. 

S p. rasercr and 
Rector's 
Hols Communion, 

Monday to Thursdare, 


—TBapt 1ST 


me—hivenina 
ible Class. 
T:h0 and 10 A, 


“I. inclusive. 


Se | ee ee ee 


St. Mar nat rt’s 


CONN. AV®. AT BANCROFT FPLACT. 
HERBERT SCOTT SMITH, PD. D., Rector. 


rALVE SUNDAY 
Tsun A. Mi —Holy Communion, 
11:00 A, M—Holwy Communion wits 
Sermon by the Heetor, 
ie 6©7'.,lUME—Saered Cantata, “The 
Darkest Hiour,’ with orchestral aca 
companiment, 


HOLY WEEK 

Holy Communion, Mondays, 
Wednesday, 11:00 A. M, 

Maundy Thursday, Holy Communtonys 
Tuto A. Me. and S:00 1, M 

Good Friday, Morning V rayer and the 
Ante-Communion, 10:30 4. My, 

The Three Hours Devotion condacted 
by the Very Rev. G. C, , Bratenahl, 
iD. OD... 12700 WW. te 2:00 FT, MM, 

Evensong dnily., eacept Vhursdae and 
lriday, 4:45 1] M. Address he the 
Rector Monday, Tuesdny ond Wed- 
nesduy. Subject: “UVilnte’s Wife,” 
‘*Vinry of Rethany.” “The Riessed 
Virgin Mary, 

, Daster Doven Pivensong, 

Hoty Baptiso, ro 0 ’. M. 


Tuesdars 


SD adhlaanan 
Cathedral 


The Bethlehem Chapel 
Avenue N. W. 
Near Woodlev Road 


PALM SUNDAY 
April 1 


HWolry Communion, 

Morning Prayer, 

Procession or 
(ommunion 
Preacher, the 


Wisconsin 


7:30 mm. ™m. 
10:00 nm. m™m, 
I'l. Holy 
nine Sermon. 
Dean, 
11:00) wm, we. 
and Ser-~ 


| 


People’s Evensong 
mon. Preacher, the Bishop 
of Washington, 1:00 me. mm, 


HOLY WEEK 
(April /, wmnclusive) 


Daily Services at 7:30 a. m, and 
4:30 p. mm, 


GOOD FRIDAY, 


April 6 
Holr Communion, 
Morning 


to 


~- 


7:30 a, om, 
rayer and litany, 
10:00 a. m, 
conducted by 
Washington, 
m. to 3:00 p, m. 


Passion 


the 


Service, 
Bishop of 
is 


Avenue 
Road Bus 


Wisconsin 
Woodley 


Take 
Cars or 
Line, 


POR BRRBRERTRORBREE GEES SRR RSC RRS EGRGRE RARE RRR RE CREE ERE RRR RR Ree ee 8 F 


al 


UNETARIAN 


LE 


All Souls? ‘Church | 


Sixteenth and Harvard Streets 
Minister 


ULYSSES G. B. PIERCE, D.D. 


) 


x. 


°45 a. m.- 
School. 


0 
Ship, 


“The telids Way” 
5:00 p. Period 
Lewis Atwater, Organist 


Assisted by Miss Mabel Flehr, 
Contralto 


—Ajl Souls’ Church 


zi: a oe wor- 


m.—Quiet 


30 m.—Pageant Service. 


“CONSECRATION OF 
SIR GALAHAD” 


Dp. 


+ 


UNIVERSALIST 


_—_ =. 


First Universalist | 
Church 


Rev. Frederic W. Perkins, 
D., Pastor 
Services at the 
AMBASSADOR THEATER 


18th St. and Columbia Rd. N.W. 


(Pending the Building of a New 
Church Edifice.) 


April 1, at 11 A. M. 
SERMON THEME: 


“Victory Through Defeat” 


The fifth of a series ef Lenten 
sermons on “Dramatic Incidents in 
the Life of Christ.” 


Kindergarten at the same hour, 
Church School convenes at 12:15 Dp. mm, 


Seats Free. 
A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL 
BRING YOUR FRIENDS. 


ME THODIST, 


MT. VERNON PLACE 


Southern Methodism’s 
Representative Charch 
900 Massachusetts Avenue N. W. 


W. A. LAMBETH, D.D., Pastor 
11 A. M., “Sublime Living.” 
8 P. M., “Drifting Christians.” 


Sunday School, 9:30 A. M. 
(Primary Department, ® A, M.) 
Epworth Leagues, 6:45 P. M. 

Junior Church, 11 A. M. 

“JESUS SAVES” 

Rev. J. W. Rustin, 
Assistant to the Pastor 
Thursday, &8 P. M., 
Prayer Meeting, W. A, Lambeth 


Friday, 8 P. M., 
Easter Cantata—“The Atone-~ 
ment”—Large Vested Choir, 
R. Deane Shure, Director. 
Monday, Friday, 7:45-8:15 A. M. 
Sunrise Services 
Epworth League Union of 


days and holidays, 2:30 to 5 p. m. 


Washington ore and Victnity 


oe it WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY, MARCH 31s 1928. 


~ ee — ee 


Ww. YD. 


9 to 5:30 


rR 


Ss oan ea on we ee founded on a French play by M. Ordon- 
neau and Hugo Felix. 
The andante from Beethoven's Sym», 


phony No. 1 will be played by the New 
York Symphony Orchestra, directed by 
Walter Damrosch, as the first number 
on the RCA hour which will be heard 


through WRC at 8 o’clock this evening 
For the second number, the orchestra 


Secretary's Wife Will Disclose |vrrenth suttary “March,* taken trom 
Secrets of ‘‘Praservation” Saint-Saens’ descriptive “Algerian 
by Radio Tonight. 


Pleasant Banking Rooms 


While providing every facility for expedi- 
tiously handling any banking transactions, 
the Union Trust Company has never over- 
looked the importance of installing those 
appointments which make its banking 
rooms pleasant and attractive. 


It is for this reason that the enlargement of 
our quarters—which will expand them to 
double the original size —is now being 
made. Your patronage will be welcomed. 


Mioses & Sons 


Public Confidence Since 1861 
F Street at Eleventh 


Scenes.” 

The prelude and finale from Rich. 
ard Wagner's “Tristan and Isolde” will 
be the third number, while the program 
will conclude with Weber’s “Invitation 
OTH ER FEATURES LISTED to the Dance,” which features the violin 
and the cello. 

During the Washington College of 


: Music program to be heard at 6:45 
Again the Congressional Club cook- | o:ojocK pros WRC this evening, Mary 


Main 3770 


2% Paid on Checking and 
3% on Savings Accounts 


UNION TRUST COMPARY 


OF THE DISTRICT £ OF COLUMBIA 


book, which the members are advertis- | Gastrock, pianist, and Joseph Barbecot, 


ing so valiantly in an effort to secure 
funds for an enlarged clubhouse, will 
get the spotlight when Mrs. Curtis D. 
Wilbur, wife of the Secretary of the 
Navy, will tell how “to preserve a hus- 
band.” It will not be necessary to buy 
a book to learn this momentous secret 
as Mrs. Wilbur will broadcast it over 
WRC at 11 o'clock this morning. 

Another headliner on the air program 
will be tonight at 8:15 o’clock when 
Capt. J. P. Ault of the Carnegie Insti- 
tution will discuss “The Next Cruise of 
the Nonmagnetic Ship Carnegie,” over 
Station WMAL. 

“Mme. Sherry,” a three-act musical 
commedy by Karl Hoschna, with Jessica 
Dragonette, soprano, in the leading role 
and Harold Sanford as the musical di- 
rector, will be broadcast through WRC 


brrytone, will be featured. 

“Jesus the Suffering Messiah” is the 
subject of the Bible talk to be pre- 
sented by Homer J. Councilor under 
the auspices of the Organized Bible 
Class Association, at 7 o’clock this even- 
ing. 

There will be a musical program over 
WMAL by Sophocles Papas, guitarist, 
and Dorothy Sherman Pierson, soprano 
the “Saturday Nighters” and the “Ha- 
wallan Melody Boys.” Likewise at 10:10 
o'clock there will be an announcement 
of the winner of the recent Industrial 
Exposition needle guessing contest. 

Ralph Christman, pianist, musical! 
director of Station WRNY, and former 
director of Station WJZ will appear 
in person in a concert tonight at Wash- 
ington Missionary College, under the 
auspices of the Vestal Club. Mr. Christ- 
man has studied with such artists as 


Opportunity Day 


Today is 


at 9 o'clock this evening. The book for | Josef Hofmann, Alexander Lamber and 
this production, by Otto Hauerbach, was! others 


RADIO PROGRAMS 


SATURDAY, MARCH 31. ting Mary Gastrock, pianist, and Joseph 
Barbecot, barytone 
LOCAL STATIONS, 7 , vesus the Suffering Mes- 
: om a Os : siah,” by mer J. Councillor, presi- 
EASTERN STANDARD TIME. it. wanize Bible Class Associa- 
NAA—Arlington (435). under the auspices of the Or- 
10:05 a. m.. 3:45 and 10:05 p. m.— ei Tht oe Ln ener ate gg 
he i ai i ' a. 
Weather reports. Rn p. m RCA hour-—New York Sym- 
W MAL—Leese Radio Co. |p ony Orchestra, directed by Walter 
(241 Meters, 1,240 Kilocycles.) | DERECE. bilge’. hotde 
7 p. m.—"Thirty Club.” “Mme. Sherry.’ 
7:30 p. m.—Brockway Band. Wardman Park Orchestra 
8 p. m.—Correct time, through A. “m--U. S. weather forecast. 
1c. c y f Betholine. 
—Phil Hayden and Les Colvin 11 p. m.—Wardman Park 
p. m—“The Next Crulse of the hestr: 
Nonmagnetic Ship Carnegie,” by its 
commander, Capt. J. P. Ault, of the WRHF—American Broadcasting Co. 
Carnegie Institution (322 Meters. 9410 Kilocycles.) 
8:20 p. m.—Musical program present- a. m.—Household talk, Miss Glad 
ing Sophocles T. Papas in guitar solos, 
uwcompanied by Eveline Monico Papas 
at the piano, and Dorothy Sherman 
Pierson, soprano, in a group of songs 
with guitar accompaniment 
9 p. m.—The Hawaiian Melcdy Bo} : 
—Melvin Henderson, Clinton M. Rollins 5-05 _ Victor dinn 
Charles Baum and Woodville Brown. | 
9:30 p. m.—Saturday Nighters —music WEAF—New York 
(492 Meters, 610 Kilocycles,) 


MOST extraordinary values will be found here today. Spe- 
cial purchases, specially low priced, together with regular 
merchandise, greatly reduced, make it a day of outstanding 
opportunities to save. 


DULIN & MARTIN COMPANY 


I. VERY section of the store is represented in this store-wide 
event. Included are women’s dresses, shoes, hats, sweaters, 
hosiery and other accessories. The Furniture Section offers 
extraordinary values. Rugs, both Onental and domestic, are 
greatly reduced. So are lamps and shades, ruffled curtains, 


presenting 


i 


, Be 


cretonnes, towels, bedspreads, traveling bags and scores of 
et ten ma ti i OE | other items. 


WRC—Radio Corporation ci America ote AD of Harmony 
es Meters. “40 Kilocveles.) 10 p. m.—Rolfe’s Palais ‘D'Or Orches- 
BROKEN sizes, odd _ lots and slightly soiled items are 

included. 


No C. O. D., Phone or Mail Orders Accepted 


my Feder: ation “morning de raine “Onc hestra 
lp. m Park Central Orchestra. 
WdIZ—New York 

(454 Meters, 660 Kilocyeles.) 
7 p. m.—"“Read Us a Poem,” by Nor- | 
inan Hamilton, author and poet 
7:15 p. m Hotel Astor Orchestra, | 
\Fred Rich, conducting 


5 a, m—Parnassus Trio | 
Cheerlo. | 
+e “Hiow to Preserve a Hus- 
band,” vy Mrs. Curtis D. Wilbur, un- 
. | der the auspices of the Congressional | 

lo step out of your morning shower mto a Club of W ashington. 


’ : 15 a. m.—Radio Household Insti- | 

bathroom that’s alive with color and sparkles ~ es 
» the renmiencee” te : : a : m.—NBC studio program. Pp, Mm. A nour, 
with up-to-date conveniences 18 a pleasure. 12 (noon)-—Organ recital from the} p. ™m Philco hour, “Mme. She rry. 

OUR STOCKS SUGGEST MANY ITEMS TO Homer L. Kitt studios. nto, P: m.—Keystone Duo and Bal- | 

Tr ab oy da T NIT AT TV Atrr 12:30 p. m.—Waldorf-Astoria Orches- | ladeers iil 
REPLACE OLD, WORN, OUT-OF-DATE tra. PR a 30 p. m.—Dorothy Howe and the 

rrrip re 1:30 m.—Rolfe’s Palais d’Or Or- erry Three 

I [Xx ] URES—here are just a tew:— chest rs —o il p. m.—Slumber m 

30 p. m.—Janssen’s Hofbrau Or- 


islt 


c CARL W. DAUBER 


—s 


Cocereovrmonwnegneccocdosa ODDO TDOOOO-+)s1--— 


a DISTANT STATIONS, 
3 3 meee ee , | c "9 dg Rin wii nates Bete. | (Eastern Standard Time.) 
Mirrors Cabine: S S/ools Soap 4p. m—NBC studio program Call. Location ingth lime 
a : | 4:30 p. m—New Madrillon Orchestra. | KUKA—Pittsburgh 6 00-12 :00 | 
Dishes Paper Holders Rubber | 5:30 p, m.—Edith Elliott ensemble. "| KFAB—Lincoln 31 '30-11:3 
, ; 3 : 3 p. m.—Waldorf-Astoria Orchestra. '!KFIl—Los Ang . 
Bath Mats Bathroom Sé ales 5:30 p. m.—Motion picture guide. }]KGO—Oakland 
sn " = | 5:35 p. m.—Waldorl-Astoria Orches- | KGW—Portland. Oreg 
Toothbrush Holders. . . Portable Show- ) KLDS—Independence 
ee vie ‘ 5:45 p. m.—-Fifteen minut e6 with the | KMOX—St. Louls .. 
ers...Toilet Paper (soisette) in Pastel | | Washing ton College of Music, present- | KAO—Denver .... ; 
a : : - KPO—S: ‘rancisco... 
Colors...Hooks and Rods. . Shelves KSD—St. Louis... 
“pee Soot 5 : KSI-—Salt Lake City. 
and Racks... .Hampbers in colors. PvGcthines oa 
WAIU—Columbus .,..: 
WBAL—Ba!timore S04 
WBAP—Fort Worth .. 
|W BZ—Spnincfield 
WBZA+B68ton .. 
W CAE—Pittsburghb 
| WCAM—Camden . 
WCCO—Minneapolis . 


HOURS: 8:45 to 5:30 PHONE MAIN 1294 | 


Dulin ©& Martin Co. 


Our Only Shop 
No Uptown Branch 


| WE BH—C hicago 
| WEEI—Boston en 
| WFI— Philadelphia . 
WFIW-—Hopkinsville A 
| WGN—Chicarco 
iW GR—Buffalo esoeeecn 
'WGY—Schenect ady ova 
| WHAS—Louisville .... 
| | WHO—Des Moines . ; 
| VWIP—Philadelphia 
WJAR-—Providence ... 
| WJAX—Jac ksonville ee 
| WJAZ—Chic ago 2 
WJJD—Mooseheart ... 
VLIB—Chicaro 
VLIIT—Philadelphia .. 
WLS—ChIcago ..cceeesd 
WMAK—Lock port eee 
WLW—Cincinnati 4 
| WMBF—Miam) Beach. .2 
| WMC—Memphis ...... 
| WNAC—Boston .......2 
i WNYC—New York ... 
|; WOC—Davenport .....! 
WOR—Newark 4 
| WPG—Atlantic City . 
WRVA—Richmond 
| WSAI—Cincinnati .. 
| WSE A—Virginia Beach218.8 
WSM—Nashville ......319.0 
WTAG—Worcester ... 516.0 
WTAM—Cleveland ....399.8 
WWJ—Detroit ........3743 


2320-24 18th St. N. W. 
OPEN EVENINGS 
Prompt And Efficient 
Service On All Makes 

Of Receivers. 
Colambia 1353-54-55 


1215-17 F ST. 1214-18 G ST. 


ERE, in a development which for unique- 

ness and attractiveness is in a class by it- 
RiGexs self, is offered an opportunity, the equal 
of which we challenge you to duplicate elsewhere. 
We are offering for sale sturdy little summer bun- 
galows in perfection condition at from 1-3 to 1-2 off 
construction cost. 


When you want “Today's Results 
Today,” call Main 4205 and phone your 
ad to The Washington Post. 


“COLDS COST MONEY 


FORTIFY 
YOURSELF 
AGAINST 

TH 


As a further inducement to pioneers to start the 
development of an exquisite new section we offer 
50% discount on a few bungalows at present cqm- 
pleted or on bungalows which may be built to order 
during the coming year. 


Protection 


. FACTS 
about Gold Seal Buicks 


These houses, built along the edge of the 18th 


Fully Guaranteed ‘ Bu CV$§ - we fairway, within easy reach of the Club House site, 
on Gold Seal arity ag aga yy are of the Sherwood Forest three and four room 


the factory guaranteconnewBuicks. ff ae . ge 5 aN ols type. This golf course section is destined within a 
eer teety Geseness on new Gold Seal Buicks ‘are used Buicks—fully guar- CS —s : year or so to be very popular and will especially 
uicks. anteed by us, with the same kind of a guarantee appeal to golf enthusiasts 


Selected=Only Buick cars conform- t at Buick factory puts on new Buicks. 
ing to exceptional standards of fit- he gre Typ 


ness are selected to carry the Buick 
Gold Seal. 


Genuine Buick Parts—Only genuine 
Buick parts are used in replacements. 
Tested—Gold Seal Buicks must pass 
a thorough inspection and rigid tests. 
Cost No More—than ordinary, un- 
guaranteed used cars. 

Your Car—will be taken in trade’ on 
a Gold Seal Buick. 


Easy Terms<on theG. M.A.C. time 
payment plan—the same as on new 


Buicks. STANLEY H. HORNER 
Wide Selection—Recent models and 1015 & 1111 14th St. N.W. 


bmn Oa v EMERSON & ORME 
Gold Seal Buick 
erected s 17th & M Sts.—l6th & U Sts. 


OB. M, Co., 1927 
ICK MURPHY, INC. 
1835 14th St—604 H St. N.E. 


Payments for these houses may be spread over 11 
years. Payments on account of land may be carried 
in form of ground rent, i. e., simply interest on the 
price of the land. Economic stability and financial 
backing make possible the offer of these discounts 
and terms. Where else can such liberal offers 
be met? 


Sherwood Forest 


Main 7523 


Only selected cars are sold with the Gold Seal 
‘guarantee. They are given a careful examination 
by our experts and put in first-class condition. 


It is estimated that a sufferer 
from colds loses three days’ time 
from work in a year. 

At work, in the “movie,” or at 
any entertainment, if your neigh- 
bor has a cold and sneezes or 
coughs, the air is full of germs and 
if you are not in good condition, 
you may become ill. The only 
protection you-can have is to build 
resistance against disease forces, 
Take that splendid herbal tonic, 


DR. PIERCE’S 


GOLDEN MEDICAL 
DISCOVERY 


It increases the appetite, stimu- 
lates the digestion, helps to en- 
rich the blood and to improve the 
health generally, 


Procure it from your druggist, | 
Jn either liquid or tablet form. 


Write Dr. Pierce’s Invalids’ Hotel 
in Buffalo, N. Y., if you desire ada 
medical ad advice. 


——<—_ = 


A few thousand miles on the speedometer do not 
make a Buick old. Gold Seal Buicks are good for 
many thousands of miles of the same satisfactory 
performance the public expects of Buick. os5-2 


GO eqn ©S © 


1206 18th Street N.W. ; 
Reached via Defense Highway From Bladensburg 


\ 

E spn wi oth . * F] , q te — te . s : , Set wit 
- a al a » s ! ‘ re = ¢ Fs y : b _- Me * a 4 a be : > a) | Grae 
an +, a Sa ra Sie é wae) pia, _, 4 i ar te: = ie hk ant ae ea ‘7 = * (The # ad 


THE WASHIN GTON POST: ST: SATURDAY, MARCH. 31, 31, 1928, 


ee ee er eee 
a 
a ne a ee ee 


crrrrmcrons Creer Gers some re MLF OFS HEADY | teeter, JORG GES ECURE |The Weather | EAPSTION COMMIT | genera 
FORD. AA, HOME HERE) ©3222: 5=~ | GHAISTIAN SCIENCE air sv aw vor! TO HAVE CHIL MEN HS 


Russell and Eleanor Dennison, pay KET 
AM. fer ; 
oy H. and Carrie H. "Luttrell, ‘girl. Sun sets ¢@: 11:04 11 38 


R ; tone aap = yer + lige Greene, girl. at . - 1 : 
Report of Success Is Filed at} pave’ and ‘Fotie Ginson, gin Californian Speaks on Reali WEATHER CONDITIONS. Page Tells Board of Trade of ‘ TODAY 


. 
.- 
re 


Joseph A. and Adaline McCambridge, boy. 


Annual State Confer- iaiph and Havel aa. zation of Humanity’s Hope U. geo “~ — + a ereaenar Os Bureau, Plans for Celebration ' coteeeins scvcccdvoveosesd - 
ence of District. Joveph' nnd. Julia Parker,” bos at Masonic Auditorium. Forecast--Vor the District of Columbis’ and in 1932 BENG cccovesesncsaee Oe 


Rodney KE. and Juanita Lucas, boy. Maryland, generally fair and slightly colder x ON THE SCREEN 
Edward and Lula Liggins, boy. : Saturday: Sunday fair and wariner; diminish- 


MRS BROUSSEAU GUEST Charles and Mary Duncan, boy ns northwest winds, becoming southerly -Sun- ) “SKY SCRAPER 
aay. ; ~ 
. | For Virginia, fair Saturday and Sunday; 
LICENSED TO MARRY. S INTRODUCED BY MARCH | ror vircinin, tuic satartay, ana, sunday: | DOUGHERTY AID IS CITED) fa “OND 
a ee rhe peor 20, of ee, O9Ne» Scevtnar’ semtbies “Betmaee northwest winds, r 
Mrs. Alfred J. Brousseau, president | %"¢ Miss Edith M. Shoch, 32, of 1307 Twelfth et tly Sunday. 
P . | Street northwest. The Rev. John F. Huddle. Charles E. Jarvis, C. 8., of Los Ange-| . The disturbance that was centered over Assurances that Washington will have On the Stage 
general of the Daughters of the Amer Kentucky Thursday night has moved north- ‘ 
ican Revolution, was the guest of honor | ,. Thaddeus J. Zachaiski, 22, and Mrs. Alberta les, Calif., delivered a lecture last eve-| .ictward to Lake Ontario, Oswego, N. Y., | *hree representatives on the committee; [4 SCOTT 
¢R ] . h § S ° yesterday at the second day meeting of nie the we Pa of Baltimore, Md, The ning in the Masonic Auditorium on | 99.34 inches, and a secondary has developed | named by President Coolidge to formu- 
a 2 12 pri ng the annual State conference of the ‘tale - pecans ms ot kemede. 300 “Christian Science: The Realization of = a! ‘ New mentees const, .— late plans for the bicentennial exposi- | SA NDERS 
“ District of Columbia Daughters of the /and Miss Dorothea Gray Miller, 21. of Camp Humanity’s Hope. Mr. Jarvis is a/| ttcket, 20.34 inches. This disturbance has|tion to be held here in 1932, commem- : 


he ttended 1 ‘ : th ‘ Harry Lauder’s Rival 
American Revolution, which was post , Parole, Md. The Rev. H. M. Hennig. member of the board of lectureship dotaharina Frans lun Obte Valley aed tha nesadle orating the birth of the First President. be 
( ) >.< F O R D S poned from March 2 so she might be SGeorge R. Greaves, 27, of Baltimore, Md.. of the Mother Church, the _ First | atiantic States’ southward to the east Guir| Were made yesterday to a committee of —Other Star Ac 


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present. and Miss Marie M. Postles, 24, of Phila. | Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, | ang south Atlantic coasts, by rain, mixed with|the Board of Trade by William Tyler and Features & 
The meeting convened yesterday |“¢!phia, Pa. The Rev. C. 8. Longacre, Mass. He was introduced by Sterling | sleet or snow in the upper Mississippi Valley, | Page, clerk of the House of Representa- 
morning at the Memorial Continental| Grantand Butler, colored, 21, of 206 L street | March, first reader of the Second rove ee” der Phipag wnt eer er rag wh tives and executive secretary of the Tomorrow—Sunday 
$ Hall and continued throughout the southwest, and Miss Katie Barber, colored, 18, Church, of this city, under whose aus- : ne ety ing win ang gate President's commission. Three (3) Shows 


f _ - 1 ’ , the southern lake region southward, Pressure 
day, followed by a banquet at the Wil-|Wocay “ect Southwest. The Rev. W. | pices the lecture was given. The lec-}remains low from the Canadian maritime| Following the announcement of the 2, 5,8 P.M. 


ae the . 
lard Hotel, at which Mrs. Brosseau alsO} joander McCormick-Goodhart. 423. of the | SUrer said, in part: peeriaeen Ad yaar ty er Bh low sad Sal Poe gn np mee cba gg eee ge vos wero FINAL PERFORMANCES 
was the guest of honor. British Embassy, and Miss Janet Phillips, 18,| “If a Christian Scientist could reply | the Mexican border. Kamloops, B.C. ese lO ll raha ghar cage, pe-ie THIS WEEK’S MASTER SHOW 


e.« : , + | the Mexican border, Kamloops, B. C., 20.56/ ¢ 
Mrs. John M. Beavers, president of /o! 2108 Sixteenth street northwest. The Right | to Jeremiah’s sorrowful question, ‘Is | inches. Pressure remains high in the vicinity ives of Washington were not included, 


: the Chapter House Corporation, re- Rev. James E. Freeman th ; of Bermuda, and it is relatively high and and it is understood a petition by Com- Phones MAIN 4484-44856823 
The leathers—Imported Scotch grain or ported that approximately one-half of Arch Coleman, colored, 30, of 2430 N street oateliien me Dee Hag mite = aa Be rising rapidly from the wool Gulf States north missioner Dougherty to the White 
fj if ki f d f b] the fund needed for a chapter house oa aes fee ene - ae 22, of Atlanta, pam that there ‘s balm in Gilead: eastward to the upper Ohio Valley, it House was instrumental in having the 
soniiins 1a. ie Rev. William 8S. Jarvis. . > | Tex., 30.20 inches. Another area of high| change brought about. 
ne Caiskin are soit an comfortable, for the District of Columbia has been Orkey N. Loving, 25, of 1128 Chicago street | that there Is a physician at hand, and | pressure is sdtancine southward from the aeonectaniie a the board’s committee 


. . . raised. southeast d Ethel FE. Loudenslage 3115 - | Arctic Ove Aklavik, lower Mackenzie Basin, 
Raleigh eights have that grateful quality The chairman of the Constitutional | xyojo1 euate’ Sectbaene, ’ The het. 3. fort ge te corny ™ rapier “aukee 20.46 inches.” The tenperatene hae Galion de. | Studying plans for the celebration are 


" ™ 7 Hall finance committee also reported | James. | cidedly in the southern Appalachian region, | A. KR. Shipe, chairman; Robert V. Flem- 

of being old when they are new and that the $1,000,000 fund for the erec-{ Charles Paddock Jobnson, 34, of Princeton. | pointed, suffering, sinning world, Chris- Kentucky, Tennesxee, and the interior of the| ing, Col. Robert N. Harper, Claude W. 

new ' when they are old. They have tion of an addition to Continental Hall : » and Mi; irgery tenns, 82, of mo 8 tian Science says: Look up! for the enst Gulf States, and it has a almost gen- Owen, Rufus Pearson and Leo B. Aber- 
is nearly over the top and will be come street northwest. The Rev. Robert Williams. | night is far spent, the day is at hand.’ erally west of the Mississippi River. nathy. 


‘ , 7 ; ’ cas ‘olored, 2 ) 9 Except for snow flurries Saturday In por- 
and they ll hold their smart sty le. In the pleted before the next national meet- Mh otag We Lanes nee, colore a = There is no-condition of moral, mental | i.300 ce northern New England and extreme Robert J. Cottrell, executive secretary 


ing of the Daughters of the Amé&rican | colored, 19, of 703 Rhode Island avenue north. | O= physical distress which can not be | northern New York, generally fair weather will| of the board, announced yesterday that 
new shades of tan and brown, also black. Revolution here on April 16. west. The Rev. J. Milton Waldron. " | healed through the application of the pprevail Saturday and Sunday y+ nln Ieper ae the organization has just published a 
Mrs. James M. Willey, state regent, Clarence 8. Thomas, jr., 21, of 717 Massa- teachings of Christian Science. sissippl tiver, followed by showers Sunday 32-page booklet containing between 200 


oe or » Cale chusetts avenue northeast, and Rilla V. Ross, ar saly . night or Monday as far enst as the Appa- 
read a letter of thanks from Mrs. Calvin | 54) of 118 East Capito! Seeded.” “an tae fhe salvation of which mankind 18] jCiian region. The temperature will be lower|@Nd 300 photographs of the public Colorful 


Coolidge, for the society’s telegram Of) john ©. Ball, ' | today so sorely in need is to gain the/ saturday in the middle Atlantic and south | buildings, schools, churches and vari- | er ae 
No $8 shoe Can touch them for sympathy in the illness of Mrs. Cool- Tally "We arley, colored, 21, of 732 Fourth | right idea of God and man. Salvation Atlantic States, but it will rise slowly in the ous scenes of the National Capital for | Spirited 


’ idge’s mother. Mrs. Lemira Goodhue, in| "treet northeast, and Carriner Armstead, 18, | Includes understanding, demonstration | Ohio Valley, Tennessee, ag Tee es a oe distribution throughout the country. Eventful 
ad } ye . / rf Lot ) atreet rorth st, The tev. i¢ 7 - +b _ western lower lake region Saturday’ an 1¢ 4 
Wear or comfort: Northampton, Mass. ke ha reet northwe le Rev Peeves Peggess page irom ees aa and | eonther Will beneené Wateeee generally east at | Already 25,000 of these booklets have 
Following the formal entrance of | ery Fv ©) of 99% Fifth «treet north rey 6h Sn 18 ACCOMPHEHCS 1TOURL | the Missis pot R er during Sunday. | been run off the press and copies will Le Paradis pleases those whx 
Mrs. Brosseau, Mrs. Willey, vice regents, | we ul iN Pearson, 18, of 2220 Fifth | SPiritualization of thought. All that te sent. to any one desiring them. 
State and national officers, escorted by street rthwest. The Rev, iD Kk. Wiseman needs to be heaied or reformed is er- Local Weather Report. 


> Daughters of the American Revolution roneous, sinful thinking, so when the)  qoemperature—Midnight, 46; 2 a Who .demend scGon. . a0 
pages to a march played by Miss| DEATHS REPORTED. | odiousness of sin becomes apparent—in (a m.. 40; 6 a 3 f 1); 10 a. m | those who like variety 
. 7 , - , \ , . » , ¢ . - > : o 1 ’ 4.) 7 Cory) “ ¢ 
a eC] a eT’ AS er Frances E. Gutelius, the invocation was Klien Fox, S! yrs., Garfield Hospital othe : words, when we see sin for what | #! A 12 no n, as ae +f i el nih without becoming monotonous 
asked by Mrs. Constance Goodman and | Herbert J. Slocm, 72 yrs., 2131 R at w. | +t actually is—we turn from it with eee Ie at, 2 MARKET LIGHT BULBS in any one direction. Famous 
INC the salute to the flag was led by Mrs.| /*es M- Price, 69 yrs., 2504 I4th st. ni loathing. Thus, as thought ts purified, | ‘lative humidity—S8 a , 92; 2p OR; ft 


dote on atmosphere those 


Cuisine—Famous Dance Music. 


Robert T. Gilllons, 65 yra., 227 12th st. sw. we stop sinning, and we find that dis- | 7. Rainfall (8 p. m, to 8*p. m.), 
W. S. Hinman. John Carter, 63 yre Prov. Hospital, . Sat ; , ; . rs : ee? ’ 
1310 F Street William Tyler Page, clerk of the Robert H. Tarstin, 62 yrs., 1538 A at. ne cordant bodily conditions are also| ; DEP ARTO RES FROM NORMAT Dancing Nightly till 


~ 


House of Representatives, recited his Emma F :. ne 4s mR] Benning rd. ‘healed. For centuries we have accepted | Accumulated of temperature since Battles Shed | Wreckers, Who | ‘av 
| 
once gaining entrance into our mental fA degrees | 
' 


‘ 


*Sole A gents ’ American's Creed and Miss Mallette ‘ote VT oolk? % ’ . 24 Rates at. nw i as real and inescapable all sorts of mis- January 1, 1% on OM) “i yrees 
, aaa tetas pay tf F Declare Lamps Belong 
ecqumulated defictency of precipitation since 


Roach Spengler gave a vocal S010 , O yrs., S865 Chevy Chase chievous, sinful suggestions which, after | ixcess of temperature since March 1, 1928, 
€ ‘ ‘ 4 «< . 

, ; Ladin as the waitin Amriann Bee. | ‘rank Mastin, 14 days, Children’s Hospital, | 20me, are very apt to breed a lively | gyanyary 1, 1928, 2.79 inches to Company. 
We insure Everything insurable & KK a r lution organizations harles Harris, 85 yrse., Gallinger Hospl. swarm of attendant evils, until we have iency of precipitation since March : 


‘ 
’ 


Greetings were then received from the ‘Virginia Hathaway, 46-yra., Prov’ Hospital 
PHELPS Hawkins, SO yrs., Little Sisters of | become so filled with sin in such forms: !% oo inches era aoe Lcuada’ aiciiucs t oh 
} ithe Poo lo ' eer , ’ , ne . _—— - > ADA ne ‘ Is - a aU | 
. Recular advertisers wh use Post | Fal OE cathe sins es envy, jealousy, hatred, malice, re- “ea arm pot 
BOSS & : Ask Us fo Let You Drive It Classified Ads will tell you ot the quick! Nettie Butler, @8-vre., 1632 — : sentment, and the like, that it is small Flying, Weather Forecast. sheds? 
1417 K Street N.W. Main 9300 | | 
| Phone Potomac 1631 


’ , ; oe a? ivi 4 ‘ ‘ } rer rT } } 7 , "] S i Ket st : oom is 7 
) re sults secured in the morning Just | oulse Contee, 23 vra.. umbi 0 , wonder we have suffered physically. a 7 wae | pe fb ete Sve ence * ——— ve 
nhbone Mai n le 05 i at mnie breoy, ‘ P "i {, 1] never He f “Tr ie yvour divine right to assert your ara on $ pS . ) +9 . ae De i P ~ op J anc 2 . ne Seats Now Single Performances 
_ = ~ - —— ~ —y— —— oa (are aren om —- een dominion over these arguments which ‘ . ' AY ane ’ ‘ ' nei”. nhs me Connors, Oo the wEe- 


would rob you of your peace and free- | lanta, G r to partly cloudy sky Satu om riage ge te Co., which Is pyr 
dom. It matters not whether the argu- | esh to strong northwest winds din - ng 1@ s goer reve ‘_—o care 
ment takes the form of sin, sorrow or | Une UP fo Ein feet 1e Treasury Department, claims they 


disease, you can successfully resist every + eg a Thay Mam pl ee Ags Vik belong to his company and has asked 
effort of evil to invade the harmony of | Sky Saturdsy; risk of We on rries | the District to return them 

yvcour being. God's child is by nature | ie turday morning it he. mountat fresh | In an official report on the subject 

| honest, pure and loving. Anything which | 1 | oat: & edie TR ape Mer gee em He SM A, the Commissioners George M. Rob- 

appears to the contrary is due to falee | 5.000 feet. | : Eide erts, District superintendent of weights, From the — opolitan a House 

9 e education. The pure in heart do not satadea: 6 be pnaihe ..-partty | Measures and markets, sustains his New York Cit 
wilfully acquire a sinful habit or a fals« ehoudy : lay; fre ‘tf or northwe market master and calls Connors “a GUILIO OATTI-CASAZZI. Genl. Mer 
vinds diminis t bumptious individual.” The question EDWARD ZIEGLER, Asst. Genl Mer 


appetite, but evil is oft presented in at- | west gale dimini y at 5 feet Pog Hteetaa . m pwentantese : 
ractive forms and, unless we are alert retroit, h., to Rantoul | Generally | 2%8S Deen submitted to the supervising 4 Performances—April 18-19-21 


9 2 o Cee ) | ti | Mitnick at tak, Wenn 7 
C 10n OS1LX-VWa icvcie Kacer ctetobenceagtertemmament cath ga | MOM OER SS POLI'S THEATER 
ASL r| shi! rat 5°44 nerneus oO ma- | rriG) nto , nae? ont , ° ' 
e I . ifé Lé iresh not } } nin pr. 18 ' 9 
ha in bn ae LS \ | st “NORMA 


“The temptations to sin meet us at RADIUM DIAL 


— gd za. 
every turn, but we do not have to yield | Temperatures and Precipitation. MEN’ S WRIST WATCHES “eee Presrsece gota. Be 5 
to them By spiritual living and the remy Th ul precipitation for 24 hou 6-Jewel Lever, Nickel C5 MAT. BORIS GODUNOFF 


® constant endeavor to keep close to God , °""' riday, n : E Chaliapin, Tokatyan, Bourskaya, Claussen. 
we are not only protected from the PERI yaeniae aN eT Cl Case. Special price, . Avr. 21¢*POMEQET JULIETTE’ 
Q ~ UW temptations of evil, but through in-j| ae ee. fo lags fall. WALFORD’S MAT. - 
creasing spiritual discernment we learn | Washington BE ¢ 4) Bori, Gigli, De Luca, Ludikar, 


to penetrate more quickly to the subtle vill ‘3 a0} 1 ne 909 Pa. Ave. N.W. Arr. 21 : 
| dis } Mere i of soar tg the robe ad ‘ofe nad i “By ty . Jt is 106) Rp, Meni her ese ct EVE. TANNHAEUSER 


. { ' " hbe aus: benths 
| ourselves successfully from its attempts bt laan ti : 5 Easton, Tibbett, Claussen, Laubenthai 


° ‘ Ppegpeae hina meget ns Aeasa | Raltimore, Md. O86 48.12 || Chorus—Orchestra, 65—Corps de Ballet 

“During my rest periods | to enter our consciou irmiingham, Ata... 3 S0-72 | ym , Prices—$5, $7, $8, $10. Tax Exempt 

: ¢ : MOVEMENTS OF STEAMSHIPS | }isor. Yes 63836018) I Rese and pate, Wilecn-Grocae's Concert. Bureas 

of the six-day bicycle New York. March 20. a ago I] oan an ae " 2 | Relax SS ane 
ARRIVED FRIDAY Chasse. Wee... a 8 | at 5 & 5 


Traces nothing iS SO sooth- Derfflinger, from Bremen. BDeNAANGS 


Berengaria, from Southampton 
Rochambeau, from Havre 


in to m nerves as a | SAIL SATURDAY Ma ‘ se Mt . : so x 


. 2 a inia, for London a? 7... 
Calgaric, f Liverpool. 1 Paso, iS ats e. prin | 
Lucky Strike Cigarette, California, for inane ralveston, Te recess G OL oe Md. 5 v 
Carmania, for Liverpool , ' on i : " peee a Silver Spring 146 TONITE!—an 
<epwickhall, for Lisbon ndiana poll Md. see ; va 14 | oe or Allustrated Booklet e 
because they are cool Mesby Law, for Alexandria Rew ee ville, la 0 . = - The conveniences and environment lend OLD TIME 


Montroyal, for Southampton , 
’ ttle Roel . i , wouderfu l t ick 
Republic, for Bremen ‘ .. uderful help te those whose quickest 


and never writate my | Saturnia, for Trieste Lentil ) vs | : 38 MN 36 ve TOCROSERSIOD 10. CROOUER DOERENE Batt ; CARNIVAL 


Volendam, for Rotterdam 
REPORTED BY RADIO 


9? ; - ” —_ 5 ‘ “ Nothing omp ares 
rod > ( United States, from Copenhagen, due erro os" ; snd . “wiser POPE EOI MARS ft old - fashion fur bo 


f at Seventeenth street, Hoboken, Sun- jC " 2 ae RE: of ro _ AMUSEMENTS ts Swanee Syn 
day By ‘ , ‘ ¥ + secmalied a he are going to 
va! tc ES Chicago, from Bordeaux, due at pier/! |). ee hse “ - wy yn pe 
Liesl 99, North River. Sunday. ' us ¥ hed ‘oy AS a . > ” a 8 SHUBERT 0 | | Mat. ‘ dance 
) Phitadedphia,” B 4 Ola NTE T 


Carinthia, from Southampton, due | ELASC ODAY % 9 numbers 


' *hoenix, riz ; ‘ ' i4 salts - 
from Liverpool, due at pler) Pittsburg 7 no o 1.2 BLANCHE YURKA in 


edric. S4 
30, North River, Monday | Portland ~ aa 22 a” 2 
Dresden, from Bremen, due at pier} Port!a: og : 
2. North River, Monday. ; Salt Lake ty, Utah o : e ' 
amburg, from Hamburg, due at pier yuis a oe 


River, Monday 


ouri, from London, due at pier | San Antonio, Tes 72 ih -«e+ | SUN, JOHN HALLIDAY MAIL 
River, Monday Be, lego, ) 1% . 5 oe] 
Colombo, from Genoa, due at pler) ™' bth, ' ns : oda, hy THE SPIDER ar . _—____ 
7, North River, Monday “pc dala - ae t — mg 
Alaunta, from. Southampton, due at) coiiii, cee : : 2 Owing to the unusual interest in @@ NATIONAL ey 


| pier 54, North River, Monday. Ratihate. Ke “ ' “ ” : 
President Harding. from Algiers, due pringgeld, 1] As : . The SPIDER” seat sale begins next | _ pag fF aoe lB atv 


” ae Tampa, Fla peacsee ‘ y. . 
y France, fram Havre, due at | Tee ings: SHB 1:02] SORERE SERS fay 780 Domestic Comedy Succees 
€ ’ ‘ ‘ ’ . ) ic kstburg, Iss be ? i ¢ ti bh \ v es 
57, North River, Tuesday. | _ ' ogy THE 19TH HOLE 
Andania, from Liverpool, due at pier IGAYE T y oo eae rr. By and With FRANK CRAVEN 
56, North River, Tuesday. S215——S: 
armenia. from Glasgow. due at NFLU ENZA | Washington's Only Burlesque . Theater ii NEXT MONDAY—SEATS SELLING 
pier 56, North River Tuesday. | As a preventive, melt and Daily Mat., 25¢ and 500; Eve., 25¢, 50c, 7S¢ . & CHARLES DILLINGHAM Present’ 
Mee frantic, from London, due at plier eer ‘oht 4 , alan etines Sun. Mat., 25¢, 50¢. 75¢, Eve., 250, 50, 75¢, 99¢ CRISS CH Comedy 
58. North River, Tuesday. inhale night and morning , 0 i 


; A Burles 

President Van Buren, from world | ee eee .. CRIS S CROSS é 
cruise, due at pier 9, Jersey City, Tues- “Be HAPPY’ | STONE TH 
day. | FEATURING e ST F 
Olympic, from Sothampton, due at} VAPO FRW& =| HARRY JACKSON-AGNES NICHOLS ee DOROTHY Of 


pier 59, North River, Tuesday. Over 17 Millfon Jars Used Yearly 16—Prize-Winning Dancing Dolls—16 


American Farmer, from London, due |} —_—_— ead SS) ak , r Lok 
iat pier 7, North River Tuesday. ee erennennge _—_—__— ee 
' Roma, from Genoa, due at pier 97, :, (tier etiaett 


prestewmsabinctesand NNT ALATA TAA MMMM MT 


* 56, North River, Monday 


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—-_ 


Band Concerts = DO IT NOW, 
= BEFORE 


U. 8. SOLDIERS' HOME BAND ORCHESTRA, = = 
Stanley Hall, 5:40 o'clock. —— THE SPRING 


March, *‘The Thunderer’’ 
(bverture, ‘“‘Raymond’’ 
Idvl, ‘“‘Spring Blossoms’’ 


| -— 4 . iff NS : ORS 
Excerpts from musical comedy, ‘‘La- u- eee . NE i HH wi) : —— 
cille’’ 1e ? —= ant > ~\ — 
Fox trot, ‘‘Somebody and Me’ : oD ——{ te fi 
Waltz suite, “Dreams On the Ocean," — ‘ : ee 

Gung! : Ptctcaumhe; a 


Finale, ‘“‘It’s a Milllon to One You're in 
ove’ Aks 


LETH 


**The Star-Spangled Banner.”’ 


- —— 
\ === —————— = 


THE SAVINGS HABIT 
| | builds character, leads to hap- 
The Cream [il piness, contentment and in- 
dependence — while extrava- 


of the || gance, if persisted in, tends 


to lower the standard of 
character and leads to rest- 


Tobacco Crop } if} tessness,, discontent, ‘sorrow 


and in many instances, pov- 
erty. 


“Buying tobacco is like buying _ Lincoln National Bank 
clothing, shoes, or a hat. If you 


‘buy the best, you are alwAys sat- DON’T WAIT TOO LONG! 


isfied. ley WISE 
Judging from the vogue of Lucky FOLKS 


Strikes, and the nice things said OMTRIGTEE (00! Sacution “Trip 


my 30-Day Speciai 


TTT 


mm 
HUTNVVOATUVVUUUTHOANVOHNOVOOTHTN 


TM 


| 


“SERVICE STATIONS 


Conveniently Located 


UP-TOWN: Kansas Ave. and Upshur St. N.W.—Phone Col. 3052 
DOWN-TOWN:;: 1423-1427 L St. N.W.—Phone Decatur 686 


COMPLETE MECHANICAL REPAIRS: REFINISHING—PAINTING—BODY 

WORK —UPHOLSTERY —SLIP COVERS—LUBRICATION — ALEMITE 

SERVICE — FENDER REPAIRS — es ere 
WA 


WORK UNEXCELLED—PRICES REASONABLE 


Cars Oiled and Greased, $3.40 
about them by discriminating aK gg Urals Tour of | the Cars Washed, $2; Book good for 4 Washes, ~., 
és Colorado, Yellow- 


7 ® T O a ste d™ smokers, they know as well as I ee Se 
ts ah aan oe > Joseph McReynolds, Inc. 
No Throat [rritation-No Sous: bn ENR STUDEBAKER 

KE. Wbevcua | Ketomstone, Park or, dion Perk wraes SALES 


E.R. ROGHESTER’S. TOURS Cor. 14th & R. Potomac 1631———~————Conn. Ave. at R. Potomac 3417 


Main 3980—910 District Nat'l Bank 


nse ernoeete Fi, See Soest See Al ie TTT TTT Ii TANMHAAAAA 


BUAUAUUUCH TUNEL 


il 


— = 


ot) + -- 


COUT TECTTTTTT 


LM 


oF 


sess sesso 
: 


i 


Se ete St Pp ereeemmet bt beh ee tea ee ~ 


et ee et eee ee 
= ~ 


SN 
Meise 


i; is: 
. ooo dcee 


rv 
. 


ose" 
stones 

“2. o* ae 

. ioee 253: Ary 


eee es 
. ieee 
': $ 
eo-0$ i 


seit] 


tetleree se 


sot 
ey 
ef calles 
*, hes 
sf . 
Pores %s 
*. we t*s | 


i} 


MA) 
set 


Junior Misses’ Shops 
_(A) Gray tweed ensemble with 
% ouse of a gray knitted fabric, 
$29.50. Violet straw hat with 
turned up brim, $1.95. 

(B) Cape coat of navy kasha with 
scarf and lining of polka dot silk, 
$29.50. Blue straw hat trimmed 
with grosgrain and a pin, $1.95. 

(C) 2-piece printed silk frock. 
$16.50. 


*, 


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*f-e 
. 
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*"eeet, 
ot tht 12 es ** 
° 
"ete, 
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tes 


she 


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toes 
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107 
et, tate et t*asg 


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yee 
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bod ar 
‘of 


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ee 
eee ee ote 
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wre ws 


or, te 

eseaey 
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SIT TFT J 
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a ee 

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oes 

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fale. 


17st 
ate 
A ° 
o* oe 
ai: 


From the 
Boys’ Shops = 8 Sectite cee Riwiisiieess Lae ff Sse PER From the 
(A) High School, two- Sherpas Bp. . onerrraes & “s SB Se! 25 pitts citig smiorsssety : ee Girls’ 

trousers suit of navy blue SE . shh: RR ae HSS. SSE Seas Sire pie seNe SIAR Shops 


Cheviot or cassimere, #20. 
¢4T> , *. - . . 
Ne Peter Pan” suit of : = “0 } te tweed with blouse of 
ue wool jersey and nov- — — Seni. HS: : hy 2333 _ seta RN EOE printed cotton, 86.95. 
elty knitted fabric, $2.95 ets ot : KY — Very SO test Uy Tan straw hat with 
Boys’ top coat of tan : . ces or et ueteleete wee et pietese! leghorn brim, $1.95 
fingbone cheviot, $7.95. ~ *: weesee SS oe sisecetsees Cr de chine dress 
6 © ae* o . * * ae ° ! “on - ~ — “se Os a et Be 506 :, ~te?, o*@ Ae on ete, fo 6028 on! repe e - e 
(Cc) “Harleizgh” t Ww , : y Tea ©.006 | wry : ; . ~ Tr sree ; Steseses eee te i, e",° ¢. rege Settee vee wae water cteasec . res ares \ hades of green, $5.95. 
Knicker suit of novelty tio Series Se, ste “ie ——- ; Tite SPELT iat ye so Pro kiee WP LEN RISC e pasties eae cores saltes a Re seses Ter *rstett at 3 shades of green 
‘cheviot, in tan or gray, >. ' ELE Shee , Mooe.%, ~ : ihe, ‘ ‘ Sw o. se oe man - Sisters “. . ; | ia Cte, ’ on LOD ‘: oes. cceiscassest: ates Sets peat’ tents 3. ss ™ straw, S1 QA 
Boe ee telee SETH y oe" wegeres =. . : S52 as Ste" * 8 ceie ’ tee Lae e; ATX Ary PAs ye ea Ra oe PT OP -* *o* fs e* ooo. see out ened nto ees > (\) Tan and rose tweed 


(A) Ensemble of 


: ; ‘. eesiestss *sieetes: Pn A reer ee pout > : SPS PtP ont ae ate sedeet 2°, 5 Ses coat, $9.95 fan straw hat 
© > és “ oo, i oe ti Pt APS Pass bees’ atte, wecscsessese F athe titres wse-* enat,ee ee Trt wee Sip hek with red, tan and green gre® 


grain, $1.90. 


BS 
sas ake eiiiss. 


— se °, 


AAS va % eee 
M 


From the 
Intants’ Shop 


(A) Little gyirls 
eoat and hat set of 
peach flannel with 
wreen bands, $19.75 


teget ee 

et eran tere 
’/. A. 
orto, SATE 


’ 


ate 


ef 
te? 
e;*,? 


‘* 
J ‘en 0 #8 


e,* 
’ 
*- 
caf 


(B) 2-year -old's 
pink crepe de chine 
coat, S905 Vink 


crepe bor net, $2.90 


+ * °F, tee 


* Seee 
tse eee 
ees 


es 
Por 
os 


(C) Little Bov’s 
tan serge coat and 
tam set, $16.95 


‘ 


*« 
=e 
+e eeeeee 


"ee 
*-« 
oe 


e#-s 
2 ce* 


ee * 


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=e a te***e ge? - 
ooo 20.8 e*e settee te 


Se tle? * Sete ~~ 
—~ ot eee 
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5 es ov" 


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sensor? 0 6 

ee SO%e 0 oe 6 @ 

. "et ee* * « * . 
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o* 


. 
*** 
tobe” 


From the 
Junior 


Shoe Shops 


(A) Simplex Flexie 1-strap 
patent pump, $2.75 to $3.75. 

(B) Junior miss’ 1-strap 
patent leather pump with 
medium heel, $6.50, 


a 4 BUNNYLAND 


(D) Child’s patent and aeee <a me 
beige kid Roman _ sandal, anyones. A smiling face is the only 


$4.50. : : ticket of admission needed to 
(E) Girl’s l-strap patent os ; 

ee one, ame rh et 3 Bunnyland in the Tower 

Bee, Auditorium on the Eighth 

: Floor. We want every Wash- 

ington child to have one of 


the souvenir Easter presents. 


ith f 


¢ are young, younger and youngest persons on 

this page are obviously all up in the air. Un- 
doubtedly due to the excitement produced when 
they found Easter clothes on The Junior Floor of 


1 3: 
The Hecht Co. that fulfilled even their exacting & | ; 
standards of perfection. Every one, from 16- , , 
month-old Joan to 16-year-old Paul, is registering — Ny . 
pardonable pride in being so smartly clad for He 


Easter. : , 


Visit Bunnyland! pe ae (+) 
Starting today, the Tower Auditorium on the = te > , 


Eighth Floor becomes Bunnyland. Real live pian eae 
chicks, ducks, birds and the Easter Bunnies them- 
selves will be there. And all sorts of stuffed Easter 

animals. There will be Easter eggs and candies, 

too, and a souvenir for every child. eae 


+t 
5 
“ 


WA 


. yt 
. 
.* 
s 


WN 


5 
\ 


[HOW TO KEEP WELL] 


By DR. W. A. EVANS 
To the limit of space, questions per-, from Chicago to Miami last winter and 
tinent to hygiene and prevention of|1 am doing the same this winter, as I 
disease will be answered in this column. |am quite young, at present at least.” 
‘Personal replies will be made to in- W. J. H., sr., writes: “I am 82 years 
quiries, under proper limitations, when | old and still rather active.” 
return stamped envelope is inclosed. E. GF, writes: “I am going on 70 
Dr. Evans will not make diagnosis or| years of age and am as active as many 
prescribe for individual disease. men at 45 or 50. I am a surprise to 
OVER 80, BUT NOT YET ON THE) Syn’ Lg A ay — oe 
SHELF. Ellen 8. F. writes (in a firm hand): 
N November, 1927, we began sending/| “l am 82. Death does not trouble me 
I two booklets on old age to those 
who sent 10 cents each and stamped, 
address envelope for them. One dealt 
with senility, and gave sonfe simple 
methods of protecting the health and 
promoting the comfort of the old. The 
other dealt with senescence, and gave 
some simple directions for holding back 
the hands of time a wee bit, causing 
them to stutter, if the hands of time 
can be said to do such a thing. 
--Among the replies which were pro- 
yoked by these booklets and the corre- 
spondence which grew out of them, we 
found much evidence that men and 
women 70 years old and over do not 
propose to be laid away on the useless 
shelf. On the contrary, they are active 
physically and alert mentally. Many of 
them are leading useful, productive 
lives. 


in the least, but to keep well and 
around is of great concern to me.” 

S. B. R. writes: “Am in my 78th year 
and working every day. Very moderate 
in my eating and use hot water instead 
of tea and coffee for a drink. Can 
kick any ordinary man’s hat off.” 

B. G. writes: “I am half past 74. I 
find jigs, reels and somersaults a treat. 
I believe in good will to all, and I will 
not be old.” 

W. W. writes (in a firm hand): “I 
am in my 92d year and in pretty good 
health. Rather forgetful, 
wise physically and mentally well.” 

D. J. E. writes: “I am 81 and with- 
out organic disease.” 

Mrs. L. R. A. writes: “I have lived a 
simple life and am well at 85.” 

Cc. A. R. writes: “I was 85 last April 
and still going strong.” 

Mrs. D. B. H. writes: “I am 63, not old 
yet, but may be some day.” 

J. W. B. writes: “I am past 82 and 
work every day in the bank. I go fish- 
ing and hunting and drive my car. I 
only walk a mile a day.” 


CONSUMPTION CONTAGIOUS. 

M. A. C. writes: Is comsumption con- 
tagious? In what way are the germs 
carried from one person to another? 

REPLY 


Here are a few quotations: | 
_¥. A. P. writes: “Am 70, and expect | 
to grow old before long. Blood pressure 
146, heart action O. K. Other organs 
same; skin clear as a baby’s.” 

A. M. writes: “Am 65 and approach- 
ing old age under favored conditions. 
Have never had a serious sickness; sleep 
8 hours like a child; habits regular; get 
pienty of exercise and am just as capa- 
ble as ever. I have thorough physical 
examination yearly.” 

W. J. C. writes: “I am 70, and have 
arrived at the psalmist’s limit of useful- 
ness. However, I ain playing tennis all 
summer and dancing in the winter 
with gusto and added health.” 

P. A. S. writes: “I am 78 and active. 
I suppose, for my age. Drove my car 


It is. 

The danger is greater for 
than it is for adults. 

The germs are carried in the sputum 
or in pus. The secretions are spread by 
milk and sometimes by other foods, by 
flies, by soiled hands, soiled cloths, 
soiled glasses, spoons and forks, by 
dust, and by mouth sprays. 


children 


—s 


The Homemaker 


By NANCY CAREY 


S usual, we shall have no space 
for words today, but must turn 


A at once to our recipes for the 


menus given yesterday. 
Stuffed Baked Peppers With Sausage. 

Four or six green peppers. 

Two cupfuls cooked rice. 

One-half cupful cold boiled meat. 

One onion. 

One pound link sausage. 

Cut up onion and any kind of cold 
boiled meat and tops cut from the 
peppers. Put into a frying pan and 
brown. Remove from fire and add the 
rice. Mix well. Now fill into the pep- | 
pers, which have had the tops and 
seeds removed. 

Place the stuffed peppers, standing 
up, in a baking pan and lay the sau- 
Sage over the top of the peppers. Cover 
the pan and bake about 30 minutes ina 
hot oven. Then remove cover and let | 
brown slightly. Serve hot. 

Cheese Cake. 

Scald one cupful of sweet milk and 
one cupful of sour milk and strain | 
them through a cheesecloth. To curd | 
add one cupful of sugar, the yolks of | 
four eggs slightly beaten, the juice 
and grated rind of one lemon and a 
fourth teaspoonful of salt. Line patty 
pans with plain cookie dough and fiil 
them with the mixture. Sprinkle with 
chopped walnuts or almonds and bake 
in @ moderate oven until firm to the 
touch, 


Crown Roast Lamb 


Parts of two loins of lamb are used 
for the crown roast, and the butcher | 
will, I am sure, make ready this roast 
for you. Following is the method of 
preparation: The ends of the chops, 
the bone sticking up, must be protected 
from the heat, which will burn them 
to an unattractive black if they are left 
uncovered. This protection consists of 
a very stiff dough, made of flour and 
water and rolled or worked into little 
bunches, which are then stuck onto the 
bones, After the first hour of roasting 
uhis ig cut away and small balls, or 
cubes, Of potatoes substituted there- 
for, ag a festive measure. 

The lower part of the lamb may be 
filled with chopped beef, or, as I pre- 
fer, with well-seasoned sausage—even 
sausage to which a bit of scrapple has 
been added. Over the top of this 
stuffing, which has been placed in the 
bottom of the roast, place a whole, 
though small, cauliflower, just filling 
the opening and delightfully filling it. 
Paprika may be sprinkled over it to 
decorate, and then the crown placed in | 


1 JUST FOLKS 
| | 
same time is the achlevement of 


I 
—=— By ENGAK A GUES' — [ 

HER AWFUL BROTHER. this sports coat for a small boy in 
Who teaches little Janet slang, ‘the very early years of his life The 
And trains those lips to say: “Gol; pockets are in such a position that 

Dang!”? the tips of tiny fingers may reach to 
the depths without inconvenience. The 
sleeves are raglan, the collar is cut 


Her awful brother! 
hispers wise cracks in her ear 

lg a with masculine emphasis, and the 

model closes with two buttons. De- 


When none to stop his pranks is near? 
! 

pee See eciee: signed for sizes 1, 2 and 3 years. 

(Copyright, 1928.) 


the oven to roast. The whole crown 
will require about an hour and.a half 
It carves easily, straight down through 
the chops. 

Duchess Potatoes, 

Boil a half dozen good-sized potatoes 
until tender and force them through a 
ricer Measure, and to each two cup- 
fuls of the riced potatoes add two 
tablespoonfuls of butter, a half tea- 
spoonful of salt and two egg yolks, 
beaten. Shape into little balls, or 
cylindrical “croquettes.”’ Brush over 
with egg which has been well beaten 
and diluted with water; place in the 
oven and brown 

Marron Ice Cream. 

Freeze broken pieces of marron in 
plain vanilla ice cream, allowing a cup- 
ful of marrons to a quart of cream. 
Serve with a small amount of the 
syrup from the marrons as a sauce over 
| the cream. 


l 


ight, 1928.) 


({ oprrig 


Smart Cut 


With Filling. 


O BE smart and pocketed at the 


Who thinks up things for her to say 
To shock her grandma day by day? 
Her awful brother! 
Who laughs to hear her cry: “Oh, heck!” 
Or “be-your age!” And “wash your 
sneck!” 
Her awful brother! 


‘Puzzletown Refused 
' Change in Its Name 


| Harrisburg, Pa., March 30 (A.P.).— 

When friends have happened in for tea | Puzzletown it is and Puzzletown it will 

Who knows she'll mutter loud: “Oh! continue to be so far as the State geo- 
geo” |graphical board is concerned. 


Her awful brother! 
Who likes to have his sister rough | Am appeal to the board to have the 


And fills her head with dreadful stuff? | mame of Puzzletown, a small hamlet in 

Her awful brother! |'Blair County, changed to Marionville 

was denied by the board. Col. Henry 

And yet, despite his love of mirth, | W- Shoemaker, of McElhattan, chair- 

Who thinks that child the best on|man of the State Historical Commis- 

earth? |sion, asked for the change in name, but 

That awful brother! |the board expressed the opinion that 

And who is it of whom she'll boast | the town as a whole had not requested 
And tell you that she loves the most? |the adoption of a new name. 

That awful brother! The village derived its name from 
(Copyright, 1928.) Puzzle Stiffler, a local celebrity. 


but other- 


,| made 
take out an initial Minor one-bid made | 


‘ 4 ate 
ie PN v e. 


Daily Cross-Word Puzzle 


HORIZONTAL. 
1 An outdoor 


game 
Good or bad 
luck 

Ankle cover | 


horse 
54 Thrive 
6 Mental image 
57 In addition 
58 Facility 
] 


Rather than 
Childish word 
for “father,” 


Hasten 60 
Toward the 61 
sheltered side 

To abandon 


ing old men 
Separate 
Sollection of 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY, MARCH 31, 1928. 
52 Kind of Western 


4 
Roman emperor 


used in address- 


eee Le ee ; "FP. ane 5 
3 A ‘ad ae ee Oe inge WP oe eye 
: res ‘ ve 


- h re 
Ps ae ; ae me ae — Va eae 
4a UY ’ * 


VERTICAL. 

10 Air (comb. form. 
used as a prefix 
The head (Fr.) 
Near 

Forever 

Pedal extremi- 
ties 

One who cuts 
grass 

The earth (Fr.) 
An automobile 


Idles about 
Moulding curve 
Pays attention 11 
Dandy 

16 
17 


20 


Melodies 
Ancient signal 
to retire for 

n 
Half anem 
Plant juice 
® Philosopher, dis- 
ciple of Socrates 25 
26 


23 


SOLUTION 


measure 
cet aan 


owar 
A standard or 


OF PRECEDING PUZZLE 


27 Collection of 
anecdotes. etc. 
Famous marshal 


under Napoleon 
I 


Stroke 


criterion 


We are (cont.) 
Seventh note 
(var.) 

Replv 

Large fish 
Sun cod of 


Egvpt 

Young hawk 
(Fr.) 

Pedants 

Either 

Sound made by 


a bullet passinv 
through the aiy 


wiSis Bano ic aI > 


OMIA Ol~}» 


Simjo} 


To dress in best 
Favorable side 
of things 
Demolish 
Flutteringly 
A silly smile 
Possessor 
The Turkish 
rovernment 

% Twirl 
An assistant 
Accomplish 
Word of denial 
The remainder 


SVni~}<] 


Diminutive 
suffix 


DIM VIN 


An open space 
An “ism” of 


Understood 
An evil spirit 


1={>}a 


plalelrlain 


China 
The ocean 


“4 


OSSHODSRe 


Constellation of 
the altar 


PS 
i. 


Mf 


You (Old Eng- 
lish) 


/0 V/ 


Mr. Work’s Pointers 
Contract Bridge 


ing of 
bids. 
When Contract was first 
|this country, there - were 
it an invariable 


played in 
many who 
convention to 


by partner. The same convention was 


in vogue in the early days of Auction 
| Bridge, but in due time was found to 
ibe without merit. In Contract, the 
theory that a player with a virtual bust 
might be forced to bid was repugnant 
to all sound reasoning; 
‘that Kind of bidding 
jeven more promptly than in Auction 
jand practically from the start of Con- 
tract the idea was regarded as unsound 
by most experts. Forcing a partner to 
overcall regardless of his holding, 
makes his bid meaningless; and the 
intial bidder merely has the contract 
increased without obtaining any in- 
formation in return. 

This obligatory take-out usually was 
a feature of some slam producing 
scheme, and slam-bidding was at first 
considered by many theorists to be an 
|important factor in Contract. That 
| subject will be discussed in future arti- 
|cles; but it is proper to say here that 
the slam-bidding is now known to be 
a most expensive practice and has been 
generally abandoned. 

To get down to the sound modern 
theory and practice, a partner’s Minor 


manifested itselt 


IDAY'S subject will be the Jump- bid should not be jumped without as 
the partner’s Minor Suit | 
ia 


}not a jump—is in order. 


much strength as is required to jump 
Major; and generally with that 
Strength, at a love score, a better bid— 
(Earlier in 
this series of articles there was ex- 
plained a system of showing two- 
suiters by initial Minor two-bids; when 
this system is used, every Initial Minor 
two-bid is subject to a strictly conven- 
tional interpretation and is answered 
accordingly.) 


the danger in| 


When the declaring 
a Minor should be 
ding im exactly the Same way that a 
Major would be at a love score. 
lilustrate: South, one Diamond 
pass; North holds: 


ohtx 
PUSKK 
OLX 
DINK 


At a love score North would not Jump 
South’s Diamond in spite of the great 
assistance he holds for Diamonds; he 
would bid three No Trumps. But tf 
North and South had any score at all, 
the Diamond should be Jumped to a 
fame-going bid. 


side has a score. 


West 


(Copyright, 1928.) 


AS 
|_NOT SO VERY AWKWARD 
AFTER ALL. 

EAR Miss Singleton: The following 
[) incicent occurred at a program 

dance when a girl was dancing 
with a boy to whom she had been intro- 
duced just a short while before. During 
the short intermission the two stopped 
near another couple and the two young 
men engaged in conversation. The sec- 
ond young man introduced his partner to 
the first; then he turned to the other 
girl, saying “And I don’t know your 
name?” What was the proper thing .o 
do under the circumstances? Should 
the first young man have introduced 
his partner, or should the girl have told 
the boy her name? Or was no intro- 
duction necessary? This incident 
created a rather awkward situation and 
I was wondering what could have been 
done to avoid it. 

Another question I should like to 
ask is Row should a program dance be 
conducted? Should both boys and girls 
have programs and the boys ask girls 
fe dances? EMBARRASSED. 

According to social usage, a boy 
should ask a girl's permission before 
he introduces another boy to her. After 
obtaining it the other boy, now intro- 

duced (who was dancing with the sec- 
ond girl mentioned), would have intro- 


Conduct and Common Sense 
By ANNE SINGLETON 


‘duced his partner to the girl he has | 


just met. But none of this matters 


very much today, when young people 
gO about s0 casually and meet each 
other in such haphazard ways. As the 
incident happened, the boys did what 
they thought right as naturally as they 
could and meant no harm. There is 
no reason why a young man, not know- 
ing a young woman’s name, should not, 
under the circumstances, ask for it. 
Correctly, the boy of the first couple 
should have said, “Miss Brown, may I 
introduce my friend; Mr. Jones?” 
Whereupon Mr. Jones would have 
bowed, shaken hands and said, “And 
may I introduce Miss Green to you, 
Miss Brown?” 

In program dances the girls have 
cards and the boys write their names 
down for dances. If the latter have 
cards it must be only to refresh thelr 
memories. 


(Copyright, 19238.) 


Mourners in White 


Provided by Will 


New York, March 30 .A.P.).—The will 
of Celeste de Longpre Fecksher, com- 
poser, directed that her funeral be held 
in the evening and that the mourners 
wear white. 


treated in the bid-' 


To | 


‘ tle) be A a a 
“ene =< oar. il wt steel 4 


rh Pees 
had 4 re at ; 
; : 
- * 


wu 


EE a a —  e 


| BEAU 


T= values of walking can not be 


overestimated. A brisk walk, taken 
with long, full rhythmic steps not 
only stimulates the circulation, en- 
courages the figure to keep its slim 


proportions, but, invariably, lifts our 
spirits to the point where we view the 
world as a mighty decent place to stay 
in, after all, 

Needless to say, if our walks are to be 
enjoyed to the utmost, we must be 
properly dressed for this form of ex- 
ercise. For long hikes itn the country, 
flat-heeled shoes are best; when the 
ground is likely to be damp, rubber 
soles are the best choice. Cuban heels 
on sturdy shoes will be found quite 
comfortable for the walking that is 
done in town, (Incidentally, why do so 
many people discount the pleasures of 
walking in the city? The great avenues 
provide much for the eyes, and fresh air 
and sunshine abound here as well as in 
the country. Furthermore, all cities 
have parks, where each season makes a 
revelation of changes, and these af- 
ford pleasant paths for the weight- 
losing walker and for the woman whose 
quiet walk is meant to afford relax- 
ation.) But to go on—skirts should be 
sufficiently ample so as not to impede 
the gait. New skirts with circular flares 
or with any of the varied kinds of pleats 
answer the problem smartly. While one 
should go out well protected, to go 
tightly muffled up or to wear con- 
stricting clothing: interferes with the 


TY AND YOU 


By VIOLA PARIS 


| 


fun and feeling of freedom that comes 
from walking. For walking in the coun- 
try, a sweater, skirt and cardigan would 
be entirely correct from a fashion point 
of view and very much in order from 
the standpoint of comfort. 

While walking, breathe deeply, tak- 
ing the air into the diaphragm first 
People that have never been taught to 
breathe this way—the correct way— 
have little difficulty in teaching them- 
selves. Place the finger-tips of both 
hands lightly on the diaphragm and 
take a deep breath, concentrating on 
taking the air into the diaphragm first. 
If this part expands, you have taken 
the breath properly. Now deflate the 
organ, forcing the air into the lungs 
Release the breath. This kind of 
breathing strengthens the abdominal 
muscles and is recommended by physi- 
cians and athletes as being conducive 
to greater sturdiness. 

No one can attempt to explain to any 
one else the mental and spiritual Joy 
that there can be in walking. But 
these are rare treasures that all of us 
can have for the taking and that too 
many of us ignore entirely. Why not 
resolve now to walk as often as pos- 
sible? Or, ifi the opportunities do not 
seem to come frequently, why not re- 
solve to make them? And these reso- 
lutions you won’t make to break— 
please! 


(Copyright, 1928.) 


A 


Dr. Dean will answer ell signed tettere 
boys and girls. 
answered in thie column, but all letters 


YOUR BOY AND 
YOUR GIRL 


‘By ARTHUR DEAN, SO, D. 
The Parent Counselor. 


Writers’ names are never printed 
wil) be answered by mal 


a stamped self-addressed envelogs its inclosed. 


pertaining to parents’ probleme with thelr 
Only questions /of general interest 
1 if written in ink and 
Address Arthur Dean, ip care of thir 


/ 


paper. 
Ode to Vocational Training. 
ESTERDAY we read John Ers- 
kine’s “Ode to Modern Educa- 


z tion.” One of my students, 


teacher inia State normal 
gives us something as good as the pro- 


fessor sent. The two should be clipped | 


bulletin 
neither 


the acho »] 
clever and 


on 
are 


and 
board 
la true. 
ing in the “Way of Life” 
cludes both cultural and 
training. But here is the 
Erskine: 
Jim Reilly, 
scnools, 


pasted 
Both 


and this in- 
vocational 
answer 
the 


vexed with 


, 
it~ 


| 


Ive in Paris 


J 


Me 
\) 
\ 


EAR CLARIBEL—So many smart 
D women wear sweaters for sports 

wear that they have become clas- 
sic. No spring wardrobe is complete 
without one or two of them. Sol have 
sketched for you three that are entirely 
different and entirely smart. 

The first one shown, at the top, 1s 
from Chanel and was worn by Mme. 
de Fontaine in Cannes. It is of blue 
wool with a slight rib and with borders 
in red and white. Mme. de Fontaine 
wore it with a white crepella skirt and 
looked very smart indeed. With it, she 
wore a red-white-and-blue printed scart 
or shantung and a navy blue felt hat 
with a band of white grosgrain edged 
with a narrow band of red, 

The second sweater, shown in the 
middle, is a hand-knitted model in light 
navy blue. The collar and cuffs are 
white, as are also the embroidered inl- 
tials on the pocket. 

The third sweater 
Mme. de Beausoleit. It was knitted in 
black, with diamond motifs in two 
shades of rose, gray lines crossing them 
diagonally. A band of rose and black 
vertical stripes edged the bottom of 


is one worn by 


\the sweater and formed the cuffs. The 


skirt that accompanied this sweater 
was of a deep rose crepe de chine, in 
the same shade as the deeper rose in the 
diamond pattern. 

Love, EVE. 


(Copyright, 1928.) 


| 
hag 


Which had taught him bricklaying and 
contracting 

And made his prosperous and wealthy 

But nothing more, 


4/Sent young Jim to a college, | 
college,| Where they aim to prepare boys for | 


the whole duty of living 
Without teaching them one 
thing. 
He wanted Jim to be a gentleman 


|And nothing more. 
Every Jim Reilly needs train-| 


So Jim read Aristotle and Horace, Pater 
and Fielding and Smollett: 


|He mastered the fourth dimension and 
to 

| And 
modern | 


| And 
'Graduating at last, equipped with his 


Einstein 

pure mathematics—so pure 
wasn't a bit of use to anybody, 
a lot more. 


it 


magna cum laude 

And Phi Beta Kappa. 

get a position. 
Jim, hard hit by a strike on 

Government contract, 

|'Had left Jim his debts and his bless- 

| ing, and passed one.) 

‘Each time Jim presented himself at the 

factory office, 

|Or the mine, or the foundry, or the 

| mill, or the shop, 

He thought to himself, “When they ask 

| about training, I'll show them.” 
But they never mentioned Smollett, 
Nor the law of relativity, 

|Nor the philosophy of Plata, 


he set out to 


a 


Except to indicate that these were not | 


worth a hoot 
In speeding up production; 


a lot 
And he hunted up a trade school. 
ONE OF YOUR MANY FRIENDS. 
OUR CONVERSATION CORNER. 
8. A. S. E 


| get a personal answer but I notice you 
‘require an S. A. S. E. What is meant by 
| these initials? MOTHER READER. 
| Answer—An 8. A. S. E. means to in- 
close a self-addressed stamped envelope 
with your letter or clipping. 
Misses. 
Do lipsticks poison? 
12 YEARS OLD. 

Answer—No. But there is danger in 

using another girl’s stick. 
Heredity and Environment, 

Psychiatrists and students of child 
| behavior are stressing the importance 
of environment by saying that success 
‘and failure hinge on the surroundings 
in the early years of childhood. Doesn't 
| heredity count? H. S. STUDENT. 
| Answer—An attendance at an agri- 
' cultural fair ought to prove that there 
‘is a transmission of qualities. A far- 
| mer will pay a big price for a cow with 
a heritage or a dog with a pedigree. 
Yet with improper care and feeding, 
housing and personal attention, the 
stock depreciates. The Barrymore fam- 
‘ily are all stage folks. It is doubtful 
if any talent was inherited. Environ- 
iment counted tremendously. Caruso’s 
little daughter, Gloria, is showing 
| marked musical ability. Her mother 
las endeavored to bring this about by 
wnvironment. If the mother had given 
Name amount of attention to a child 
of other parentage would the result 
have been the same? According to the 
tehaviorist school the answer 1s “yes.”’ 

(Copyright, 1928.) 


How Many Can 
You Answer? 


Will Be Found on the 
Last Page.) 


(Answers 


—— | 


1. Who wrote “The Compleat Angler.” 


2. Of what country was The Cid the 
national hero? 


3. Where did Jennie Lind first sing in 
America? 


4. Who invented the cotton gin? 


5. What country supplies more cop- 
per than all the others put together? 


6. What American man was stenog- 
rapher to President McKinley, Post- 
master General of the United States 
from 1905 to 1907, Secretary of the 
Treasury from 1907 to 1909 and then 
became president of the Consolidated 
Gas Co.? 

7. What naval hero, falling mortally 
wounded on the frigate Chesapeake in 


MODISH MITZI 


| 


| 


tr 


the police. Dad says a little more travel, but jun 


% 


Mitzi has one of the new cape dresses with a cape that hangs from only one shoulder, A dress, 
moreover, With a printed design, almost like a monogram, just spotting its marine blue surface tn 
three or four places. Mitzi is asking advice about her novel. She has the rough draft almost done 
and she wants to know what every one thinks about it. Polly (in a dress with straight tiers on the 
blouse and slanting tiers on the skirt) is saying that she thinks it would be nice if Mitzi would turn 
it into a detective story, but as Mitzi answers, no ofhe can wear nice cloths when being chased by 


Everybodys’ Advice. 


By Jay V. Jay 


gles and deserts aren't friendly to fashions either. | 
(Al! rights protected by the George Matthew Adams Service—Trade Mark Registered United States Patent Office.) 


24 


Aunt Sophia's dress is navy with ajour trimming. The gilet is white georgette. Aunt Sophia is - 
saying that she thinks it would be nice if Mitzi would make it a farm novel, but what can one do for 
styles on a farm? Mitzi is almost discouraged about the advice her family offers for this novel. They 
don't seem to appreciate her effort to bring fashion into literature. Mitzi's crepe frock has a round 
detachable cape over a blouse that is really bloused, The skirt is box pleated all around. Since the 
dress is especially becoming to Mitzi, the Goofcr is about to tell her that her novel is splendid— 
‘he'd only suggest a little more heart interest and he'd be awfully glad to coach her on that! 


Monday—New Costume Jewelry, 


useful | 


Jim did not say much, but he thought | 


‘ 
i 


I want to send for some help and | 


eee — 


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in gu von 
a | 
ag | 
| Ou dAPe 
] you re 
WEQPI 
New & A Shad 
p ae ee a 


oa 


wT 


In Washington Exclusively at 


er % 
A FASHION INSTITUTION 
paris 


Washington New Yors. 


Extra Gold Stripe Sik Stocking Shop 


1013 Connecticut Ave.—in Stoneleigh Court 


” ies." > 
4% ' a” 


Dam) Wal be ( 
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ioe os 


ARTCRAET . 


MODERN LOOTWEAR AKALON 


4 


be ws "b> 
pat bye * 
PT a 


* 


So Many Shoe Shops 


. . . but only one 
ART CRAFT! 


Where 

thing . . . the proper thing . the 

EXCLUSIVE thing? Where else to 

go for VALUES in Luxurious Foot- 

wear? Where else to go for courtesy 
and charm 


else tO 20 tor the new 


But to the 
Individual 


of ARTCRAFT! 


Salon 


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SAeg44 4,444 44 ese, h bg bs bsAsA AAAAAAAMS RA AAA AA AAA AAA A AAA AAA A cul 


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—_—-+- 


WIVES OF TOMORROW 


By FRANCES MWDONALD 


EAR MISS M’DONALD: 1 am a It is hard to believe that even at the 
D girl of 17 years, and I have been | age Of 17 any girl could be so rash as 
corresponding with a young ma-j| enter into an engagement. with 4 
rine ever since last February. We had nemeg ot cave ae mares seen and of 
only written a few months when we}, “ ows nothing except what 


he may care to tell her. 
began to care for each other. We are 


The fact that she asks whether or 
not exactly engaged, but have an un- | not she should introduce him to he 
derstanding that we will 


some day| People is equally staggering under the 
marry. I am sure our love ts true, and| reer nagging ae ee ee 
my folks do not object to my writing | ©? marry him and wonders whether she 
to him, but I have heard of so Se fae gga him to her Seri, Sipe 
unhappy marriages of couples whe | Co we Sneees ; pert beret ne om 
were strangers, that I sometimes think) . ta ! t d hie 439 i  Bhag AE | nye 
ours may be a mistake. Do you think rang preted nigh school. And yet she 
they always. are? I never heard of any |S this: untnformed on the most vita! 
happy ones. of questions. 

This young man ts coming to visit Seemingly all the advice those who 
me in the spring. Shall I introduce| devote their lives to trying to balance 
him to my folks, and what shall 1|}the heads of girls; all the warnings 
say? |published daily in the news columns 

He sent me a box of candy last sum-|®"e@ wasted. Yet any one would ex- 
mer, his photo, and a number of souve-|Pect that without either advice or 
nirs. I sent him my photo. NELL. | Warning a girl would know that to 
/contemplate marriage with an absolute 
stranger was the grossest of folly and 
that to acquaint her family with her 
future husband would be not enly 

8. Where is the Island of Majorca? duty to them but a simple measure of 

9. What. was Cheapside? | protection for herself. Why will a girl 

10. Where and by what country’s| throw caution to the wind in the name 
troops was khak! first used? of romance? Why are girls so rash? 


——— 


Le 


the war of 1812 cried out, “Don’t give 
up the ship?” 


An 


MITZI ‘SAYS THERE !S_ DISTINCTION IN 


I-MILLER 
Beautiful Shoes 


- 


OO OE Wa 
“ Piney! Ms A 


a a, 


(TE. Seer 
ine A Se 


~~ “re 
5 ee 


Bot 


- 


a a 


a 
~ »F 4, * 
ee eee 


em Ad heh tet amarell 
- 7 
- —ws* 


Lin MARC Bb RA 


The I. Miller “Zesta” of patent 
leather with gray garter snake buckle 
strap. and cut-out. Military heel, 


$14.50. 
EXCLUSIVELY AT 


THE HECHT Co 


* 


é 


‘ 


| 


\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY, MARCH 31, 1928. 


MLOURGYOFBUING “NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW: YORK STOCK EXCHANGE (jy, | 
5¥%% LOANS 


4 EEP ENTIRE MV NAKET —rRipAY. MARCH 30, sie i —— “an aa = ~ Issue. ‘Sale| a lay | hast Chg. : Bid issue. Sale; High| 
i “Ha Tae —s ; i < North American pf. (3).. 314|......| 538% | Stand. Oll, N, Y. (1.60).. Y44| 3 Dit ivven 
Abitibi Pow. & Pap. (5). 80%, % | 11104 7 |104 “ |104 104° 4% Pibaet 4 Bae ON HOMES 


g 
p. | Bl | 8014 4| —— Dodge Bros. A.....seses. 4 | 22 ant North Am, Edis. pf. (6).. jewrbks Stand. Plate Gl 
Abra. & Straus pf. (VOL. 10 2738 (111%_) 41 Dodge Bros, pf. (7)...... / | Northern Pacific (5)..... Ya | | } ; Stand. Plate Gl. 
Adams Express (6).... +s 4'2 “ 
£ 


Ad FE f. (8) I Ke, | 884 uate | 3 oo gaa (i). Briddtake Be 5 2 | Northern Dooggh i$ a: 
ams Express p see / 4i- ru n rere | Ma | RG i544 Sp | orthwestern Teleg. (3). 
Radio Is Star Actor as Prices Advance Rumley. . | | : 13% | ay | 335 Dunbilt 1 inter. (4) XD. | U1 4|,68 | 68. | 68 |i Well Suply (2) ages ‘es 
‘ vance Rumley p J i % | u de Nem, (13%4bD)..| v4 | . il Well Sup. pf. (7). 

S 759,300-Sh RETIN ess 6; 5141 5/5) + 14) 5% | Du P. de Nem. deb. (6)..| 4/120! 120, 120% Omnibus Cor 

dar in 4, U S are i ot 4 63 4% | 63 14 | 6314 | 4 Va | % Du Pont De N. | 23 {p | t+ a Otis Elev. (1) XD 
Teating. ubbe Orr er re, 12 | 11%} 11%) + ! Duque. Lt. 1st Pid May’ i 2) 10514 \1051 (3 110844). Otis Elev. pf. (6) _ XD. 

Alaska as are?" | ‘ 4 |\-+- ( os 4,|Bastman Koda 1017114 169% 171. | + ‘170: ; 
"8 


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jtewart W. Spe , Yai r Y 
studebaker Corp. (5) 83) 65° Y%i+- 7 and 
+ Ata ge 3 se 3 + pape 4! , ! 
un 10. (1A)... ccces 
Superior Oll.....sseeees Other Property 
ptm abe A ty coeescnees 
wee OOS BMisccs ce , 
Alb | Eastman Kod. 6} OL. 80/127 | be WGautesraphn (00)... + 16! ABT LAR 16 we epee aan 
al | astman Ko { ) “ie 126% 127 |— 2%| Otis Steei pri. elautograp (.80). Ye | Yai -} WV; : 
Alb. Perf. W. Pap. | 214) 25 Eaton Axle & Bor. (2 (2)e.. 7 4 | Owens Bottle Tenn. Cop. é& Ch. 50)..! 9) fe + 11, _ Without Curtailment 
19 NEW Alliance Realty (2a) OL. 80; 70 70 | 7 | Disenlohr & Bros. a ~ 3%) 19 | Pac. Gas & El. (2 Texas Corp. (3) 1, | 
HIGHS RECORDED Al. Chem. & Dye (6). 80, 16054 :15734'160 |-+ 2 | Kisenlohr & Bros. pf. : if "| he Pac. Tel. l. | 4 Texas Guif Sulphur (4).| 52 71574! 75 Y, | aicr 15 
Allis Chal. Mfg. sees F121 1122 | 4 hy | 4 | Elec. Auto Lite (8% sya 7 | 113514) 3414 | Packard | | 691% | +- | 6914 Texas & Pacific Ry 17) 131% 130 613 | 2 | Wm H Saunders Co he 
Amerada Corp. | | 33%4, 3544'+ 2M) | Electric Boat.... sees | % | gi-+ % ia | Pan-Am. 9) 46 fy | |- : 4, | Tex. Pac. C. & ‘oil (.60).| 6) 13. | 12%) _ eer °9 4 
» Agri. Chem.......-. 4g 78%! 784g) -+ 4,\E). Pow. t. | 375 341 375, 34, | , | Pan-Am. Pet. B. / | | Vy} 45: Ai+- 134! 463, | Tex. Pac. Land Tr., .| 18) 23854) 23%) i+- 114 > | Founded 1887 
New York, March 30.—Prices swept | Am. Agri. Chem. pf. | | 6514 661, | - / 4 | Bl. . pf. ir b it- 3h) |Pan-Am. Western B..... | eli 20/4. Y , | Thatcher Mfg ees 1,26 | 26 | 26 |- %e |] Main 1016 1433 K 
orward by leaps and bounds in tumul- . Bank Note (3b).....! | 84 84 /4 4, | Elec. Stor. 4) errr %, | 5 Ja t Panhdle. Prod. & Refe.. o| 16 5 | | 15%, | The Fair Co. 


uous speculation on the Stock €x- . Bank Note pf. (3)... | 641%, 6414!......| Emerson Branting A.....| 4| 7%| °7¥ A o| 6% | Param.-Fam.-Lasky 1) 1961184; ge 11814) + The Fair pi. t ; 
hange foaay, with gains of 5 to 241, . Beet Sugar | | 1594) 1534, Ae i, 147 Endicott-Johnson- (5). | 805), | 0| 8014/4 Park & Tilford | 1381 52 | 50 yi + BM | > | Third Ave. Ry | ; key ths | —_ is eat pb: 
ints spread thickly through the list . Bosch Magneto | | 23% | 237, | 3 ; Endicott-Johnson pf. (7). 1241 9 | t Va ‘ | Park Utah Mines (. ee 225, 12 > 11! 4 | is Thompson, J. a 8 Co. (4b), 5 | 7 g, 60 Provident Mutual Life Insurance 
Sie wae off and it was sania . Brake Sh. (1.60b)...! i | _ | 43 |.. ve | Engineers Pub. Ser 401414 %y| 40 | Pathe Exchange 29) 3 Yo | 2A | “A | “E Tide Water Asso. Oil. ’ hi l phi 
¢ wil a ee ee . Brown Boveri El. | 13%) | Eng. Pub. Serv. pf. ef 3111014111014 |110% | Pathe Exch. A. 37! 15% in'-+- 5@!| 1434 | Tide Wat. Assoc. pf. (6). 2) 84 | 84 | & |......| 84 | Company of Philadelphia 
. cue of wild gyrations of a handful “he 2) | | 8634) 8634) + | 865, | Equit. Off. Bldg. rate 4/110 109%, 109% N%| Pat. Min. & Ent. (2.19h).! 105; 291%} 28%; 28%|-- 1 281, | Tide Water Oil, (.80). | 
stocks, but a decided bulge in the en- e | + Equit. Trust (12) OL. 30445 (442 |445 |+4 Peerless Motor | 223%) 2 4 | Va , | Tide Water Oil pf. (5). 
ire list. The character of stocks that "ty, » PRS | | is 371, | Frie R. R | 22) 583%) 4) 5T%4\— % , | Penick & Ford. | 31% %4| 31% | 4 2 | , | Timken R. Bearing (5b) «| 
sagen and brought out as i Ehlctes (3 . ey + oN Vp - Y i — Ist. p 4; 5854) >, 6854! - i § oo Dixie Cement (2).| 2! by | Ar 4 ¥, won es xD es ( 21-4 ‘a1 3 
nning mates to the speculative favor- rug Syn Ther | | 1214 | ve | Eureka Vac. Clean. (4).. 5 77 | 7534! 77 |-+- 1%9| 16% | Penn. R. R. (3 | | 0 | 6842) 68%! | C09) | eceeens ten shes ; | | 4 he n 43 
i 3 WAS SUCh as to sive the wile nave _Eneaus. Til. ie 1] 631, | 14) ya a | J Fairbanks Co 1 4 33; | Peoples Gas Chi. ee | , rf , }. BS, | hy Transcont. Oil 2 | 7 ) K y 7 ; 1831 Nearly a Century Old 1928 
i aheearance of  underlyins _ Expres sesso oe) gy RIB EIS| 83 | 183% i+ 14|181 | Fairbanks-Morse (3)...+.! 2! 36%) 36: Sai to} 36% | Pere Marquette | eves 13314! + 2%) Twin city Pha By | 49 asl as | aptit 4 I POTOMAC INSURANCE C0 
un yir . Bowe | to | 2. - (1. tate tM ; . r. ere Mara, pf. (5)... 34 | 4 | 99%, rap | ae | 
SE cubic atilite Reeeeite ieee, . & For, Pow. pf. (7)... | 10734 | 107 : 18 %,| 18 | Phila. Co! 6% pf. (3) XD 20) My | 564 4- 7%) 56. | Underwood Siok (4) | fa} Ooo a : 
ent stocks and specialties were the m. & F. P. . | 73 *1 4a nt 19 71 ..| BB Fidel. Phe. Fire Ins. -| ae ~ 6 20 | Bila. aa ge a tt 0) 32% < | 32 | | of A : BE Ae ae gee 34 1523, ‘| 4 1524 . 48 521! : P ve er . 
enter of a wild orgy of buying. The un. & Leatih. pf.. sk » gees beh, 7| 1654! al 1 nit ‘ 4 A | | iinasis < 2g oh 5 
icker always was behind from 5 to 40/ Am. ne Prod. (2.40). 
inutes and the turnover of 4,759.300 | 
Mares, the largest in the history of | : 
he stock exchange. Forty-nine stocks | | International (2) | 
ttained new peak prices for the year | -La France & Foam. 


. Linseed 
° } soca! . 
more during the session. | Am. Linseed pf.. 


| Fisk Rubber 5g |<} U, 4| 163% | Philip Morris........+.00) 7 3141 16%'-- % at age vrs a 76|199 ore am iT te . 
| Fisk Rubber Ist pf. (7).| 2 2) | 867. | Phillips Petrol (3)...... 4: : 5 y% | Union Fac, ved | 7 Ya hEO is | 
Fisk Rub. Ist pf. ct. (7). 195 | ¢{ | 941, | 93's | Plerc yo Arrow Mot. eel 9 13 | 12% | +,| 121% | Union Pac. pf, (4) ..de- 5) B61%!| 861, 1eBOY |. v0. | 861 | HOME OFFICE 
p mo | el 2 ~ c r | ae 72 | tnt if { he 1) : 
| Fleischman (3b) | 86, T17%| 69: b 205) Ti | Biere ; . a! 334) 4 | *. \Gnitek Was (Lee | aiser eand gala *itah | 900-6 F St. N.W., Washington. 
POUMIGIACION . nc ccc cccsosel : } 4534 y! ilisbury Flour (1 60). , 4, 345, ! | 3 - Mi ; are SC. cee) ZB | ° 
. Tr * a j ry 7 : r . ‘ ' ‘ ; . . i y ‘ie . . ! > « € > 3/, >. (> a oo 
Fox Film “A” (4) XD.. 3 f | Pittsburgh Coal.........| ‘ 4! 4! 5 eek ae |} Unit. Cigar St. (. ' @ uh sooel s Cash eapital ecient . rey 
Freeport Tex. (G'4b)....| 16! 83%, »| 8 |, 8215 | Pittsburgh Coal pf.......! 's3 \|ss | 3 |-+ ar ae uf ag (ORG sees) (3 1397 1097 ‘y sae I ek oe seve 1,178,629.29 
Fuller Pte Y a, 6 toh 310° 494107! ‘ L! ort .. . 267% bY, | Ris iU. 8. C. I. Pipe (10) .. 23/256 | urplus 
Radio was the star actor of the day, ' Am. Loco. Gabriel Buk. A j 3} | 20 . | Postum 1h). oe f -et 1812444 12314 11241) | » 1241, . 8 G's Pipe pf. ee 5)13044 129 =|13042'-— 6 130% | holders : 1,678,629.29 
pening at 173 and soaring to a new! Am. Macon. & Fay. (3b). rs Gardner Motor | Pressed Steel Car pf. (7). Re AR . 5 2 : Total assets .....-+.+ S185 S7VS0 
Op.price for all time at 195, the clos- m4 é ‘ . 24 | es 133 , ! ‘3 | ‘ ' fon Fe gr as & Re auess. aun 5} 2214) a! 22%4|-+ ' hs 5 odews eS aba a po eeees) aay | This old company Bae asta 
ag price, a net advance of 24', points, ' | ” “ ¥, ! | Gan. Hoff. Mach. (4) ea echt maintained “bat ~ wey 0 ‘'. 
sam ~ SAL , al rts. ..| 28 | 7en. » MAC sees ingto ince ance 
h a turnover of 265,000 shares. - | 8 &S {7914 | Gen. 7 Indust. Alc. ah pe boop < accel Y oe al} forms of fire 
General Motors opened at 187, drop- | ara. Piano pf. (7) OL....| 3 | 173° | | 72%, | Gen. | Pullman, Inc , new vest a 8834) 847,| BT%!+- 3 | 87: | J. §. Leather | insurance and its allied branches. 
d to 186°4, then whirled up to 192, | Pow. Lt. (1a) | 7934| 7814; o41.! t,| 78t, | Gen. 'Pure Ol! (Wa) seercseees 991 99%, 991), 994. }. 8. BeOtner AB cise vse! Full cover automobile policies 1s- 
here it held to the close, a net gain /: Radiator (5) ‘ 2115 Gen. | Purity Baking B (2)... 6135', 1347) 35%) - | Ue ©. Leath. p ha pf. (7). sued, including damage from wind- 
{ Z points, but 5 points below its re- . Railway Exp. | Gen. Radio Corp of Am 2650!195 (17274':195 |-1-24%4'195 itr a ane Imp. (4). storm and falling trees. Agents 
ent record high price. The turnover | * Me borg ho v ‘at, Bi) Gen. G: Radio Corp. pf. ¢ rr 5 5614) 561, sV, ; Yier a Rubber ist. pf throughout the city. 
ee WES 905,200 shares | ds, Beating 19). fs | 42%! 4: Gen. NX eaeid | Reading Co. (4 | 25/1067 ne 3. Sm. & Ref. (3° GEO, W. WHITE, President. 
General Electric opened at 153, re- ‘Shin 2 rc ‘ a | ; 4, | Gen. s te BT. 2126 26 2634'.. 261, , Reading 2d pf 44%5| 44% 2 . 5. Sm. & Ref. pf. THOS. C, MOORE, V. President, 
Am. Ship & Commerce... 4 .¢ ' “se } 
bedded to 15215, then mounted to 159, 's \ | 9g 4 5 189 *! 190 *| . | Gen. ’ rd a 55%%| 5514! 5514 S| 55%, | Real Silk Hos. Mi 18. 6+ 6 9} 28'2| 214) 212 ‘2, 27 | U.S. Steel (7) ALEX. K. PHILLIPS, Secretary. 
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he fina! price, in a turnover of 215,- } ry : — ; . APS Ma 9 7 14014 14014 igs Mis i | c7en. “pe aaa _ Pr Si ee] pf. (7) * eee e “ . au / . ‘ —s a oD “ve J. Ww, LAW LER, Asst. Secretary. : 
500 shares, up 8 points net as com- | Snuff (1: 5 165 116: 2° ''165 * | Gen. Rwy. Signal (5).../ 25) 9914) 974, 97% ea? | gee ene eae oe 2 . Tobacco (7).. 3 
Bared with yesterday's final orice. Am. Snuff pf. 'Gen. Retract ,ecoe| 14; O75) CT | Gi fa} Os Rem. Rand ist pi. (1) + | Leaf Tob. (3) . 
ih am, viv y : ‘ p . ‘ Stee] Fdrs (3) Gille tte So if. ‘ . £ oe 93 ) y 2 ' +. ' : Rem Rand Jd pf , (8B) eee é vy : ? . v : ; . r Pict lst ; pf. (RB) OL 
United States Steel common gained m Sucear Ref....... ; aio" | any ; | Glidden Co. , er 9; 2 ae < Yq\ 2d Reo Motor Car (1b).....) § , es <0 Pipe & Rad. (2) 
points in moderatively active trad- | an’ Siccar pr. (7).. ! 106 tp | ’ 8 | Glidden pri ia 991, 99V4) 991, 9, 98", | Sep «bn - Steel (4)....) | "g| 99 My : Iitah Cop. (6) Ol te 
ag. m. Sumatra Tob.......; 11; 54% 34%, 5434 '-|- 1%) 54%, | Gold Dust | . Sys eae sees Sol: eT \eanttiean’™ 1 Util. Pow. & Let. A (9).. 
Other outstanding gains were scored nm. Tel. & Tel. a9 1811? 18) 18114 A | Goodrich (B.F. . o ' 7 , Richfield Oil Cal. (1) ‘ Q57 25 257 Qs A. * ro seas! ae? ; . 
by Baldwin Locomotive. up 1514, net; | Am. Tob. .| 16'16934\169 16934 + 92/16 at ae (BF a ub. °*| am ai nat) 5RI, | 57) —ine ka oe le : 7901 | hy sabe age Ai beseoel Ot ) aa)| aate\s a) wees e inance 
Bank of America, 15; Americar. Inter- | QW. 700. yas | 14,169%4'168% 168% \—- Mg or ns a tied Seaea 5! Bis! ORI, | O5M% , v ah (4 ii sh 4°46 | 453,| 453 | 46 Gintee Gai ave, of. 16), (2 | GS “4! 
» mA lace ") ? ¢ ; ¢ ] di. see : os , s , - d X > P ‘ a is . j j Aline ‘ , 
Rational Corporation, 5%; Amaconda, | 4. PRO = Urs. pi. ee ‘ = .. 4 Cy - (91,). 4 p14, 55), 555 * Rutland R. Cre Ty i 1é€ f Victor Talk. pr. pf. (7) .. ys 
4 im. Wat. Wks. new(.&0: : ‘y > | o> | ,| 651, | Goth. Silk ah +t, : . Cw . A b ? ; aa é 
%; Brunswick Balke, 77%: Brooklyn | an. Wat. Wks. Ist pf y 41 “'snai- | Goth. S. Hos ww «(23 O° +$ 7) oe? | St. Joseph Lead (3b).... 4) 407%! 481, ia! Virg. Caro Cogn... f.(7) =| 04 Yas BE | ortgage o0ans 
Ae < ‘ Je ~ hs 3 p J , | ‘ § ‘ . ‘ > ‘ | " on P ¢ tr e 5 le nd ( , " ' - 
..| 15} 2348) 221% 23 : 2: Pp rt 


dison, 10; International Harvester, 434: | Am. Woolen ' Graham Paige C rote) GO) oO” ne?! 2 St. L. S. Fran. Ry. (8b).. Oo 121% 1: 2014/......1120% | V.-C. Chem. 7% pr 


: - , . v4 = : ' al si e . — 4) 4‘ 4 | ' ‘ a ‘ . Sun . 4 { ‘ ! ‘ i ; ’ } GZ rc , id ‘) / i } = . 7 . f 
ershey, 4°; Du Pont, 914; Delaware & | Am. Wool pf. .......... 9) OTS, BTlai-— 45) OF! Gransy. Con. ‘ag oy 1. Seed 2 i101 . 1091 —— an pf A (6)..) 2 Dh et 2. Saige 5 ’ vi “ oun gy ee 13 | an ’*| 1 an’ 1 O 
udson, 814; Marland Oil, 3; Mont- | Am. Wtg. Paper cifs. ... 0) 13% 13 | 13° fe) 3s Great Nor, Ry. pf. ctf.(5)| 2: “| 98%; | § S “inp dipedide | 922)! gs *) 932 |" 955; | vivaudou Inc. (10k) .... 3| | | 1 19% 14° a) | 8 2 Yo an 0 
" on ba » ile > . ¢ ‘ « _y e | ‘ e < ; 6 . . <2 : 4. *? I s . - : dae ? ; 7 nae ; one | ye) ) ; , Td ’ “ 2s > ‘ a4 » . ' sd dhe’ y ‘ ; yokes ‘ a: a+ rn 
pomery 7 » 2! 2° Montana Power, 3; | " aera r ° ig ctf. 1! : */ 1) 37 | ‘ Great Nor. oa t a, a he a? . “-.*' | §t. Louls S. W. pf. (9)... a . 1 ( . . f ve | Vulcan Detinning ; Wy) 8 
Sickel Plate, 412; Otis Elevator, 4%4: | ay.’ pene xe * ‘S: ma me! ani 9A “$5, Y Sy! pa 21 Great West Sugar (2.! §) 2294) ain! ee | | Savage Arms (4) 2! 7144) 71 7 - 134| 70% | Vuican Detin. A Ol ' 
> rr: “eng ey ’ e — i 4 . 4 L, GS . a Ov) ‘ ’ , b*/9 4 <« ‘ . -s ry ’ i 1 1] } 114 ‘ 1}é hi Fe ‘4 , : ’ = pe — ; . , Ty] e "7 ‘ ~ . 
ark & Tilford, 3'5; Union Carbide, | anaconda Gop 19) ae ' . BLS 4s |Great W. § _ pf. ae Sect . + 443-2? | Schulte R. Stor 135) 5 5274; 637 , MA uican Det pt. ( Use our long experience 
$4; Cast Iron Pipe, 12: Westinghouse | Archer-Dan. Mid on 4 af . * | Greene Car if . aris ioe i: eS ' Schulte R Ss. (8) “OL ee hee < FP doh nas | , ; ; . . 
78° ron | «, Westingnouse  Archer-Dan. Mid. (3) ‘ : ; ' ‘f Sys (i ‘ 24%) 233 47 ~ . t 
fg.. 8; Wright, 123,: Woolworth, 2!5: | Armour Del. pf. (7) .... 3: 87% 3% 3 int § Gulf. Mol > ‘hawr ‘ 3 ht 03 Seaboard lag of > 26 , oat f ng Q! 2 ‘ 4 a1 and close co operatioi th 
r - ”. 1 ‘ : Apt Ar , ; 6 5 or 148, i2 ; ; r ). ~ ; as + +: an sea DOA ] _ : ‘ ; . fz ‘ ‘ ae ; Al m4? “At , . j 
fictor Talking Machine, 3; U.S. Leaiher | Armour of hy A wee eee Scene rs: 2|1Gulf Mob. & N. pt. ' » if Vv AU bee + Sears-Roebuck (214) : 31 1 10414 a a SR 'n| VR/2) VT'/9 3° securing your Mortgage 
A 3,and many others. | armour Me a —_ omit comer \ toms : rae 9 Gulf States St 6! GO’,, OV |g ar Seneca Copper. .. ; ‘ 24; 23 Pi 21, Cl, sada 2) 32) BUG a} . : 
The utility and mining groups con-, Arnot C5 aoe ys rp. sip dB  : >| Hartman Cor (nm) 0 214 a 8\ 33 awiens Shell Union Ol 10) ©]! 96 .| 2 26 ‘al 26 arne ADd eu J .. oe ade ss] Loans on business Or TesSi- 
: w P r a J IST. VU ‘ ‘ . ‘ pI y wf , 7 n : P, ‘ "4 | . 4 : ‘y rye a | , ry , ’ | } : ‘ - ‘ 
- ow “7 «le Yr Lif ‘Ff wry? v «= P “og . - : ‘ . tle Ime (Cs ° a . ’ ‘ : 4 ( 5 it] a‘ : ( ~ e« . . —~# . : ‘ My ee : "7 ¢ ; -« j > : 
pributed more brisk gainers, in propor- , Meiai Cons. (1%) .. 281,/ 2Bt4) : ii mi m 7 BOLL! | 5Q1%, A ~ poner Aa +f ons Bat Lie We PS cncheg 2 ee ‘ 31) 6314; Eid A : dential property. No ap- 
ti. to their Ss1Ze, than the industrial. | , Sc,. Dry. Gds. (2%) ! 78! it 2° ay os enna on 7 , ; 7 Prod. B. ; | 35%! 351; i, | 
Consolidated Gas. Public Service of New } Atchison T. & S. I 
Jersey, Commonweaith Power, Brooklyn !- tchison pt oO) - i] 917 v' 
Edison, Greene. Cananea, Anaconda, ! 4! ni On 1s seecsocce| D4 BQ} Bio! Slo .-- . sti i. } | Sloss- She | 2'13034'12934 1293, | han et aaies ; | ' 
‘ - . “s ‘ ahs 4 < ah. ; ~ , a 1+ ° , ‘ . . -% . > ‘o » > ) Pe : ‘ a9 z - ~ , ’ ‘ ; i *. , . ae ‘ ~s | te . . | WV f , any Be! ry , ‘ih } ‘ ] | ° ’ Mort a € Loan De artment 
Calumet & Arizona and Internationa! ; 44; Coast Ling PIO =a E: 11, 2/181 2 18 nee Soun ; ) Re 3) ws , Sloss-Sheff. S 3122441122 199 12° I ' /2 gag P 
r tl. Guil ran W. I. eee "ee, i my ‘ H i ’ } . } Hi 1 ison & M. atiii 


Nickel were among the most buoyant. | . nif & W 12) 467.1 4 3 4? | Hudson Mi ci BY" 2: N41! 93 ‘ egg “y | 67! 48" ig ag | 4502 | WB 9 a: 7 109 %4 109 %4 ; - ‘al | ANNON 
" ¥ t 4 ° s4hda OX vv. he . oe : a ; ’ >} ‘ ) . ‘ . . 7 ‘ ‘ : ‘hn | ‘rlies ) x P| ‘ 4s , . . . ah’ =. 9 a ; > , 
Sinclair, Marland and a few otier: Atlantic Refining (: ; 99\1133,'112 ‘ ’ i> Qi% escntig > Car 960! 543, &- | OCR ie we sie we es — ? me sie ; vr | Wester Tris 1. (8 9165 (163% SH 


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Reynolds Tob. B (6'2b). 3 @ |h Rep | bd 9 Aaa Vanadium Corp. 


“(10b) 103 1911, 18s 901,!-+- 14,190 — Top , Cr ; 3: 2 22%) 23 “e Sinclait ” . 1 pt ca : 1oBt- 108%. 1081, 10! , Western Maryland ..... 35) 451) 54! 4334'— 4! 43%, praisal fee. Quick decisions, 


* Hupp Motor 
OUs showed considerable streneth 


ah k, ol r .* , . are 7 ' 143 4; S xe Ls , , * “8 ; — ; stingn. Air Bhi iz x ‘ 53 515, 52 "2 4 ‘ 54 & LUCHS P ] 
ae hbabidJa> ha : ; : : Or % ‘ ‘ on TA ¢ : ; ] ‘ ] as 6 é Ae | ‘ We > st ‘ ' . , 37 ‘ 3/ 
The railroad group stood out mar. | Incepende! bAS | ov eos ie mr : 7" Ou lries 214 ' 21, , aly 4 ne : : 5 109 102% > a | , nc. 
edl i t] “vee ites TT i : £3 Stin ng . 3 . > it a glo : : Fann (19004! ae t V b Mik. 3! 20 109 10834 : J} 

y in the upswing. Union Pacific, | Qi1VU, | 447! 191 oe op tee wee! | oe 1435 K St. N.W. Phone: Main 2345 


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wy ee establisned — pe ait ' Auto Strop Ra: Aa \ i28) r 
prices for the year or more, while many ! Ba ldwin Loco. (7) 
others of the group scored substantial | Baltimore & Ohio (6) 
gains. The movement here was given | Baltimore _& Ohio pf. (4) 
impetus by the publication of a com- | Bamberger pt. (6%) , : ‘ piri haves ‘ 1] 167, ' 5 Nig 47) 3. 32%, 32% 1) oe Wilson & » A os ‘ 915, 2B5_,) 29%. . i | . eet. . 
Pilation of carrier earnings for Febru- ; Bangor a Me. (94 a 3 AL ‘airy | Int. Agri pr. pt iit 24! 6344! 5914! 5914/4 1%) 59% | Spicer Mfg. pf. soo] BNIO%G 120% 13394 's 110. | Wilson & Co. pfd see! 41) 70%) 6814! 6 . 68! Public Service Corporation 
ary of the first 71 clazs 1 roads to ree | Bank Ame) ica. (12) “OL. 24:30 1015 97: 5 | 05 a Hh (9 es 5127 lh 2 y te | ciomak oh de \ x 56> 84 83 64 Lt 6 ye Bates 7 Need ey a mitt om Arh mas 
port. These showed an increase in net | Bank of Com. (18b) OL.) 20580 ‘575 1.54/88 nt. Cement (%) . eet *el0 111013 “110” | Stand: Gas & El. pf. (4).| 7} 68%4| 68 | 68% y rort} {. pid. B...| 4412! q4i;| agizi— 34] 4atZ | of New Jersey 
of about 1 per cenit over the fizures for | Barne eater . 3 $11, -4- 3! ni sat An ie 5 ‘ is ; —— ); Wright Aero (2) .......-}| 166! 9 3 3, 3, | oe a 
February of 1927. Not since November 2YAK) 2.0%. 's ee x, BARS Boome or. er ee ®5 25634 | 43 , | Wri. ; Dividend No. 83 on Com 
have the class 1 roads shown an ine j Barnsdal il B BY) ss 00es Al <272| 3 ine (a) ee atch pte.pf.(S.2 28 | 1B, 1127, 3! <'4 | Stand, Ol, C . (2%))..1 5S) 56%) 55 %_) 9614) 4 OG Cllow Truck & Coat -| 26) 33%) 3379) 33% | va| So" mon Stock 
crease over the corresponding month ef leg en ae a a. t nd , ee hen 'Int Merc. Marine er 3) 4 ms =, 4 =6| Stand. Ol, N : , 40%) BO*%5) 20 bq ae ungs. Sh. & Tube (5) oN A 7 kee 2 | Dividend No. 37 on 8% 
of the preceding year. Watching the Beac on it fis rahe Tyr A. 1a! "t4a3/\ a's, t. Merc tae PEE) pi Se 78) SS nil , otal sales, 4,106,300 Previous day, 3,765,400 Week ago, 3.600.700, Year ago, 2,171,600 January 1 to date, : ' Cumulative Preferred Stock 

° ~ 7 ‘ / , ae | i . ee, ; 4 z ; ea » _ 4 i ‘k : : : . aes ar ‘ ‘ . - i¢ 4 « . . , rC) " on {| + ‘ . vs f “ , “79 - TOK n 6 
individual. reports come out one by} Beech-nut Pack (3) . 8 i awe . 4 95' .78\,| 76 7815 ie | OUs,20) = CAT ano. 136.290.009. swe ye ; ee ee xtra: ’ Including extras 'a) Part} Dividend No. 21 on 7% 
pune Wall street had not realized «r1r) at Be ing He te ur iy (2 > | ae “9 ‘ a . ‘ & . bse ‘« ‘ oa ’ , 7: XD iu x div idend XR Ex-ri¢ oc cl] lot (Ad P) is a tras (bd) ne suc Ing ©x ras (qa) iv stock Cc | . P fi ed Stock 
iter a ibis Phchomccs eiding sagayenn she s) +) 271i) BF 7 p—r | Int aper ue | as ret ‘eta ‘a7q))l(1 2 per cent quarterly in common stock 1) Paid last year. (kK) Payable tn stock. *(n) Payable 1-40 of a share in umulative srelerr 

good <a showing they made. Belg. N. .pf. ( (4.12) 4; Oo 2; St 72ice we ; : t. Silver } — sees ; ; iclass A stock quarter! 

Evidently Wall street found no cause | Best ~~ Co. .f: sree, 10) © BO'2| OF 66% it. Silver rts. neers 12; 2844 275! 28" 5 oe, The Board of Directors of Public Service 
for nervous cl! nill over the increase of Seat meael ot acme Lace Te ++» ela Case i. . Tel. & Tel ors ori ta aa") aa’= oi, t , Corporation of New Jersey has declared divi- 
$46,600.000 in brokerage loans, and jt Bio ath ent ty ? ey 3 1| avi-| art, ; al BE Se ee ae: ek | 141.118 | 116 14116 — CHICAGO GRAIN. NEW YORK GRAIN. ee Preferred Stoc! oeclae Sea oa 
s+ *y Rs laced a" ee we yr . 2 O A as vhihs . - , ‘ «7 ? ‘ Ziereres . ‘ 2 4 | ‘ any c bard -> . ges . an} } . ’ 3 2 ork ein rer 
studious:y ignored hate ver impli a Blumenthal & Co pi ; : : ‘ es a Ic , - S f ) . ize” Aas ll 1888 79 | | ago. March 30 (A P.) Heavy \Y j all Street Briefs New York. March 30 (AP.).—-WHEAT share: at the rate of 7° per annum on the 7% 
tion for the future of the money mar- | Bon Ami (4) ‘we ee 4.7 7 7 o y ‘4 , Jones ros. Tea , y y ee od 4 4 selling 1 the part of holders of future Spot, easy; No. 1, dark Northern aprin a Cumulative Preferred Ste k, bering $1.75 per 
ket which the fresh stiffening in rates | Booth Fishertes : 3: 5% . j 2 an Moto a1 s9 7g; 40 | be s« leliveries of wheat brought about a | Sh. Sal eee 1.5814; 1 | share; and 50 cents per share on the non par 
today might have heid. Calitig of | Booth Fish. 1st pf. . LO i4,, 44 4 4 rity Sout us . es i vi? ‘sharp setback today in prices here ha} qa winter 7 & aller ‘ail’ value Common Stock for,the quarter ending 

° ‘ >} . : 215 +*) 2 ry att ‘ es 2 Ay , ‘ ‘ > ds : ’ : " . ’ aw « Y “1: fare 7 J ] T : . y ‘ ’ layrur ! . ivi 1G t ay 
loans to the extent of about 825.600.0000 | Borden O. Sy eee nees 161 a 162 tees 'K Sou, pl ‘ et a a nF ' | 76 ich of the selling was to realize New York, March 30 (AJ ) Holders ee mixed durum, f. 0. b., N. | rege og oe Seer are peveee renaiye 
and the lift ing of the demand money Borde n U “US buneere ' 4}, 4 ; »++ee | Kayser (. : ‘ Pet <6 ‘ he onl. Ba Wh | »yrofits but ynmlooked for deciines at of common stock of the [ S. Steel Rey 4 fail, nominal: No. 2, Manitoba, b Fees Somer ag go of record at the close of 
rate to 5 per cent again rie rate sequence ; , Live por 1. slowness of export call, and | Corporation totaled 97,443 when the /?- » N. ¥., all-rail, to arrive, 1.69. —" OTem He ns , 
; , e a Roo ees 65a s -s eg 4 SEs ict TT a an vA ‘better molsture conditions for the | books were closed for the March divi- CORN SP: ot, steadier; No. 2, yellow, Dividends on 6% Cumulative Preferred Stock 
Was without effect as traders bid for EMp. Steei 2nd pf. iv iy! 74% 4 1s V yes 1 eek 4 Sn4el sa4rl oO *' ont, |domestic crop were also influential dend, an increase of 1,146 over Decem Fue he Y., all-rail, 1.214%, No NO es payable on the last day of each month. 
ryt : 2 be Fe OA! ‘ 4! ro Yayives ‘ Oe!) 62 i age i : : = “ahs aa rae 8 —_— ' ’ of N an ae adr vs ° « : 
Ztheir favorite issues Bk n. E idison ; (8) ... 6: bo ‘ 2240 i + Kelvi rator Cor p - + +e 7 : ) { Closing quotations on wheat were un ber. and compares with 87,128 share- velour c. 7 f. N. Y.. all-rail. “ 175, T. W. Van Middlesworth, Treasurer. 
. 9 . : , ’ M: I 4 xD Ke rort Cop 1 >} { I 
In a turnovy er of 142.000 Snares LO- ] Bklyn.-! Ianh. r. { da 7 d 5} 4 Fi : j ene . } } : ‘ *") **) ‘OS ; ! +3 ettied., le to 1! + net lower, corn } olders a vear avo There were 70 028 OATS- ST oft ‘ ha No *) x | é yy 
> . > 2 - ry ° » r i : ‘ of) i | 2*7 ‘3 i a. *} Ta) " aa , oO , ) : 5, = ob 4 < . « . em 'e i ‘ ‘ : ‘ ‘ . ¥ > Va j » * . a a, \ hit - Ay 
day Sinclair Consolidated topped its 5 ae Ls pt. (6) XD 7 3) i ltoae * Accidente of ' an! , ok wc deciine to an equal advance, oat holders of preferred stock when the 
=" : ” oi ° Tes . : ; - . nN. mas (oa) a oases .%. . . p> ’ ax Ant > . , x te . , “<P As he - >| ( » hi i 

revious high by a fraction with its me - , . 4 | Ane eo , tor 935,' 22 22 Lan be 0 le down, and provisions ‘ - ea cinee . - ' senmnene 
Boain orice of 2913, a net g: in of 17 ~ | Brown Shoe (214) .. 48 | 41% oo Fs 50 47%4 | Kres - a eon 09 r 2 } ine from 7c setback to a rise of 12 Sc, | DOoks were Clos a Se the February BALTIMORE SECURITIES. 

0p gl Seno’ atin” ae _ 8: | Brunswick Balk as : oo, dips pe . | F 432; 741,| 7 : 13 Emphasizing bearish effects of dividend, against 70,/ol three months ' 

Spirited bidding for U.. S. Rubber | Brunswick T. & Ry. ..---» y 19 on 1 eG ‘ya re l creased press ure today to sell whe: _ before eer tn one P bli S i E] 

. ‘ , 7 " Ts , -} > » ~~" “ : a ‘ 7 " va . ‘ , ‘ = f ; i ake ; a7 ‘ 4 a - 
brought a further rally in the com- |} Bucyrus-Mrie (1) ...+-+) 40) ob’g! SU%_) oh ig 3] v aciede page - ‘was the circumstance that numerous -- Arundel Corporation...... , 4754 |} ublic Dervice ectric 
mon. It is many a long day since | Bucyrus-i. ct. pt. gdej de i Bie %s ; 14/1 2 25 ‘traders showed a_ disposition to go Net operating income of the first 71 | Baltimore Brick oo 6 

hares s] ed the same degree | Bucy.-Erie 7% pt , SO tim  @ | Ls mbert Co. ( noe fs ; PO cr pros await : , : 7 Baitimore Trust an as ompDan 
opper shares snowed the same cegree iby Se “| . at 4 , { ; Lee Rubber & Tire ...-- Hh) 205, oT va| 3 is lower on the buying side and to awai railroads to report February earnings | etamne Motions Ban “a eis the p y 
f strength that characterized th Burns Bros. A (8) aie ae? te or} T ' . dD! DO3Mql Vala) Je *n ve ate crop estimates which will b€@ | agoravate °4 009 increase : sona an ‘2 
0 Sb pe cterizea ne Burns Bros B 4 ; j d ) Le} ig@n V al ‘ . ; . J 2 La : ‘ f .. “averevace d $64,902,000, an increase of Cc ommerc ial Cc re dit. Di id d N 15 7% 
oup today. Anaconda and Kennecott | pen. Bros. pf. (7) O aoa eer A ‘4 , a, | Lehn & Fink Prod. (3) .. + 2% ; Ftc: | give a tg 2 SP nr agp tv 5 Pre 1/19 per cent over February last year. | Commercial Credit sig. 4 | udsmner vate te on / 
, Jee ‘ ; ' . .. y ‘ ; oy} » + “A . ep 4 : ade ‘ ‘ ‘ { | ry . . ) f , “Ory Ss ‘ > Ss S- x : y ‘ . j “es 9 
rere heavily bought, with American | Ri Irroug na Ar : ais 115’ | Li hi Sy I ag Re mt 80) al 3 131% 3] 1s wate Ble ro A pele re Thy Rene ts vara Gross revenues decreased 2.6 per cent. | Commercial Credit Ist pfd. SOs Cumulative Preferred Stock 
smeiting again lifting its record | Bush Term. (2: - a: ba O14 | a, | , >| 6 riot ake Tob. (5b) att 110934 109%, v4 ‘a 10% Besides ane Chicago observer found Cn this basis, net for all class 1 car- | GONS. Cas. El. I ae & Po wer 72. Dividend No. 13 on 6% 

Portuguese rates attained a new high | Bush T 7% deb. (7 ‘ 110 110% eet) 1093,/.... 9! \T ion re Mv. Tob.. B (5b). 4.107%, 106! 7! ; opnditions less auspicious in Kansas | rlers for February is estimated at $70,- pei 4 = : ~ - 2 see eee e SU: Cumulative Preferred Stock 
point and Italian deciined slightiy as | Butie Cop. & « Peete 2| 5% | 5%,.- : | Lima Locomotive (4) .... 3.5 of | of o? |woing West from Ellis: He placed the 500,000 and for the first two months | qe on. G_E t. & P oo . . ; P 
did French and Swiss francs, and } Butte & Sup. Min. (2).! 10 1034! 1 1054 4 "8! 47°22 | Liquid Carb. (3.60) va} £0" | : “¢) winter loss in that section at about 20 of the year $127,570,000, a decline of Gonaniidation Cont The Board of Directors of Public Service 

‘ : : : I Terick y } ) ht a " } } if R » * eT 7 . a ¢ ° ‘PHcoepN noe . % . »' <etat? shin 7 oR ° © . 2 } ¢t , n 
Scandinavians. tended slightly higner. | ene! oe - oa a 1% i sey Loew's (3b) ; faz Pian | per cent | ae _|3.1 per cent and representing a return | Eastern Rolling Mills...... 2 any ne ere - Mee oe ree oe - 
Japanese was up 10 ints The j ooo Oo ‘ mail “ LOCW'S Pl. .ceercesesscees Tt. 2 9 a . Raliies in the wheat market today of 5.11 on valuation of $21,500,000.000, | Fidelity & Deposit. | lar quarterly a ne OF ' 7 2 % Pre- 
pa a poin . € ‘ | ] ; ’ y . . < ; 
Uruguayan peso also rallied _ By-Prod. Coke (2). 1} 70%| 70! iy Loft, In¢ : see R | ; t's, (? * |} failed to prove of a lasting character —_——- Merchants & Miners Trans 4 ferred Stock of “ig Company. Sivceae sem 
J « . . i e ; ~ e Fe ly ” , . ‘or ‘4 ‘. " éa ' ‘eee . * ‘ 
> g y I ws Ais bes Calif. Pack. (4)... | 3 14\4 74', 2.7" n Lone Bell Lumber A .* eo) oo +438 <4 8 , 52 | despite a statement from a leading | Mor tgage Security y payable March 31, 1928, o stockholders of record 


: . ‘ ' ; | ORs? r4 sy! f : < > aa? . . ny o @ as y ¢ ‘* md . . 
iat Calif. Petrol. (1) aeet  8e 264 26' + Ne | 4 4 8 | Loose Wiles Bis (1.60) . A A b Ge Lt 88 \ | Soi trade authority that the vital factor FO ip al dager vg Bove, a pe agin | | Mortgage Security 2d pid * maiz | at the close of busi iness March &, 1928. 
NEW YORK COTTON. Callahan Zine Lead. eel 6) 4 —- ‘g, 2 _ | Lorillard P.) CO...-.++-4 4! a Me TY. ie ‘ust now is alleged terrific crop loss | *°<- C ( n stoc n | Mt. Vernon Woodberry Mills. pfd. T. W. Van Middlesworth, Treasurer, 
New York, March 30 (A-P.).—An | Calumet & Arizona (6)..} 40 1083 105% 10614 /+- 3. (106% | Louisiana Oil Ret O1, | 70! BBIA| BB1q! BB 1a! Jl‘ | dem winter killing In the great Cen- | 1927, with net profit of $8,057,997 after | New Amsterdam Casualty. 74 «| 
oO ening advance was followed by de- Calumet & Hecla (2)... 82 a 2] 214/, a 538 Vo | Louisiana Oil Nd 2) oO 1! "age 10k ‘ 59 tral belt His statement, which ate | charges and Federal taxes, against $5,- | Pa, hee = & Power, new. 
tines im the anton warket todav. July | C22. Dy G. Ale (31446) XD 21! 6415 635 1g: 64 - ¥a | Louts. & ——— > "A 143 as 11,1 32 | "| 39 tracted much notice, said that with a | 600,815 or, $10.82 a share on a smaller | Silica Ge Tene 
elling off from 19.26 to 18.98 and clos. Canadian Pac. | 114 21 9 21 “te 213% ' , "| Louls, 4 ‘at ~e (2) 0). 70! 97 “| 8534! Bt .| 8534 | small crop East of the Mississipp! the |amount of common outstanding in 1926. Sun ort gags Co. - 
: c fom 39.60 VO 410.1 ct clo&~ | Caro. Cl. & O. stp. ! 11107 {106% 107 1) 1061 | Ludlum Stee aeoe cece | Vil mest ame) aie : 9%, | prevailing price level is not high, espe- | Fourth quarter earnings were equal to Uni Porto Rican Sugar Com: D Mo Ca & a e 
ng at 19.03, compared with 19.17: at} Gace Thresh. Mach. (6).. 8296 (289 29314/-+- 114/293 | MacAn. & Forb. (2.60) XD! 4: 20a} io lge cially in view of likelihood of very low | $3.84 , wn @) “ , | Unt Porto Rican Sugar a 
the close yesterday. The general mar-! Goce ‘Thresh | 1138514 '13514118514/-4- 141183 | Mackay Cos. (7) «..-+-- fhe 21% 121", (2\*2 thi : etnies “gen -| Sean fee, ee Cann Bene + sees Railways & Elec 
ket closed steady, at net declines of | a MEN ag Nt pe sonia 9 ORY, | 28%.) 2) P| 17 | 281, | Mackay pf. (4) .. 2 Y 8 sem ' ivate. monthly crop g | $3.40 in the third quarter and $3.13 in | : 
up to 15 points. nia 1} a ie? ‘OL’ 10 83 + 83 39 | g2 Mack Trucks (6) ....-- 9) 98 al 04 os 8 | A nnn C rr and oats were responsive to | the fourth quarter of 1926. a D.L “1 
ae seernes “pened. aeady St an. | marc ae eae (4). 85) 677; i+ %| 67 | Macy (RH) ett) gi a7%| 27141 271 275 wanat * ane. Corn ae however, | Bate G. E. L. & P. 514 "107 | 
he ¢ P , ( : ee v7! ‘R! Zit adis £ 6 y ” , im fe ‘ ‘ wd « Ws ‘ > > > a 4 
ychanged prices to an advance of 4 Gertainteed (4) 94; 561.1 56 | 561; a1 56 free on G 4 : , | 29171 505, | BO! was mainly bullish, weather over the | i; The anual re port of Southe rn Phos-| Unt Porto ‘in. Sug vd 614 w. w..100%% D C P O | 
points and showed net gains of about , |Magma Cop. ( coer Se , 1 : phate Carporation for 1927 shows profit | United Railways & Electric Ist 4s. 72 (D. C, Property On y) 


| 8 ~oP 
er , ay. 1 certo (4b) . i 7. | WS | te =o E 7\ 27 26%| 26%, '- ‘belt being stormy, and farm holdings ; 
i to 9 points in early trading On COV- | Gi onaler Cleve. Mak 4 a ay | | 6 | Metinson, # (ny Of 961%) OF 2%,' 9915 lof corn in Ohio, Indiana and Illinois | 4fter all charges for the first year since na a Railways & Elec. Income 4s. 504% 


ering or rebuying, and a moderate | Gyandler Cleve. pes « ve | 16 | | | 1544 Manati Sugar pf. ...... 10 | GO) * | ibeing reported as very small, on the | 1921. Net income before reserves | UDited Railways & El. funding 5s. 77 | 
trade demand promoted by relatively Ches. & Ohio. (10). 91 \1¢ ‘ 11931, 2 | Manat Elec. Sup. (5 1} 6514) 65 | 63S | a, O*'2 |other hand, Southwestern 1essages | amounted to $240,758 and surplus of nA | ; 


steady Liverpool cables and reports of a ‘Ved : ’ c 5 Fi warn at é; ‘hat larger O- 9 t} , 
Ches. Corp. (° 15 2| 74% | Manhattan mod. etd. Ola| & by . forecast that a somewhat larger move- | $7,919 for the year, in contrast to net 
ain in the Eastern and Central belts. Chi. & ay | | 6 9u Lal+- YY 7, | Manhattan Shirt (2) ... 3} 3475! 34Y,| B4lo)...--- » iment from farms would be witnessed | 1088 of $120,501 in 1926. Current assets | Real Estate Loans 


The buying was in small volume, Chi. & Alton pf.... | ‘ ¥, | | 3/q | 115, | Maracaibo Oil Exp. .... Ll) 16 Lig!) 20 °R ; 5’_ |in the near future. 


| ! 1 | inere d $206.397. We are in a position to make SECOND 
and the market eased later under real- Chi. Gt. st BS a 290; 12%) 1214! 12: : 4 12% | Marland Oi} }! ; 38%, | t " Provisions averaged lower, with hold- ae eae ie \¢ TRUST loans on D. C. roperty on very ; sean 
izing or liquidation, while there also Chi. Gt. st. Ree: 3 | Zi | Mg ,| 27% | Marlin Rockwell (2) ....! 3} 90%) 0s Fides $4 - ‘rs selling May lard and with hog values | Wueh G. M. Kelleher, member of the | convenient terms. Special attention given } No Commission Charged 
appeared to be some Southern selling. : St. wevees| 453) 33%4/ 2954) 3314!+- | 3217 | Mathieson Alkals (6). Udit + Mad t+ a 2 ie0., |tending downward, Hpanking firm of Joseph Walker & Sons, |$ os Sunes 4 > 
May sold off from 19.42 to 19.12 and —s ae f a) mis | rant ,| aziz | Math. Alk. Wks. pf. (TVOL 2 MW2t_ 112 44 120¥, Cash grain: Paar cn. lecte pha p p Sanreeene | W H WEST CO } You can take 12 years 
October from 18.91 to 18.65, net de- | @yy °° W we hag a 65 3/ z/ 37it. 7%! gg ° | May De pt. -papeonaen (4). 7, OS Glia! OF 2 ? WHEAT—No. 3 red, 1.65'5; No. ae ene wy ed a member of the board " Me ¥ ‘ t ff ’ 1 itl 
clines of 17 to 22 points on active) apn; pne: 7 yi DIBTUNL Vani; 91) 1136 |Maytag (2 aera aad 6, 34%q_) 33%! 337, 4 RI 3d; ard. 1.4315 @ 1.45. of managers of Lehigh Coal & Naviga- | 916 18 Founded 189% : a 0 pay oir your 10am With- 
months and reactions of approximately | Gj. } , 445341116 501 -} | ‘ McCall Cor D. (2) : B+¢ ieee ‘OR " 3 mixed, 9914; No, 2| Om Co., succeeding the late Rodman |‘; . ch Main 9900 «/11 out the expense of renew- 
50 points compar ed With the hi mic 2 Y = 50; p . 2%, | 23, | 3/, | McCrory St. (2) : , = ‘ fu ’ > i ve "s Wanamaker, rant 2 1 000 f 10 
prices oo pte at ed eeginning of the; CR. 1. & P. 7% , | 4 | ~ 1109 1% | + Mal 1094 Metro-Cold, of 1.89)...| 1, 2594! 25%| 25%'— Nai 2% g S—No. 2 white, 62@63; No. 3) February surplus s of the Rock Island ee 7 lud nal: a 
week. Failure of unfavorable features | Gpi y ‘e sg | 365, + ot Di 9 4 Bae a. 5\. 4 Q * ant " 127! white, 58@ 62. 1S OF WNC HOC ana | on nc j 
in the weather news to bring in a Childs Co. (2. | 143 | 42 | 42 |+ | 42 bes mo Oi aD. 9) 19 «| 10%) 1194/4 At Pe RYE-—No. 2. 1.2114 | Lines rose to $717,077 from &556,674 a | WRIGHT SLADE & CO m » Inciu ing interest 
more general demand was considered | Ghile Cop. (2%) ......+.| 155) 41%! 40 | 40%) - 40% |Niami Copper , 9441197119 |......|19 | BARLEY—92@1 04. Bry ty = and for two months of 1928 to ? . and principal. Large or 
disappointing from the ‘bullish stand- Christie Brown Ei 0 | 119 Mid-Contin. Pet. .....+-| 32! 2 7T1/, : | , pP ISIONS FUTURES: | $1,0 2,386 from $859,324 in the same | a 
point, and some early buyers were said | Chrysler Corp. (3)......; 968 171 |+ 3%| 70% | Mid-Cc States Ot! 933| “23, 1 A ted tae TES GRAIN AND we : oO : | os | period of 1927, Members smaller loans at propor 
vo be liquidating on the afternoon de- | City Stores ee: | 89 | | 88 | Mid. States Oil ctf. .... ipih. agi, OBC. det bales Meus Wash Qheak Dist tionate rates. 
weline. Last prices showed rallies of | Cluett-Peabody (5) .....| | Va | | -{- 9614 | Midl'’d St. Prod. pf. (12b), First quarter sales of F. W. Wool- /f, oad f 
St ae trading gal oe en ee Cluett- Freak. pf. (7) OL, a Maz Nat 12014 |e eer worth yer are expected:-to establish a New York Cotton Exchange PERPE UAL 
cov ading w *t | Coca Cola (: Be Ve i OS & - 8) 8 | ol aa | re record of %56,800, ; | 
during the last half hour and no fresh | Collins & Aikman (4)... | of 9734\-+- 2%! § 4134 in. St. P. & S S. M. | 2; 46 | 4 j soon . | Sis September . previous ectid don ne arate oe Chicago Board of Trade 

news factor was mentioned in connec- | Collins & AIK. pf. (7)...! fy | | ‘ ‘ St.P. 09.0N2..2 2. "3 ; eth , 7 4/ Corn-- , b 3.70 . ; 
stion with the closing bulge. ' Colo. Fuel & Ir | | 783; 2 | | +- | 78 | Migsouri, K | | co | 107. - re . iene | args sy lone Stock d Bonds Bough 

There was some bearish comment on; Col. & So. 2d pf. : la 24 Mo. K. & Tex. | erg vad oe ons under lease for open- ocks an onds Bought 

the week-end figures which showed aj} Colum. Gas & El. (7)....! ’ 4 MY, | eset) See 3 of. ; | af | July U8 '/4 ee and Sold for Cash or 

Visible supply of American cotton, com: | Columbian’ Carbon (4). fontana aay 2 (5) ....| 59/16 i 59 | 162 oie 7 | sesh eh Weber & Heilbroner have acquired a CARRIED ON MARGIN 

pared with a decrease of 137,075 tne / Commercial \Credtt~(1).. ire Motor ae (4) 2.) 8) eB ail z\ feet tt Oat : controlling interest in Doutrich é& Co., omar 

Ly 34 fap hee Pe Re ; wo R | /2 see eeees of Harrisburg, Pa., making its twenty- 


~ ~ . 
~ 2” 
i TT 


previous week, and 105,370 last year | C, Cr. 64% % pf. (6% OL : i ‘ ane | 585, i, 
which may have contributed somewhat Com. Invest Trust (3. Moto Meter A (3.60) 7 r ays BY ais eae Gi) July ES Eee eine ! ‘ iif | third store in the chain. THE MAYFLOWER HOTEL Established 1881 . 
: 4 eB : 


to the midafternoon weakness. Commercial Solv. (8) ... X Ww ‘ Ne” Gh ie 3, 4: b |= la | ———e . . 
y et ligt Si $71 85. | 8734 p | July (new) General Ice Cream Corporation has | | Connecticat Avenue at DeSales St. Largest: in Washington 


= 


~D>eo SHINS ‘a> ~ 


15138 | x 
Trade interests were credited with | Com’with Pow. (2'4%)....| | 3 | %! 76 {+ /4, | : Mullins Mfg. .. ; Me f Rye tak the M { H 
buying some cotton on scale-down or- | Congoleum Nairn ... ; . g |Munsingwear (3)... : | -}- 4 oe ; : aken over e ansion ouse Ice . 
Hers during the day. It was rumored ; Congress Cigar iS): | 7554! 75 |G loess pe Corp. Am.. 3 | 81%! | $114 | March .... » 1.23% : 2: Cream Co., of Cambridge, Mass. The Telephone Min 370 Assets Over $17,000,000 
there were a few selling orders in the | Consol. Cigar (7). pee | m “Bee g ash Moto : , és 5| 8734) eit ¥ Va | May ...eeeeeees 122 1.21 1.21% | corporation now operates 86 ice cream Cor. 11th and E N.W, 
market from Southern mills, presum- | Consol, Distrib. -oo| 43! Lia! 1 N pl . | oe 8 Ve |— | | OULY wee eeeeee, 1.15% 1.16%, : plants in New England, Pennsylvania Resident Partner JAMES BERRY, President 
ably as a hedge against stocks, but | Consol. Gas | ‘74014934 | 1g | 5! 68 48 | 3 3 | » | Stptember ...... 1. 065, 065, | and New York. JOSHUA W. CARR, Secretary 
nothing definite developed in that con- Contant Corp", . a 10! 23 | 213 a\- Ip y i 4 1048 4 4% b V4 \— | 4 
mprivaie cables reported trade calling Gon. i 2 L: (ay. 4 04 | of 4° \+ hy| Cash Sel by cD. | A 1, | +. Z| Fey tS 6 ‘11. Coneuianted, caeay Ae gerd pete d iss a 
, Con. R. R. Cuba p 7 . Dair ro oe eeel : tee wee dl, . 
ebaing in’ Liver TE bur monn pt Consol. Textile. eo. | 87 5 2 | V- | Dept, BtOreis eee. ssc! | 1 5 | y ves 12. : in 1927 green ie Ps oo gait Ad- 1 
‘mand for cotton cloths from India and | Cont. Baking A (4)..... | |, 831%) 32 Ya} . Distill. Prod 2 | 4448 | | vance to surplus after all charges was 
China Cont. Baking B oot U1 41 4%) 4Y » | . Enam. & Stamping. | 4) 2814 |\~2844'— 14) ) $4,800,071. 
Port receipts today, 12,659. U. S. nid meee pf. (sy.00) 814| 88 | 88 Bf | . Lead (5). 87 yi de ihe 147 ¥ ed F< eek “BC N Drug Stores, Inc., has been or 
; on an | chica een abet sf aa! a ' eve - 
$4,500, making 6.640. 180° rporte today. Cont. Can pf. (7) gc 27 (6) 1/12) t|121 4% 121%, Va | ganized to acquire assets and busi- ZS : : 
o Cont. Ins. (2) | B91; | sa | ) . Pow. & Lt, (80).++. 109; 2 3514 aa 38% At : eRe ante Ee ane ness of 65 retail drug stores in Greater he Dy HEN yout tyes now she 
High. Low. ; . Lees ate & . ; ' i: - svadiator reese 2! ‘newaie, | a diate ee ee ves ms New York. Combined sales of this Bp . 
ig 70° 18.52 18.5 Corn is soeeseeee! 9%_! TT) air oy Mex. 1st oe oe vA A a\+ . as Paua oid a oh St BO group in 1927 exceeded $6,650,000, YY; , trimness of these fine shoes 
: Coty (6b) soe ceesl tys. Mex. 2d pf. Z| 3 4p ity ld ..,.when your feet feel theie fic 


C. Will. P. te ka aren ane 932! + 2 113 | FOREIGN BONDS. SECURITIES PRICE AVERAGES % ye — and comfort.,..when yout hand 


Crucible 
| Cuba Cane surety (10) OL...-. .| 120,334 1% '330 : New York, March 30 (A. : 
Pea. (4) ss. « ) 16/192%4/185. it 3 Q |French 48 ......,esee0e- yer Pas Hasan. Eny h ie (A.P.).—Stock senses their mellow, perfect leath- 


' Cuba Cane Suzar pf.. 3 ah a75| 22 *| 20% | 213% I French 68s : ; 
Con. Cop * 3"; Ye | | eet “| : : ) ers.,,.when_ lo 
York Air DG). (3 10| 4534, 451, | Dd Seee Lee: Pree, GA “is cdccctkdvccess et Raioets THE CHATHAM s..,,when long, hard months 


. ‘Cuba Co , 
NEW YORK PRODUCE. : Cuba R. R, pf. (6) o, ew ‘4 /4 5% / ‘p | British Victory 4s 456 Friday ee | . f sho h 
New York, March 30 (A.P.).—BUT- | Cuban-Am. Su oo (1)... ew York Central (8) xD Mo 176 OOthinte Wtice Miles Bes. Rae Thursday .....eee++ 19601 147 of weat shows you how lesting 


3 
eceipts. 1 Cuban Dom. AP. ccs’ . Chi, & St. L. (6). 1 44/131 3 9 stucews an i 

EGGS-Steady: receipts, 357 760. Cudahy Pack. (4 ia kh adike i, & St, L. at (6) 4|109% 109 : rer eed motae, BPMs a kicdct.cosue 456% | y Week pee es 83 “g this fine thes.. ..the Nettleton 
CHEES a Belgian Rest. 56 +.........00+.00+ 26 Baar cocessse SRG 148 : --+-feally is....you'll appreciate 


E pam Steady: : peosipte, 75, 836, a ) pond a cases | %3 
POULTRY —Dressed, quiet: ive, . tenes yp err ae « ° : : : 
| Belgian Prem. 53 ....cesecsecrees 28 sa Le ‘0s. 1 - } Nettletons as much as we do, 
vEx-dividend .10. 


steady, unchanged. Cushman's Sons (4a). ’ 14 41 vd 
Ba ee 6|,9241,5 p 63%, _ TREASURY CERTIFICATES, | Bond market "averages: G ldh j . 
ee Wake 1 SR a Siar | ; 5 1998. 9929-32 9931-32) Ten first grade rails.. 97. “6 97.16. oO ¢ ma Ss 
‘2 - . . 
0.110 9 


. . . 
™| rn | 3] 


EE 


at & ms ee ey 


Aide 


| 55 
y 195% 195% 


4 Ged 


Hida iid 


@785; soft winter straights, 7.35@ |Cuyamel Fruit......+++..) 
785; hard winter strai nite, 7.20. 7.55. | Davison, Chemical.......' 
LARD—Firmer; Middlewest, 12.00«@ peere & Co. pf. ET heaved 
1. & Hud. 7) 
SUGAR--4,61 for Cuban, duty} Del Lack. & W. 
* yefined, 5.80%5.85 for fine gran-|D. R. Gr. & W. pe 
Detroit Edison a! . 
Spot. easy: demand slow: } Devoe & Ray. A (2 b). 
7, 135 3 Maton. Me. 4, 22%. | Diamond Match aie a ace 


UR—Firm;: spring Srente, 7.45| Cushman’'s $8 on (8)....! 
Ten secandary rails ..100.4 100.20 


Romz" 


ublic utilities .. 98. 73 «98.68 1409 H Street N.W. 


a! 3 n 
vee 19 dustri ; 
5, & Wes tiseay ln + ‘1873 s Bert, 18 ioaa'” 39 20-3 ; 99 3 bined averag ‘99.76 cesses 
@6$a.9.0¢ , se in mon 43 see ee @ 
62) 64%| 64 he | 64 ‘es Dec. 15, 1932... 90 20-32. © .99 31-32 ined year ~ Gree). i 


ree 


a5 
Bre 


THE WASHINGTON N POST: SAT SATURDAY. Y. MARCH 31, 1928, 


eA t-lSseneese — 


AML IND UTILITY BOKDS [BOND SALES ON NEW YORK EXCHANGE|BOND SALES ON NEW YORK ae vier, He 


FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1928. 
SHOW IP BEST IN AUYINE an | Reported direct | from the New York Stock Exchange by J & W. Sell , C ee — Ren ence, ae es a or oT ToT oF 
5h} — Reported x ge by J. gman & Co.) P. R. R. gm. 4145, ser. A, 1965 . ./10354 103 94103! 4\103%% ng 7 ps, 1978. | 97 | 97 | 97 | 07 Your Stock 


r : ok. 5 olf 
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT WAR LOANS. Sale; issue Open, High; Low : Last IP. . g. 58, ser. B, 1968....../1121,1112%, p|112 4 112% 69 St. L. ad, ser. A 6s, '55, Har Hat aly 101% 


Ihe Following Sales Are Given, in Lots of $1,000. 2Chi. Union Station B 8s, 1963. .|10514 10514 10514 11051 BP. R. R. 1954 vesee (LOS 1105 4% |105 105% 
Quotations in dollars and s2ds of a dollar. 3'Chi. Union Station 5s, 1944 1041; '1041%4/104 104 + Be. B. 4 » 112% 312% 112% 112%, 


Semispeculative Issues Are 
Strong; High-Grade 
Leans ib oqular, 


Sale issue Open High, Low Last 2Chi. Union Station 61,8, 1963... 11713 |118 11714 118 , 19 {105 (105 |10414/104% ei 1.92 1 92 
~ 6 Liberty 658 ba 7101.6 101. 8 101.6 |101.8. 2\Chi. & West. Ind, 4s, ‘495 ee ‘| 93 2 | . 1061/4 1061, | 10612 11061, 4% 16t. ay Bs. aps 102% 1a lh, 10087 CASE THRESHING MacHine . 
24Liborty ist 4148 ve 102, 23 102.25 102.23/102.25| 103Chile Copper 5s, 1947 96% : q. Ist 68, 1956 .|10434|104% |104%4 1047, _P. Min. & M. 4¥,8, 1933. 0% $ [23 '24]'25|'26|'27| 1928 
952 Liberty 34 41,4 ‘1100. 14,100.18/100.141100.14 3'Cinn, Ham. & Dayton 414s, i987| 99% 99% | | 1 Philadelphia Co. ist ref. 6s, 1944'103%|104 \10334/103% is South. Beli i Tet Se, 1941 ..... iY [soll A Boned 3 
3} Liberty, 3d 4!4s, reg. . [1100:11/100:11/100.11 100,11] 37,C.C.c. ie 1977 ; 100% 100i, 10014 1001. ies a 0, 38, 1007 101 101 1100 100 % "2 Southwest Bell Tel. 5s, 1084 «. “100% 106%) 10845 1083 * 300 
' d ‘ POF OF va 4 a ‘ 
Liberty 4th $3 108. 13 103. 15|103.12,103.12 "9 S104 104 10344)103° a. Elec. Co. 4148, 103 14/103 Y% 103 ¥4 103% 2 Standard Milling 5'%s, 1945 03 103 103° |103 


Al 


240 LYEARLY Hice £ “ y) 
M 


1/Cleve. U. Term. 5148, 1972. 4,109 34 /10934 109%, & St. L. ser. A, 5s, 1970'11 31, | 11314 11342 |1131% . 1% 54, ' 
Saie Issue Open High, Low. wast 12 Colo. Ind, Ist & col 5s, 1934, Rit a7 14 97 at & St... ser. _B, 68, 1975) 115% 113% 113% ‘1131, 6 Stevens Hotel mt 6s. ; bs ore ia ane 
A Stamsiaei = — ay = “* r or ert RT IT 17'Columblia Gas & Fl. bs, 1952. {es Colliers 437, | 942, 9434 | 942, 3 Tenn. Elec. Power 63, rien es “ie0 (3 10 10 1077, 
S\Antioguia, Dept. of. 4-78, 1945...) 981,/ 9814) 0814; 9814 2';Commercial Cables 1st 38, 2397. | 8814) 88%) “4 1103 {103 |103 ,, Tex. & Pacific Ist. 58.2000 ..... 113%, c7 
4 Antioquia: Dept. of, C-7s, 1945. .| 98 | 98 | 98 | 8\Consol. Gas N. Y¥. 5158, 1945...11081; 106. Lome to 1 Porto Rican Am. Tob. 6s, 1942.11011%4/101%'101% 101%} 22 ahitd Ave tet, x eae": ‘|"6038) 69% 
Auniotene eet: St, 288 78, 196 09% > | 9915 914; 991% 6 Con. El. Pow. of. Wuert, 7s, 1956, | 991 4! 991. 1'Portland Ry. Lt. & P. 5s. 10054 10054 |100 54 |1005, ani ae Py ee rb 4 | 62%) 6212 
b } Araemtine’ C; oon 6s ‘ger, a 1983 10045 100%, 4! 4 gf {peony Coal of Md. 1 “¢ on Ages 950.. 716 (3 — TBM 76M, 6 Presed Steel Car 5s, 951; | 95% 951, 1 951, “ Tolodc, one 5s, 1960 .. 5, 35 196 ae | 
: jovt. 6s, Ser. ] 310052 Sonkeinar Cook. | mies teres tac i2 Pub. 8. El. & Gas 5s, 1965 .1../105%4|1051%4 1105 |1051%4| 5 Twenty-third St. Rwy. 5s 1962. | 81 61 "| 
4 l 


" ; ~ ) Ag . 
Ar,entine Govt. Gs, & s d + Container Corp. of ey % 4'102%5 1021, 23, Pure Oil 5148, 1937 1100 |100 | 99% 14 Toho ec. Pow. 7s. 1955 . 1005; 410054 100% i L 
199 | 99 | 99 


Low Peices 


ONTHLY — fi 
Peice — 
RANGE © 


* ST. PAULS i LIMELIGHT 
FA 


ee 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—Continue- 
ea strength of the semispeculati«e¢ 


issues and irregularity among high-| 1/ Argentine Govt. 6s 1.C ‘10: | 
Se ae S «phe! a. ’ ‘ | rown William. Paper Co., i < "|102 % 103 of 4\ oe" 
grade morteaces characteri stacte, 9 Atgentine Govt. 6s, Oct. 1959, .'10044 1001; 7Cub. Am. 8S. Ist col. 8s, 19: a 14Reading 4198, 1414 110414 103%4'10414 1 Toho Elec. Pow. 6s, 1929 ‘| 99° 
>“o zed tocay S . " ° en ; q9 R i t R d 51, 5 / “45 : . 
* active bond ret. 2 1 Argentine Govt. ts, May, 1960. ./100'4 10014 10014 28 Cuba C. 8. ct. cb. 8s, sta., ! | 9 90 ro ogg +e ag Ny on 25. ‘Tena % 95 15 Tokyo Elec. Light 6s, 1928 100 % '100%q 10014 '100% 
pactive bond market. Much of the buy-| | 5 Argentine Govt. 6s, Oct. 1960. “10044 | 100% 1001410014 3Cuban Dom. Sugar TY,8. 1936. . 1009 10%, vimek Iron é& Steel 5s, 1940 434/104, 4'104%4 | go Ulster & Del, 48, 1952 vs 40 140 | 40 } 40 
ing of convertible issues, several of} [1) Arsentine Govt. 6s, Sept., 1960. .|100 44/1004 |100 1100" | 10Cuban_Nor. Rys. 1. .| 97%] 9754 a7! fs 978 cst Mt PL tron dt Be 9 Se 29,1102 108 ioae 17\Union Drug of Del. 5: +100 410014 100 | |100 
whieh mad a ah u Argentine JOVt. US, Feb., 1951. .,100+5/10014'10014 10014 17:Cuba Ry. ist 5s, 4a ' gB34! & 4 981,! 981. it Rhine-Main-Danube 7s. 1959...'102 1023, 102 34 |10234 1Union Elect. 5s, 19 932° ; .|10214 1024 02% 103 Div iy 
v ade new high ground, probably | 4 Argentine Govt. 6s, May, 10014 10034 100% | 10014 3\Cuba Ry. 6s, 1926 | 17 Rhine Westphalia Elec. 7s, 1950./101 — "/102 "|101 "|102 3 Union Pac. Ist. g. 4s, 1947 $4 971,| 9 190,060 
was in the nature of overflow from the & Argentine rt. 54, y Y ig! 967% Ta 3;Cumberland T, & T. 5s, 1937. ../103% 103! 4 Rhine Westphalia Elec, 6s, 1952. 92/9 | 92, 92 | 921, i1'Union Pac, Ist. & ref, 48, 2008 ..| 96 1/ | 97% Va (? EARN SHares 
, } ' 1G Ausicaia £5, 190; . 988 via | 1 Cuyamel Fruit Co. 6s, 1940 1001 3 Rio Grd. West. col. tr. 4s, 1949.) 8954! B9%,| RO5,' B9! 6 Union Pac, 6s, 1928 4 $ 14.49] 2}5!| 25.98 oursrandin 
stock market, while the slowing up ' i 17 Austrailia Ss, j Vil4 977, , 4 4 3:\Del. & H. lst & ref. 4s, 43....! 95%! 52.1 9534! 952 2iR. I. Ark., L. 4% 81, | 981, | 9814 1 f ha 34 Union Pac. 4i/,s, 1967 1 fg 10034 100% | 1002, i i : 
leading investment issues probably was; 10 Austrian Govt. 7% fh jee 74 40% ' . Gr. Ist 45, 1936 ....| 9354| 94 | 937,! 94 — 92an Ant. & Aran Pass 48, -| 94 | 04 | 94 8 United Biscuit Co. 6s, 1942 ..../101%|101%|101 {101 
Catined by th +i AeA fe o Bavaria, King. of, , me 9 | “983, | 983, Vest. 5s. 5...1 9614 | | 9634! 961, | Saxon Pub. Wks. 7s, 1945 1102 1:United Steel of Burbach 7s. 1951 103 '% ¥1103 4 | 103 % 103% J. I. Case Threshing 
se y the recent stiffening of time | 19 Beigium, King. of 3S. ~ +++ /10034 101 (10034 /101 ; Yorp. 7s. 1942 | | 5 5 8 3Saxon Pub. Wks. 6%s, 51....; 97%!) O7% / 2\United Steel Corp. 64s, A, 10. 51.1 962 tA 95 %| 9544 9534 
money rates. § Be-gium, Lins. ; 6 ¢ 10794 108 110744 107% 3 Detroit Fd. 7 | (papain ay Tt a her. 26S. A. L. Ry. 2. 4s, 1950, sta....| 81%! 81 7, | yy, Vp 1, United Steel Corp. 6,3, C, 1951. 951% 95 | 95% o Machine Co. 
One or two of the hich Ra Tee a pm Bing. of, 7! 123, 1945 ../115%4)115 > /1159_)115"5 6 Detroit Ed. Ser. A, 5s gicel i 285. A. L. Ry. ref. wg. 4s, Jaan 683, | | 681, 1Un Steel Corp. 615 8.C,'61, ex-war 94%, 943, 
of the high grade rail- 39, Beium, Kins. of, 73, 16 55... «/10834 108%, 410854 1083, 1 Detroit Ed. Ser. B, 5s, 19: sea 4 i, i 325. A. L. Ry. adj. 5s, 1949 4; 6034} 5934! GOV, 26 U. S. Rubber 5s, 194 seu eben | 93% 94 | 935 3 5; The J. I. Case Threshing Machine 
roads, however, made a good showing. | . ean uni, mae 1 “GS eves , 1071, 1 Detroit Ed. Ist & — 5s, 1940. . | 5% 5'%q 105%, 10: Jdif be . Ae ee 54! 89 56| Bi +3 if Ss. meoor E 748, 1930 «. ees 103 Y_/103 | was incorporated in 1880, succeedin; 
“ ut] atleaw & hich | gum, ng. o » 1941 .oe. 1 8 Detroit Ed. Ist & ref, 6s, 1940...) (108%, 1 Seaboarc orida 6s, poy B 34| 863,| 86%; %, S. Steel 5s ‘ | 106 business es ished by Jer oo 
. notably Southern Railway 5s. which 1. Bergen, City of, Bs. 4. 413 11 5 De he . 6s, 1942 | 9814) 98%! 981; seaboard-All Florida 6s, 193: 861/, vy, 4C Utah Lt. & Trac. 5s, 1944 ... 100%, | | ! in 1849. yn criggrane oy na ap Ga 
advanced more than a poing to a new | 10 Berlin 6148. 1950 ... IOUS | , s. 6s, | B94 9 1, f , Be Shell Union Oil 5s. 1947 yu 89% Q1/ 20'Utah Power & Lt. 5s, 1944 (102%, 1023, | 10234 |102%, ‘ p 
maxi S ia seit | 2 Bogota, City of, &s, +0 106%, 1063; 2 Dold, Jacob, 6s, 194: 1 6 f | 8 Shubert Theater 6s ‘ | 9314! 9314 ZL} | 1 Va. & Sou. West. cons. 5s, 1958. | 99% | 99% | ited 99% arises excepting the Compagnie Case 
laximum,. Some of the gilt-edged pub- 11 Bolivia 8s, 1947 ..........4+44~+10644/10614%41106 = |106 2 Donner Steel 7s, 2 | 9719) Vile; VIYy, S$ 1Schuleo Co. 6%s. 1$ aed 1103 1103 at jos 1\Vera Cruz & Pac. 414s, 1934. +] 18¥ 18% a | 18 ] France, which operates in West 
lin utilities also moved toward higher 20 Bolivia 7s, 1958 Piswnoonvevedcess ‘O71! 97144| 9714! 971 6 Duke-Price Pow. 6s, 1965 ie] 48 44 106 6 2 Siemens & Halske 61 As 1961. ‘et.!1063 4110654110654 N65, 10'W: ibash B, 5s, 3 +103 % ; Europe and Northern Africa. It mar 
ground, including an adv . il Bordeaux, . Ga, lood. 301% | 10144 /101 (101%, 5 Duluth & Iron Range 5s, 19! 37. B Oe b+ eh 6\Stleslan Am. 7s, 1941. roses oth@eee 1C% 10034 |100 34, 11'Wabash 514s, 1975 : factures and sells threshing machir 
' ving gan advance to a ncw 7, Brazil, U.S , 68, 1968 .. <5. ti 101% 101% ‘101% 1 Duluth, So. Sh. & Atl. 5s, : a! & 43 Sinclair Crude Ot] 5s. 199 1 8 14, 987 43 Walworth Co, Ist 6s, 1940. ay iv, 96 | 96 | 96 farm steam engines, oil tractors, trac 
vear’s high by Western Union 5s.| 43 Brazil, 1.3. of, 6145, 1926-57 ..| { OBl,! | 37 Duq. Light 4'48, 1967 OS 4 10S 4 40S) 2 LU 3 Sinclair Pipe Line 5s, 97 | 3\Walworth Co. 6'28, 1930.. ot eae oat? Bria 7p plows, harrows steam road rollers, rc 
. Philade!phia company 5s were in supply. lie Bracil, US. 28, 1927 oo) UBIG i, | a 1E. Tenn. Va. & Ga. ¢. 1104, 119) AL TIH! 17 Sinclair ss “Se. | See at 2521103 S| f by 1 Wash. Term. 344s, 1945... | 88! Z 88 / 885 ieleiiaaane atten sentient grade 
*, St. Paul issues were again in tae 24 Brazil, U.S. of, 85, 1941 ...... Oval eg itlava iia: 1 Erie Ist cons. 4s a> In. ). '1996../ 90 180 Sinclair Oll 614s, 19298. 12'West. Ky. Coal 4s, 1: Coe 4! 85 *8 0 $e, foreetessepeaarn tent Rggrene: delist neal 
7 Tie gain in uae 3o'Brisbane, City , 53, 1957 ....| Do OY! Of 0" 4 Erie ist cons ' Se f sf be | 46'Sinclair Ol] 6s Ser. D 1930. 3:'West. Md. 4s, 1952....... } 4, 101 sf 1013,'1015, ; and aliled tmplements. The princi) | 
iimelight, the adjustment 5s continu- : f li S, 6'W. Penna. Pow. 5s, ser. A, 1946. 1043, 104% 1043, 104%, | plant is at Racine, Wis. : 


F , ‘ oP 20 Budapest, City of, 3, WU seen 87 21 f 734) S'Brie gold 4s, : PO. a tb j . - a1 
ing to score in new high territory with! “g Buenos Aires, City of. 6145, 1955/101 -|101 "100% 100% Erie R. R. 58, 981! YB%, B12, YB: 45 Sou. Colo. Ae opus Bes OER Ph > Fi b+ Bo 1\W. Penna. Pow. 5s, ser. F, 1963.!107_ (107 107 "1107 |" Earnings in 1926 showed a satisfs 
am extreme gain of 2 points. Copper G Buenos Aires, Prov. of. 7s, 1957: 10014 /100%4,|100!, 1004, 3 Est. a 95: » 402 th 104 Raskin ref 4s, 1955. mPa eee xs v| 96%! 965% 377, 8 West. Pac. Ist 5s, 2204 Ma “591 59 "| 59 tory gain over those of 1925, which 
bonds were active and buoyant, new § Buenos Aires, Prov. of, 7s. 1958. .: 10014 10014 /1001, 1001, "ed. , & Tr “t. bs, “1942, sia. bee QO | VO%i Va | 4 5~achooeplne ’ , 929... 709 00eee) ant | eae | ant ; 2 West Va. Coal & C ‘oke 6s, 1950. 59 59 99 ©«6| 59 t ot ded tl bined ne. 
“ - . . 2 q . . , va 2 ¥, | § 3/ 21 ao , ( 1 ] >] i { 7 * i. Pacific aut lf 2 ) *“*e*8eee ‘ R 99 % UY: 4 . 2 West N. . & P ls t 5s, UF } 110234 102% 102? urn exceede the com ne net prof 
peak levels being reached by Anaconda, 7 are sat ge cas igh of, at 1961) + Ta +4 4| oo 2) ¢ 1G. bb. Ge A! Fe aa wes nad? 3 45.4 43.8 Pacific 4148, 1968 10014 '19014 100% iiwest. Union 4¥ othe + lib eeoelatees 4 3) *410132 |of the preceding five years. In 19: 
i . hie ulgaria ing. of, 7s, 1967 ....) | Oo: | § 9. 3\Fe it. & Tract. Ute... 3 $9 5 a, a ie ae maar 4) 4, +S 25, J: A y y 73 , ced S monty 
Andes 7s and Chile 5s, all of which 12 Caldas Dept. of Tes 1048 101 /|101 |100%4'100%,4 1 Fi: 46 47 Vy, : . Pacific ‘laa 5s, 19% «| 103 4, 103 ¥% (103! 1iWest U n 6%8, 1936 1112 2 2 net income amounted to $4,112,8 
changed hands in large volume. Kay- aon og Dom. of. Sis. 1929 “7 "110194 /1019%4'10144 101%, 5 Fiat Js. 1946, 3 Sil 9572; 95%4_! 9534) 95%, 15,Sou. Pac.-Oreg. Lines 4125, 1977)/103%q|103%,' 103%; 3%, e 1! 127 West. 5. If ee 104% 1051410434 10514 | which was a gain of nearly 8 per ce 
ser & Co. 5445 sold as high as 121% for 3i\Canada, Dom. of. 5s | 102, 1102 1102 5 Fla. FE. Coast ist é& ref, 53, 1974, 8 O'4) Bt S ~th 9g con Ser. A, 1956. ait: tai Est leat 92 ; 16\Westinghouse 5s, 194 04% 11047 |104%2 | % {over the 1926 net of $3,817,429. 
the first time on a turnover of nearly; 2 Canad: Be 1959 ,110714:10714 107% On ha +. 4145, -; oF 491, if ; 38 V. OB, LIT eee ee ees + 0/2 J '/2 on, 1iWestphalia Elec. 614s, OU s eeax oot? 100 10014 : é : 
$500,000. ; 7 Canada: Som 7 4158, 052. HE LOL" 104 Int: Wf St. St ith Lt. & Tr. Ist 5s, 1936) 9744) 9 Ma Gi3 29'Sou. Ry. 68, 1956........-.66% tan 120” \11912|1191% 83 Wheeling Steel Corp. 514s, 1948'102! A 103 "102% 1 103 wunded PD + winsteemeanie isin me 
: cee aul . i : 2 ay ; ‘ ce © 7 25 yA 2% PP S VY. ge 64,48, 1956. , Hm 1126°4'126°%'126%, | i Sew. Mach. 6s. °36. x-war.101! 101% (1OLY 101% ’ 
Further sharp recovery was made fy , Rep. of, 6s, lf perccees { 9: ‘ I S. 8. Lines 7s, 194 9/102 a it ; Ry. gen ? | dw ite WwW. MACH. 05, ; 4 3 Preferred stock (7% ty '000.¢ 
. aa } *e va ra 35 + , 8 9: 947,! 9§ | 81a ral Mot ors Accep. 6s, 1937. 103% Iron Mt, & §S. 4s, 1929.. 99% 9914; 9914 5\Wickwire S. Steel cv. 7s, 1935..| 2714! 2714) 2717) 27 sECETEG SLOCK Rng cum.). §$ ) 
ee ee eee Rep ~ i ref, 8. 198 195 | 95 | 9454) 95 21 Gen ra & Ala, 5s ed 9914 Jron Mt. & S. gen. os, ° aT O14 f ge ; Ly s-Overiand 6128, 1935..... 310213 1021 102; bec ee ee sound See 
tional Railw ay of Mexico 4s gained vi its ' F mt epee 1 Gorm in Cen. Agri. Bk. 7s, 1950/1005, é _ Rocky Mt. s 195 | “al 7714,' 971 4\Wilson & Co. Ist 6s. 1! Le Seees 5 103% 103%, 103%, at nrg $ figr tian ee ae sinene 
point in further reflection of improved 5 Chi "' | OS haat: | 1° Ger. Cen. Agri. Bk. 68, 1960. July!) 9214| 92 92 | 9: °6S8St. LD & SFR pr. rn ser A,4,’50!' 92 99 7 3: Winchester Arms_ a TY eae 107. 1107 (107. | position was shown as of December ¢ 
relations between the United States and | . Rep. f, | ae 31,'/10314 | 42'Ger Cen. Ag. Bk. 6s. 1960. Oct. 924! 92'%| 92 | 9 ‘St. L. & S.F.R.pr.] *.B,55."50 1931,,'1031411031, 103 | Visconsin Cen t. n. 45, viel »| 8814! 8814) BBY, | 1927, cash alone comprising $4,693,9 
the Latin American Republic 3 Cc hristiana, , 1954 .. L ? 2 11 German Gen. Elec. 78, 1945... » 104% 1! 2S! . & S.F_LR prin. pty . °28.100%,'10014, 10014110014 Youngstown 8. Ti ihe 5s, 197 8 100% 101 10034101 be the $25,559,127 total current asse 
South American issues were the star} 19)Colombia, Rep of, 65, 1961 scoot we 95 | 95 95 | 8 Goodrich 6'4s. 194 ' MGiRid cake noe eae . maahane os PEGS > aie et a ew ee can = } exceeding the $2,408,975 total currei 
performers in the foreign group, Peru- 33'Copen., City of, o6, 19: | Bs eAdtianne’ | 114 Goodyr. T & R. 5s, 1957 ......| 94%| 94: 9: 94% | rotal sales of bonds today, $17,895,000; yesterday, ‘$1 7,987, 000: week | ago, $11, 702 000: year ago, $17,435,000. | liabilities. Net working capital of $22 
vian 7'2s and Colombian Land Bank 7s 1'Copen., City of, Sigs, 1s 1005 | 10% bi fle 13,Gould Coupler 6s, 1940 ..... Oba) F9%, , BES Pe... ) | 150,152 inmade the best showing sin 


6 Cordoba City of 78. 9: soceot we 9 vi « + Tr ’ jel 6s.19236'109 110 | ;' ‘ 
e t) Ss pd be , y , . " Grand Trunk of Can. deb.6s,1936'10 ’ 0.00: .¢ ' r 800 @8.25: | 1919. 
attaining their best levels of the year.) 7 Cordoba, Prov. of, 7s, 1942 ...../100%4 101 |100%4'10 Grand Trunk of Can. debGs,1936'109, 108 i109, l108 |, LIVE STOCK MARKETS. oS cas tek, Sees 500 ee FOREIGN EXCHANGE. | 
Other foreign bonds, in the main, were | 8'Costa Rica. Rep. of. 7s ag 99 ORT : bi eniapoy evhe er lambs, good and choice, 15.25@ (Copyri cht, ht, 1928, ) 
firm but not es ecially active ai = h * mene Ty } 12 . S, we 1951 1103 lls 1103 11 wn ‘ Ct. Con : El. Pow of Jap is. 194 } LOO dus 100 v Chiic avo. Ma rch 30 (A P ) Hcr¢ iS ] 5 7: 5. Now York, March 8) ( A P DS scale Foreign pbs he Pe 
U , ‘ d St: eg Cie Ss no : . Nes | a ees ety ing ; he . | , Oe 105! 1 1055, 105: 4 LOD 54 (51 Cons. Fl. P. of Jap. 6'. 5, 1900 OFS | “s V7" ; feceipts. 30.000 market closed fairiv ; New York Mar h 9 eee exchs inges easy; quotations in cents: R 
t “4 vt arf stage et. roe A 5 Cundinatarca ep of, A, 7, '46\ 97. 97 "\ 97. | 97 | 3\Great Nor. -Ist 4148, 1961......)100%4 100%, 100%, re steady with early and steady! REEVES—Receipts, 1,050: irregular: | Grea i _Britain- Demand, 4873 4; cables, CHICAGO STOCKS. 
ions were unusually quiet. : Danish M i. ai ook» ory 9 a A 110%4'110%% | 1'Great Nor. 5: Ee eve povce o LUI iO! 109 { |W yesterdays close; big packers &ac-| steers, 8.00@13.15: State bulls, 5.00@ | 4883 60-dav bills on bank “484 1-16, (Reported by W. B. Hibbs & Co.) 
Public offering is expected shortly of | } Dominion. Rep. of 81.8. 1942... 1001. : 1001. .1100l%% 10014 3Great Nor. 5'4s, 1952 es : ' 112 12 | tive buyers at close; top, 8.50; eg {7  f | France--Demand. 3.9334: c: ile 3925; | : Bid. Ask 
$50,000,000 American Gas & Electric re é 5 “249 x -_ ton | on | oe | eo” 8'\Great Nor. 7s 946 ee o (11514111544 11H 44 |115% Log) 13,000; estimated holdover, hoo: 7 rye > acai rnt 525: steady. J . > , hel ya | aie &c f Bid. ASKE 
‘ =~. : attr 1 Dominican, Rep. o s, oe) Os vu wi i Phd ete ; a medium to choice 250 to 350 . BEY ence . "| TItaly—Demand, 5.281, : cables, 5.28%; rmour Co. of Ill. pfd.. 75 76 
Co. debenture 5s on a yield basis of S$ Dresden. City of. 7s. ei. 5 ......'102146,102%'102'4 110214 3Great Nor. 4'.s, St ; | aneee w ° mCe sw WO s ‘als, common t rime, 8.00@18.00; | Rare ium——Demar o 13.9: f ' |B. and ey 
; approximately 4.95 per cent. slmmteh © tndia 4s. 1047 ... - “05 105 105 105 2Green Bay & West de b mm », o>! a. ounds, 7.60.78.16; 200 to 250 pounds, ightweight culls. 7 ot 19.00; butter- | Germany-—~Demand. Ay B01. i Beaver Board pid... 


. . ' ais ‘ (1 ] I ; 2 ; Af ; *< ‘ nt "7 . 
8 Dutch E. India 6s, 1962 ... . 104, 10414 | 10414 10415 Gulf States Steel 5145s, 1952 i 9D 8) Us [80 @8.90, 160 to 200 pounds, 7.50. iIks and fed, 7.00 folland—Demand, 40.2414. | Borg & Beck Co.. 


———————— o 7 a ‘ ‘ Ry es . , Db sg hes seoceresees J 
LOCAL STOCK EXCHANGE l'Dutch FE. India 514s, 1953. Ms 3 103. 3. : Havana El. 54s, 1951 . 4 90; 130 a Le ee ee se So | SHEEP AND LAMBS eceipts, 3,770, Norway—Demand, 26.69 Chi. City & Co. Ry. com.. a 
° i 5 Dutch East Indies 5'%s. °53. N By 344 oo org Hoe... R. & Co. 644s, 19: | we : ; YO%, at King nage ‘, } i (80, D a im Gum Rll consigned direct Ione on sale Sweden-—Demand, 26.8314 iC hi. City & Co. Ry. pid. ese 
Sales—Regular call, 11:15 a. m.: {| 15 Finland, Rep. of, 5'98, 1908 ....) ™ ma 8] an ’®| an * | Houston Beit & Term. os, 193%. . 1c OS "jp | LOR 9 | 108" at. TTI E- A lo agp Mg Se lone | wOGS—Receipts 590; none on sale.; Denmark—Demand, 26.68\, . |Com. Edison 178 
Capital Traction 5s, $1,000 at 104. 6 Finland, Rep. of, 68, 1945 ......) 39 oF | ae 99 | Hudson Coal Co. 5s, 1962.... ‘4 ® O1'4| OF \i, 000 week-en nd pte oe Pin ' a | Switzerland—Demand, 19,2614. ; Consumers com 

Wash., Ry. & Elec. 4s, $1,000 at 931, 4Finland, Rep of, 6428. 1900 ....) Bu" O13 7 oe he Hudson County Gas 5s, 194! LOT, 1075g/ 1079 Oe lower: . te FOREIG N MONEY MARKET. | ee ees Tange |Consumers pfd 

Capital Traction Co., 5 at 110, 10 at 5 Finland, Rep. of, 7s, 1990 | si *a 101%. O13, 28H. & M, Ist & ref. 5s, . 07.) 102! 21/1024 '10219 [Yo eaium grade lig offerit y lost | Greece—Demand, 1.321; 'Gossard .. 
110 5 Fi: ch Mit inicip. 6145 954. A..'1001, 100" 100! 4 100 . 39H. & M i ee. . «eet ae yi O27,' 9 yt a _ st er ee . ne ng eer eaten” hd | Paris, March 30 (A-P.) Trading was Poland— Demand, 11. : | Great Lakes Dredge 

+ extrerie Lop, oo: other classes Ia 4 . | quiet and prices were steady on the Cove rechoslov akia oa haem 2.9614. Illinois Brick 

it 


hy ht 2 L001, 
61 


a7 


| 
| 
c a . o 8 8 ; ¢ _ i 
sinha | > UJ. S. G. ¢ 334, 102.28 103 2 Cleve. U. Term. 58, 1973. Me 107 (10614 106". — rece hey Gs, 1049 .........: DBY%Al 93%4| 92% 921/, 6 Standard Oil of i a 25, 1951 (98 | 98 | 98 
| 


N 


RE 7, +? 
Al 
iw 
™Nes 


AG inn 
7YrT AY } 7’? "7 Y : ‘ s I > > , 118! , ¢ 4 
Potomac El ec. 6% pfd., 2 at 112%, . B72? oka ? ? : Humble Oi] , | ateadie: Mani a 50c off ht a 
7 Fren ‘h Govt. s. C lik’ 3% } ra a | “4 ‘ rhe ; 10) 27, Stenay, ign veaiers oO oO! >i wer ‘ law - Of slay ia ~Demant i, 1 76. | or. 
at 112!.4, 10 at 1121, a , q ’ onal ti: 4 iP ate | 2 Humble Otl 5s, 19: i] ' ; % | classes. steers. fOOd and choice , 200 to | DOUurse today Kraft Cheese 


‘ 6G ermal iovt. s, 1949 : , 1 TI] Pal “ve ARR ea it cian dak tebe ae renee Austria—-Demand, 14 
Washington Gas Lignt, 2 at 891,, | . , ~ 7 ‘ A) 021, fy ; Qi, Riz i CLI OS, et 2\e~™" 2 pi SO0 pound, 10.50 15.25: 1.100 to 1.300 | " Th rege 4 ws cent renves, OY 7 : . | Roumania—De mand, 
z : 


, AB | Libby, McNeill & Libby. 
at 89 2 Graz } 3 ; , 20 Til. Cent. 434s, 1966 . 210% 2 13.25@15.25;° g | tit Ar is Middle West Util. com... 7 
at heparan ania aS <i Qa: 983, | _- > ond ound, 3.25 ?, B30 8 . 3,100 1 aren a ke gentin: Demand, 42.75 ’ 
. C. Paper Mfg. pfd., 10 at 90. : Fl aed | U1. C. col. tr 4s, 1053........{.93' : Ql, : - rd, Five per cent loan, 89 francs t | Middle West Util pfd...... 121. 
D. C. Pape g. } ; 6s, 1868 | 915! 9014/8914) ¢ + 23) a4) nd, 12.75@14.75; common and Ie -Demand, 12 7 |Middle West Util. pr. lien. 


Sanitary Grocery Co. pfd., 100 ‘ . +4) , , t1/ >! ' 1] ‘ | 1] 8: 9° “cl | Exchange on London, 124 francs 2 | Tok D nand, 47. 
we : 
: a "; S ‘ t Os, 1 ‘ ‘ , , 15 - Py : ‘ . nF aes ’ mer . ' SSS» J) pound up 8! 0 av, If cl I . #ty } > ; emanc y ; 
108 10 H tte Pi ¢ Sta e of, P a " » Re . ntimes oh: 1! De man d, 63 4323 Montgomery Ward com. 


° i garian Con. Mun. 71456, 1945 1001, 10 014 l{ OO! " 100%, ! Mi., s ’ ‘ ind by ' , goog and chotce, 7150 to 950 | lInlfas wee ora - OF _ _ Mont gomer Ward 
After call: 11 Hungaria - Lay ‘ 8Tll Cc. Chi. Ss » J 41.6 1983/1001 TL Aae he oF A Of. iin: aman The dollar was quoted at 25 francs Montre al— Deme nd, 100.10 15-1 | oe ae nery ard pid 
Mun. 7s. y 96" a! < ; ; . | und. 12 20 14.25; heifer: $5, food and és comtione . 16 | National Leather . 
: 


re i 22a ~ 7 rar Con. ! 
] as 6s, ’36, Ser. B, $1,000 at 1 Hungarian ¢ I Th poe A. ar ea ey aE 
107% Gas 6s, “36 $ 4 Hungary, King. of, 7428, St ec] deb 8, I ay | ,| choice, 850 pound down, 11.75 13.75: {Pines Winter Front 


7 ‘ aTUrTA 7! hs 56 i i ( ( : ; Vr Th . . F nd ) WLC] me A e E ar sil- 
Potomac Elec. 514 % pfd., 5 at 108%, 23 baat vy, King. of a a 9 98! _> Indiana Ne sinesc pF ae 4 ~ 5 hp 2 C ona See ee rit “ Moco iver 26° ‘rr ounce Mon 314, | THE METAL MARKET. 'Pick & Co 
r. cy ¢ / 17 Japanese 615s, 1954 .... 0 ae 4 2s Sighs - oe Baca heey. oa 4 mer tte en toe oar ' "s 1021.60, CU | een: weaneh® te 6 billie ¢ rT : ; | Pub. Serv. Corp., $1 » 

29 at 108}; & ‘on 5s. $1.000 103! | 68 Tape nese St er. 4s. 1931 a 03 ‘9 : v5 ! af J iter 2. | : Oo, Sui i‘ ‘ ‘ : i‘ i} . md medium. 7.00';48.75: low cutter and rity M71 I 3 oo eet N , York, March 30 (A.P ).—COP- 'Pub. Serv. 6% r} en I ar. .170 
Capital Trac tion v&, Si, at “/2° 3 Lower Austria, Prov. of, 7/25, ; o2 Thite .. T. 7s, 1932 UB JGl4! § a ter, 5.50007.00; bulls, good and chotce | ' aree | Aun) A . i OF ; Ar) n; electrolytic, spot and fu-j| | Quak er Oatst com ... E 
MONEY. 5 Lvons. City of. 6s. 1934 + 1014, 1 LOL! ter. R. T. | 932.. vr (0 . Z OM) Ft er, & »10.00; cutter to medium, | ©&™! ure, 4 | Quaker Oats pfd 

Call loans at 5 and 6 per cent Marseilles, City of, 6s T ies | aa | an ./ om. sve do tnted Be ~~ eg hey <o9 } Ge 4 ovate vealers, milk-fed, good F on N—Quiet; unchanged. | Swift & Co 
P ewicvatia+n 41/. « ’ oo ‘ % Ola i ? rs oT i JS : . sf . oi ol , » | nin Try > , ; ; . 1 ’ 6 he r oh no ‘ ithe : 
eee nr ae ne Se aNaE ae Se 35 Mexic ) srr avion S/S, 4973 he A ne af She : ‘ : Aa Rs ‘ man + on * ' Bey yw ay, at 0; pe eS OO 4. ¢ oe _ saa eadier; spot, 63.62; future, 'Swift Int e« 
BONDS. Mexico, S. of, 4s, a7 1" ' 3 , Re pe ee ) CORON, ¥ 1 Of New rk, March 30 (A.P.).—Call | 93.37 Stewart Warner ...cccecses 921; 


i : , . ‘, iS ‘ . ‘ 
PUBLIC UILITIES. | Bid. Ask Mexico, S. of, 45. Ave | Sect) Sa?) ont?) ong 2 Inter Gt. Nor @s 1986 Cc. ) ny aaa ae one Oot. ison aed ) hich, 5» low, 434 } 
—————- —_—__ -— — : ——memee 8 Mexico, U. S. 5, 1yU* os] avy! oY. is); = ‘ as : 4 — . . {Bis : eae ye tt | Cnotce, A "PCLlENLS, ) I | pat ; eine ' ne lnan« ey “ 5 = vu. 8. VDSsI 
Amn. Tel. & Tel. conv. 45..| 99: Me | | Mexico, U. S. of. large 68. 1923 .| 40%) 40%) 40%, 40" | iter. Mer. Mar. sf. 6s, 1941. 10s 5 eorat | mo! . and medium, 8.25;711.00 nar mised atned” weak dae p niin Louis, ' 5.82 @ 5.85. | Wahl see ah 
Amn. Tel. & Tel. cony. 4, Lt ’ 35 Milan, City of. 6458, YD. see U3 % o';2| wo" “a . nter aper ws, 4 wes avi 2 : 4, Sis {ge awe 4 LEP Receipts, 8,000; choice handy | 37 . r -R nont) o 43 . “43 my n ren til & ZINC- Steady; East St Louis Spo! Wrigley Co 
Aron. Tel. & Tel. col, tr 5s... ; = 3 Montevideo, City of, 7s, 1992 .. » FE | oe p+ ‘ S20Cr, EAPC ICs pings” pa Pee AND | aR i : ie o ight lambs, 10 to 15¢ higher; other | naner 4 , . ; ANTIMONY—Steady: 9.75. Yellow Tax! 
‘Ana. & Pot. R. R. Co. Ist 5s. | . . 5 Netherlands 6s, 195: ay Via Les “4 4 , y5 Tt, £01 ve eat Sede Se ~ |grages and weights, draegy, about - <j) va Mexican a : 437 and future, 5.674. @ 5.70. 


Ana. & Pot. River wuar, 5s. .| é- 5 ‘ New Sout) Wis : 1‘ ‘ 7 ; 5 Ue ’ ve ave Re eo r ty ‘e { ) S ' ’ ’ ‘ 37 ‘ ‘ «{ ‘ It closing weak to ower : ' i t ° ; 
; leno 5s BP 0 ce teers ee, eee 51,) 951, 9514! 5%, | nter. T & T 4%6s. 1953... 93 | OF AT3| | 4, as Antmisingit tome ondon, March 30 (A.P.).—STAND- | T 
u. & P. Te ephone ist ISsses 100% e- "291 New South Ng ies 5s, v0! = moe vo" : : 1 p43 cies hb tee # / hs ! ; | clip yped lamb , ‘ 20t down: sh j COTTONSEED OIL MARKET. |ARD COPPER- Spot and futures. £8: FLOUR QUO ATIONS. 


C. & P. Telephone of Va os 1031: ; 17 Norway. Kinz. of. 515s. 1985 ....!101% | n ref 1951 | and feeders lambs , Bete : 49 32 " 
7 Norway, Kin i ; é ' as bit hl ye ag as oe pt -" ders, : electrolytic, spot, £66. 10s: Minneapolis, Minn., March ( 
Capital Traction Ist 5s 10319, 104, 5'Norway, King .of, €s, 1943 ....... 10203 Ue’ 2 102" | 4. ilian-Credit. 7s A, 1937 96%4' 96% 4 i choice, 92 pound down, 17.33: wea “March 30 (AP.)—COTTON- | gona . ire met9 pacts : | ‘| FLOUR——Ten ae ee 20 (AP. 
City & Sub Ry. ls t 5s. e* *| 99 9 *-* . 1¢ Norv ay. fin v : ee J « . . _ 2 rah ys , + wianeCred) s Ft ge ee G : b' « sil 2 rie dium i4 75 , 16 R5: cull , , com 4 OF Pr ime Cl ude. g 75: prime I I —-\ pov, F240: futures. £239 ; lote family patents quoted a 7952 - 
Georgetown Gas Lt. Ist Ss.. ‘ ran 4 Norway, King. of, 6s, 1952 . ' ee . ef ftalian I ublic Jtility is, 19oe . Di dita!’ 'mon, 13.25@15.00: medium to choice, ! summer vellow spot, 10.00: April! . LEAD-—Spot £20 2s 6d; futures, £20) | 8.05 a barrel tn 98- pound cotton sacks: 
Pot. Elec. Power Ist 5s.. 1 Nuremburg, City of, 6 (| 90g! 9o) 41; ay o' ATS, Wi Pt. | : ae = sa (92 to 100 pound, 14.75@17.00; ewes. | closed, 10.00: May, 10.05; July, 10.34; | 10s | Shipments, 45,619 barrels. 
Pot. Elec. Power cons. 5s. : 1035 ‘8 | 104 i Panama, Rep 9 ; - Tee 2 4 ro-¥ 104 '4 44° i. 2 ole dl Fi 7 So eat + ‘ -? “>< /-medium to choice. 150 pound down, 7.50 Se embe 10 60: Octobe r 1058 ZINC- —Spot and futures, £95. BRAN—35 50 @ 26.00 
Pot. Elec. Pow. gl. & ref. 68108 (109 1 Panama, Rep. of, 6458, 196 »/10E%, 1 a —- 4 Kans - S. rel. o& Imp. § Jot 2 v4 103 910% & ; ; ; ; - Ee eee 2 
Wash., Al. & Mt. Ver. lst 5s. 5 e606 8 Pernambuco, State of, is tt vir : >) 8 , ; ' é : 4s. 6 : { wr | 
Wash., Al. & Mt. Ver. ctfs..| 3 |. 34 Peru 6s, 1960 .....eeeeeeeeereerl 104 . 
Wash., Balto. & Ann, Ist 5s.j 85 “e 11 Peru 7s, 195% 4 V6 27 bi o7s? 1074 
Wash. Gas Light gen’l 5s...|105 | | 262 Peru 7'4s, 195 Ui 2 2 qs 8 101 
Vash. Gas Lt. Co., Ser A 68./105% 10614 | 11 Poland Bs, sar 4 
Wasa. Gas Lt. Co.. Ser. B 68.;107 (108 | 24 Poland 7s, IS coe] Bs. | : os 
Wash. Ry. & Elec. cons. 4s..| 9344 | 93 7a | 17 Poland 6: seers] GO'Q) OO _ au Y'1258, LVId. .. . 
t ; ! 1071 LOT% ditehieh Valley cen 45 OS. . «wat Oneal 
Wash, Ry. & El. gl. & ref. 6s'10314 So 1 Porto Aileg re, Cc ity ‘of, * 1961 .. 107% 10. 1} | —_ Po woe ’ ; in tae vy 
~~ MISCELLANEOUS, _| | BBorto Allegre. City of; 1128, 1066 tre. 108% 108 %4 tt tough You Gans: 4148, 2003.1108 4, 110114 201 34 1101 4 | 
Barber & Ross, Inc., 648, ..| 97 ‘}Queensland, State of, 6s, 1947 .. 1071410714 107/4 107/s |B Liggett & Myers bs, 1951. ...../104%4 1041) 10414 10 THE WASHINGTON LOAN AND TRUST COMPARY 
arber é Ross, Inc., 6128. . .| | , iat Gite of 946 108%, 108% Mv, 23. Liquid Carbonic 6s, 1941......./1! 3114131 | 1! | 
C Shevy Cl a club a ty a sone | | ad City of 61,'s ag, eeecees 94° | 94 | 03 %4| 937 L'Long Island gen. 46, 1900. . +++. 9023) 9073) 96 3 
) gt PS ml Mie. ah gz®: 3 1 Saivador, Rep. of. 8s, 1948 ...... 113 11: 3 . 3 8 a Long Island Nor. S. 5s, 1 1%, gts, 
* ae | 51] Santa Fe. Prov. of, 75, 1942 ...-) 9942) 99%) Ys vu > 26 Lorillard Co, & 3 ° ta! 91% »| 96) 
Sg voent age Ld. aay OS 103. 4 Sao Paulo, C ity of, 8s, 1952 ..... 1184,'118%, 2 Lorillard Co. 7s, 1944 o- 734/11! 134 117 
» Wash. Arcade Co. 645... | | 43\Sao Paulo, Cisy of, 6148, 1957 .. 100 %4 100% [100 1, 1'Lou. Gas & Elec. 5s, 195: 5 tq 105% 105% |105" 
Wash, Mkt C 8 , 7 Sao Paulo. State of, 7s, 1956 10244 {3 2\Loew’'s, Inc., 6s, 19: °. 109 14 1109! 
Wash, Mkt. Cold Stge. 5s... | = eatin Mtate Of Oe 1096 ... +. 10714 107 1% ' ? 5 Loew's, Inc., 6s, 1941, ex war....'1007% Vi, 1100 34/1007; 
Ward, Pk. Hotel, Inc.. o'A8 | ainss-:| 5\Sa0 peue State of 8s. 1950 ....'107'2|107'4 ' 3 Louisville Ry. 58, 1930 ......+..) § 4 a| 96% | 96 ' | +4 | 
STOCKS | 9Seine, Dept. of, 7s, 1956, is,’ i963 teed i 100% (10012 10016 | agiLoin’ &e Ne let ret. Bigs. 208", ai linett inate teat. | Ye all our friends and customers! 
T 2? Spar N . AUIS. >» BVe ‘ ? : 2 9 
tome UTILITIES. 3 Rear City’ Ea 6s. 19: 1¢ 100 | 100 11L. & N. So.Ry. Monon. D. 4s, ’ 9$ | 93 93 
“Amn. Tel. & Tel Ys 5 Sweden, King. of. 5445, 1954 ..-. ¥q 1049/1044 108" e 6 Manati Sugar 7'2s, 1942........| {10% » A LO71, 108@ | 
oe | 3, 1939. 10% : 3 8'Man. Ry. 1st 45, 1990 ... 1341 7194) 7143) 71% The officers and directors of the Oompany cordially 


Washington Gas. 881: L Sweden, Bing. oe of i946/104 | 1 Man. Ry. 2d 4s | 6: 
at ¢ ® | Serriteay] roOvt. . 146 és Vii y.< >, DW sees “ vA 
ashington Gas 1. Switzeriand, Govt. of, 112 2Y,\112_ |112 6\Manila 8. L. Ist s.f. 4s. 193% io 7611 76 76 invite you to visit and inspect the completed work of 


“Nor. & Wash. Steamboat. a Joeee- 7 Switzerland, Govt. <<. 1940. siMarket St. Ry. 7s a Ee 
Pot, Elec: Pow, a Pt a *idai, | FS TOKYO. City of 6igs, 196i | 93141 937! 9314! 9° 3 Michigan Cent. 3445, 1952 ......| 885;! 8854) B85; ! 8 reconstruction ef its banking reom and the new addition 
aaa ee /o | .| 98%! 9844) 98%! YOY 3 Midcont. Petrol »8, If 5141105 %4 |105 14 
Wash. Ry. & Elec. com .|470 8 i Trondhjem, baa, of, As S. G1, 3 3 y 10\Midvale’ Ftc ig og 16: Ti A 11S, to the office building on FP Street at Ninth petween the 


37 
Wash. Ry. & Elec. Cow pid. 1103 i 2110. K. G: B. “es 5% sa “ 93% Q: a | 3 2 Milwaukee El. 5s. 06 3! 103% 103! hours of one o'eloek and eight e'clock P. Mes Saturday, 


a 


ruling LEAD—Steady; spot. New York, 6.00; John R. ThOMpSON eeeoses 60% 
4 


———_-——— — L iv, Rep. of ea. 

‘ Riereneeeet Seater | | 17 Uruguay. i ot, 0 Fis 196i. 9: vo § 5, an! 991 3 M.SLP. & SSM, or E cons, 38) 9135) 918. O17; be | 
\« ' ‘aa f € ) RB . 5 . ° yt > S, 2 “"§ a : 2 JP 

nn ee ae ae a rt 53 SOMESTIC. BONDS—-RA ILS AND MISC LANE ot 5. 1/M..St.P. & S.S.M. 514s, 194: 9452/ 94521 94°. March 31. 
Commercial (stamped) 5 . |260 ae Adaras express <. 1948.....,..| 92%) 98 | a a + = J oe nat, g. S, 1! 2 9134! | 91% 91: 
“District 2 } 9 Agricultura ge. . 1 > 5 Z| QO. 8, ee e+) YD% Ye! Of 8 OQ 5 , 
‘Farmers & Saiies. 25 |... 2|Allis-Chalmers 5s, 1987 5i¢ltosigitosi4|105%4 | of M-,K, & T. pr. fen a8 962. . .!104 Yq |104 44) 104% |104 The Company was incorporated August 15, 1889. The 
S| ay ee Kia 13 9 y m JOD “ee 4 ‘2 | (4 4 Ni., Z vo i ; : | a4 i . 
er st oan | Amer. Beet Sugar 65,1085. -- «+ +1412 |104%4|10414|104% | 33|/Mo. Pac. Bs, ser. F197 O16; 101 % OT 94 |101 54 first place of business was at the northwest corner of 

sii inthe dicdhiat vat  Aidiuaimahesie ; } ° ‘ 4 ? . ac. ge . s, 75 ' y Vn | 0): { 
Metropoliiain’ ":1.1..222222.(403 ere r. Mach. OO. 65,1969. 00/103 | , (205 [208 2Mo. Pac, ist & ref. 5s A. 1965. -|103 "'|103.”"|103 "1103 | | Tenth and FP Streets until the "New Granite Building", 

‘ ¥ O09 4 OSS0 02 Fee . Sm 1108271090 | 11081, ® Montecatini Mining 7s, 1937 ... 2 1075. 10714 10754, | 
“Rig reeseeeeeeccees + 485 . Smelt. 6s, B, . 48209 ¥, 11045, 5|Montecatini Min. 7s, 1937, ex-wa.! 97 4 | 97% | g7f. | gv. | as it was then called, was completed 38 280i. kt was 


5 SAR amar tiger teat, 2 - Sugar Ref, Pe ge 1937. /4 | rl | } 11M t P r §& 9g {7 d 
Washington Tee oe Am. " col. . 48, 1929....! ¢ hs shittantene Soear te 140% ote 11024211031, 08 18, | the first modern, fire-proof office building in Wash- 


ee 


TRUST COMPANIES. | |__| or. T. & I. c ; 5 Morris & Co. Ist 408, 10% 2/BaN8 ast a ea | ington, built to house the pioneer trust company of the 


Amer. Security & Trust....|445 (453 | 44 Ames. Tel. 5s, 196 t 88%, 3| 881, 
‘Continental Trust ....... . 1132 J... 3 yp eonyly Water Works 5s. 1934... 17\Morte 3 i ; ae | 99! | 985,/ 99'., District. 
Merchants Bank & Tr. Co.. 150 |  g Amer. Water Works 6s. 1975... 9 9 10! 96 Mize gage *3 of Chile 63/5, 5, ens 9975 | 9954] § 
ene ee & Trust. “(3121 28 anaconts oe a a + Sil -| ; ees leaner? e 42\Mtge. Bk. of Col. 7s, 194 46° es + 96 7 +7 ! ims 
“Union Trust leosoel! § aconda Copper 7s coe! 14 | 9 | fgiaoe ‘ | 96%) 96 — 354, 
“Wash, Loan & ‘Trusts /1.::1305 °\.112! | 1441/Andes Copper 7s, 1043... 2 211 1514|188% 1801411373  Aiurray Body Oise 1988, os :| Sore] 8879) 98%) BC i4 Extensive remodeling was undertaken in 1012 which, 
ae an Nitrate 7s, S.., é 3/, | 2 veccccee} 9514) 95121 9514| 951, | 
SAvines DANES. “VAntilla Sugar’ 745, 1939......-/ 9444) 94%4| 9414) 9414 | | S/Nash.. C. & Bt. ds, 1978 98, "| 96. *) 96 it was believed, would provide ample accommodations for 
Co. 4¥%58, 1939.......-} 91Y . ( 4 oO 8, Te | 9914) A ee 
Gominsree & Savings 022818 [{0501| 68 Armour & Go. of Del. B148,"i043) 9014) 91is| 90/4] B14h | 8iNew England '. Ake 19091 nat “it many.years to come. However, constantly inoreasing 
F. gen s, / (2) Fb / 2 24 Cc r 28 6 04 3/, 0: 110434 1105 

East Washington .... 1/310 ey7 a | 1/Atiantie inate," Line 44,1968. ioe 7 *} qh, 9 9 N. Orleans Pub. Serv. A, 5. 1952/1001 1101 1100 % | 415007 o | business necessitated further expansion and in 1926 the 


Potomac Savings N. Orl P . z m5 
‘Sec. Sav. & Commercial.. ./444 | 1A. C. L. & N. col. Orleans ae aan Serres oa 88a present addition and reconstruction was commenced. Now 


Sicanth wteest § Atlantic as Yadkin 48, 1949, -.. oT. & Mex.lst 5s,Ser.B, 195 54'100, 100%, 106 

Washington Mechantes OB. & 0. ist 4s, T, © Mex. 4ige, 1956'....-| 9914) 99!%/.99 | 99 we have @ greatly enlarged, thoroughly equipped and up- 
“WIRE INSURANCE. TES ts rah Pic 1954/1054, 105! 7 105 3 to-date establishment that provides ample accommoda- 
American ...+ss+cesereese+|300 1998] 8314) 2| 8344 | tions for still further growth. The construction is the 
. 1 1110 hao. 1230 1 

Berens} +h +8 os pe vernsess/0ae Pees 0714 | work of Hoggson Bros., bank specialists, of New York 

+++ |10854 |103%4 103% vA and Ohicago, under the direction of our architect, 


I 2. ss 34a neeeeeee el ae 
Arthur B. Heaton. 


be ee 
O° 


g. 5s, 1948 | 10894 
Ye gen. 5s, 1995. g 1035/1035. 
6s. 1 ALLS 1114p 111114} 
| 2594 | 953; 
4 \105%4 


ts 
aR Y: 


Mm NO RUD WR OO-] 
a 


National Union ...........| 23 
TITLE INSURANCE. 


ee : : | | 
veal Estate | | 
eee 25.220. OF Md. com. 3+ |  qiBerlin nee Hiec. 64,8,'1981. 
Yash. Cons’d Title Co. pfd. iy 
: : 9/Beth. Steel 58, 1936 


NEOUS | | 43 Beth. Steel 5148, 1953. i "|103 % 1104 103% 103 % 
+ _ MISCELLANEOUS. _ ra 8 Beth. Steel s5S ;, 1948 eee 4 |106 1% 10512 105 1% 
Parber & Ross, Inc., com. »;. 25 | l Beth. Steel ret. 11031, /10: (1031; 
Chevy Chase Dairy pid 106 | | 0'Boston & N. 
‘Col. Sand & Gravel Co. pid coe. | 78\Bway. & 7th p Sie PP 1043. 
i D C. Paper Mfg. Co. pfd.. 90 | 95 Bklyn. Edison 5s, A, 1949 
‘> *District Nat. Securities pid. ye Ya\l06 | bg Bklyn. Man. Tran. 68, 1968 
ree *Bederal Storage Co. pfd..../103 {113 LiBklyn., Q. & Sub. cons. 5s, 194i 
. #¥ederal-American Co. com.| 38 ; 40 | 2.Bxklyn. Union Gas 5s, 1945 
*Federal-American Co. pfd.j107_ |. 87(\Bklyn. Union Gas 51, 
Lanstoh Monotype '10B%4 |109 10'Buft., R. & P | 
hd Merchants Tfr Storage..|125 {130 3'Burl’ Cc. R. 4 /10334 11034 
“Merch. Tir. & Storage pfd. | 1Bush Terminal 5s, 1955 104 alte 
} 
; 


he he 


‘nsdall Corp. 65, 1940........ ; | 
|. of Pa. 5s, ser C, 1960. 1123411234) 
te 5 **|109 14 [10914 [10974 | 


i) 


=F 


BEFerreesery: 


ett Mie | @ur officers weleome the opportunity to show you 

te | Toa, 105% 10514, | the impressive banking reom, bond department and real 

oe oe et 4| 7594), 7594) 75% | estate offices on the main floor; the spacious trust 

. Rys. income By seeeel QL | 2194} 2034) 2034 | department on the third floor; the massive safe deposit 
j. COS. 4% | 507; } vault; the new foreign department, with which is con- 

Bae Be dite jd i946] 7542| 7512) 7512] 951 nected the Washington Branch of Thos. Goek and Sony whe 

1 1O4D ee [ypa32 lpn 5 take care of all travel service; and finally, on the 


‘eee the ee Hist a Ga ie | tenth floor, the directors' room and the restaurant ef 


Y.,Wes. & Bos. 418, 1946 ...! 9055 al 9 5h! 915% | | the bank's personnel. 


wom 
D2 09 CO CO bt bt BD et eG 0 Oo 0 0 wt nT aI CO DOR Oe 


© pg snail oils gil ota 


be bhp tt et tt 


*Mergenthaler Linotype .../1011'1027 8 California Petrol. 514s, 1938... ./102% 102% / 
at’l Mtge & Inv Co pfd. a | 3 ; 10034 | a? ; Niagara Falls Power 5s, 1932 hoa 14 1041, oats 11041, 
t é SiCalicenie ere. Ss, 190° of *li01 ee 3\Ningara Falls Power, 68, 1932. .|105%4/10534'105%|105% 


Sanitar Gro Co. ‘ 1 LY | 3'Niagara, Lock. & Ont. P. 5s, 1950) 1041; 3, 104%, |1041) | 
ie. Besucits Storase ee 1180135 CU om oe a es ae 11644 116% ig} feed We i 8 Nord By, of France 6148 1950, ./10214 |1021/ 0214 | Do not fail to view the,striking painting in the 
Rett i p I avis ; . é f u ‘e S oeeerer 7 y 7 +7 ) 
4 Ween, Convention Halt 1 pid} 75 7 Central of Ga. Shs, 1946... 4 1065 : : 11Nor, Ohio T, & 1. 63, 1947, 5 «10934 , Bat 0 : bank lobby by John Faed of Washington receiving a 
1 orth Am. emen 8, oe , l 
Gases ee s OLY, $ii0os¢ | 11 North Am. Saison 1087 | | salute at the battle of Trenton.* 


Peoples Drug St. pfd. WW (12895 i084 3iCanadian National 414s, 1857.../101 |101 


ash eee: Co. com.} 11 
aan, Medical lag. Corp..|135 
*Woodward & Lothrop pid.i109 


a = awit y ts | Steel 5s, 1941 122° !12 
— >. wew, warrants. teel 5s, eT a a ate . 
% O. gen. 414s, 1992......|1025% 103% 102541025 Nor. States P. 5s, 1941 


| 
| | & O. cons. 58, 1939 107. |107 |107 7 Ohio Pub. Serv. 7s, 1947 
BALTIMORE MARKETS. 59 'Ches. Corporation 5s, 1947 | 997%! 10 0 99 % Old Ben Coal Corp. 6s, 1944.. 
--Baltimore, March 30 (A.P.).—SWEET 11/C. & E, Ill. 1st cons. g. 5s, 1951.! 8814| 8814! 8734| 873% Ore. Short Line ref. 4s, 1929.. 
ATOES — Eastern Shore Virgmia,; 10 Chi. Gas Lt. & Coke 5s, 1937. 101 101 101 Oriental Dev., 6s, 1953 ...... 
rrels, yellows, ungtaded, 1.50 @2.25; 39\Chi. Great West Ist 4s, 950... | 6914! 69% ‘Oriente Sugar 7s, 1942 ......./1 
rth ‘Carolina, |b el baskets, Porto _ Bs 66 1061410614106 ~ 106 8 Otis Steel 6s. 1941 ........00- 
cans, 1.15@1.25; other varieties un- ) Bt ‘ ; 985, 981; 5\Pac. Gas & El. 5s, 1942 ...... 
oe a ,|  2\Pacific Power Oe SOO sc ewwens 
EE OULTEY +live: Galexene, § old, heavy. rs M. . P. 1934... 03 6\Pac. Tel. & Tel. 5s, 1937 ...... 
ay old. 4 to te, dP 8. 25 396; old. M. & St. P. : . , 4/Pan-Amer. P. & T. 6s, 1940 ... 
41 a Aa. ioe! @eaaat cehars Ww. ce 2037 ‘ 1 siPan Amer. P. & T. 65, 1934 .... 
. 5 1115 |115 a 
Steady; nearby fresh-gathered 7 1927 .| 8 | 85 | 8 85 17) . 6s, 1958.!100 
2634. | 10/Paris-Lyons Med. Rwy. 7s, 1958.'104 
4'Paris Orleans Rwy. 


1 of Ga. 6s, 19 

| of Ohio 4128), 1930. ; 
Pacific 8. L 1954.... 6 941, 941, 
Pacine am 1960. nak’ oe 6 Dae 11043, 10444 104%4 


Gordially yours, 


et 
oreo — A CF 


President. 


SY HX 
st pt ee 


a. 
mist 5s. 1960.. 
-E. inc. 60 
on 4348, 1963. a 


jl 


* 


WASHINGTON: SATURDAY, MARCH 


‘ATS SCORE 6 IN 9TH BUT LOSE TO BIRMINGHAM, 7- 
Burke Leads Lomski Beats Wells Victim 


| WALTER JOHNSON ARRIVES HOME 
North-South Sekyra on || Former 
olfers Decision Mates 


Rounds of 69 and 74 Coast Fighter’s Hard Barons Get Early Lead 
- Top Field; Armour Blows to Body of Foe 


Before Braxton Is 
Tied for Second. Earn Verdict. Sent to Relief. 


vl, 1928. 


Billy Barton Tumbles at Final Jump, Losing 
Grand National to Outsider in 2 -Horse F inish 


& 


300,000 at Aintree 
Present Spectacle as 


Race Is Run. 


Owner of Billy Barton 


Tipperary Tim Wins as 
ag e Happy Despite Defeat 


U.S. Hope, in Lead, 
Goes Down. 


40 of 42 Starters in 
Classic Are Victims 


of Obstacles. 


Aintree, England, March 50 (A.P.).° 
floward Bruce, of Baltimore, was just 
about the happiest man that ever 
stepped into a paddock when he led 
Billy Barton into the after 
ihe Grand National. 

Billy was bleeding at the nose, 
where he bumped himself on his fall 
at the last and the crowd 
gave as much attention to him as to 
the winner, being attracted by cheer- 
ing Americans who shouted: 

Billy! old Culll- 
old Bruce!" 
I should say { 


‘Many Americans in 
- Crowd Back Balti- 


more Horse. 


crowd 


Winner Is Outspeeded Nats Powerless for 8 


‘'Gale Handicaps Play; “Pier es, | yA. Ff | nie 
But Gains Right to jr 2” > At (A | Innings; West, Gillis 


Final 18 Holes to Be 
Played Today. 


By HORACE 
(Associated Press Sports Writer). 


INEHURST, N. C., March 30 (.A.P.). 
Billy Burke, the New York pro- 
fessional who came into ,olfing 
fame a year or so ago by jumping from 
caddy master to tournament leader, 
led the field today for the first 54 holes 
of the 72-hole North and South open 
golf mcet, with a score of 73-69-74—216. 

For today’s 36-hole round, he had 
& 69 in the morning, 3 below par and | 
@ 74 in the afternoon despite a gale 
that made anything like par golf al- 
miosit impossible. 

Seven strokes behind the 
came Tommy Armour, national open 
champion, and Tom Harmon, New 
York, each rounding out the day with 
Q@ 223. 

bobby Cruickshank, 
pion, had an 80 t! 
to his 145 for the 
rounds, placing him 
of Burke with a 225 

Burke's card for today: 

MORNING, 
3 2 4 


obstacle 


INTREE, England, March 30 (A.P.), | 
A nasty tumble with the goal in 
sight after ali but one other horse 
| had quit in the Grand National Steeple- 
| chase today cost Biliy Barton, crack | 
RENEGER | American jumper from the Blue Grass 
}ccuntry of Kentucky, a place forever in 
the British racing hall of fame 
No American-bred horse ever 
the Grand National Steeplechase, 
toric grind of 41,4 miles over the 
treacherous of racing terrain. To 
perary Tim, an unknown 100-to-! 
ond rank outsider, went the honor to- 
day of victory as well as of standing 
om the most strenuous American threat 
British classic has known in its 89 | 

; of running. 
With only a part 
the most remarkable Grand 
ever staged and only one 
42 starters left in the race, Billy Bar- 
ton tore into the final hurdle in the 


INTREE, March 30 (A.P.) 

prevailed here 
the grand na- | 
turf's severes! 


England, 
Wintry weather 

| for the running of 
| tional steeplechase, the 
| test for hors 
tain and 


Loughran Bout. H eavy Hitters. 


ee 


‘“qood old Good 


nan: Good hail fell at intervals 
|failed to lessen the crowds or 
American hopes based on two 
|}can-bred entrants and other 
owned steeplecha: ers It was 
the crowd was 300,000 
Fur coats were vervwhere 
| clencee, girls were in high boots Lit- 
Wearing colored macintoshes of | 
Treen, blue and brown they | & 
thronged the paddock In ) Tignt 
nearly every spectator carried for LNC 
brella 


bul 
dampen | 
Amerj- 
American- 
estimated 


ty LDWARD J. 
(Associated 


iW YORK, 
' rig 


ht-hand 
iy the 


NEEL 
Sports Writer). 


30 (A.P.).—A 
thudded stead. | 
with numbing a ie Soe ‘ ie 

i effect and the inexperience of Joe} b hs ee by zg OR , ai Beet: ’ a $e rf Es , way 
| Sekvra, curly-headed pee epg ; ¥ . SR BY os 

from Dayton, tonight 


By FRANK H. VOUNG., 

(Staff Nt of The Post.) 
IRMINGHAM, . March 30.—Vife 
tue, it is said; od its own re eward, 
| but matters did not work out that 
this afternoon. The Birmingham 
players who were deemed “good” enough 
won Leo Lomski to be retained by the Washington Club 
thrilline ten-round battle—and the 3 Bo 8s : this season were on the team that los!. 
fight Tommy Loughran again ee Sy BRO ae Bits? tlle ge . pete '7 to 6, to a team composed greatly of 
light-heavyweight champion. | ; | Birmingham players who were released 
| by the Nats. 

Ed Wells, 
| seemed 
| six, but 


“Happy! ”- Nf. 
of 


Was a 


am, 
Bruce said to the correspondent 
the Press. St 
wonderful performance, It 
luck 
he 


Press 
March 
that 

body 


won | 
his- 
most | 
Tip- 


shot 


has 
Associated 
to 
Was @€X- 
ceedingly that Billy 
Slipped just had the race 
in his grasp—but Iam satisfied. Ves, 
Old Billy 


iti @€Vi-« 
or ‘rv; 


tough blonde youngster, | 


when 


addition to 


an uni- 


Tam ver, much satisfied. 


showed his mettle. | ship 


SOO rhe bookies had the largest um- | ekyra 
brellas, which appeared to be the size 


| plea ed with 
of young balloons These 


rantic af- | trom Aberdeen, 
designed not. only 
shadow of the grandstand. The pride 


about as he 

lumberman 
voIngz Wus |} 
of speed, | 


left to | could 


National | 
other of the! 


of a lap do just 
the sturdy 
Wash., when 


test Was 


Second monev was $3 


rting National pitcher 

to have plenty of stuff, fanning 

he walked four and frequentiv 

found himself in holes, which forced 

|him to groove the ball with costly ef- . 
ifect. He retired under fire in the sixth, 

| Garland Braxton turning in a nobby re- 

| lief shift 

Fred (* 
Woolfolk 
] 


and the 


New Yorker 
once 


out 
-heav' Ernie 
the 


the 


Doggie’) Sheridan and 
did the)mound work 
team, the/Tormer being particu- 
arly effective. Woolfolk weakened in 
the ninth and gave way to Olin Hutto, 

West led both teams with the stick, 
getting three hits, including a two-bag- 
rer. Gillis’ triple with the bases full 


in 
he ninth was Washington's biggest 


defending chame- | 
ifternoon to tack 
first two 18-hole | 
well in the rear 


aspect for 
ls 


1oOmMme 


wei]. | cleverne and flashing left hands. 

The bookies were so numerous an | But inside, the cruel right hand 

{ T 0 BY houted their Lily 

had a wide.lead over Tipperary Tim, b times they drowned the jazz band | round and numbed a half dozen of the 
He h ic} ae . — 7 aces i . ‘ . sma 4 hoo te 4 Ta9kk } ‘ ’ . 77 ; ' 
struggling ajong far in his wake. i i 1 Was Chel etically tryin oO entlere- } > lig WEIZ ILS Lhh rie East, | 
bland the tall pine ae RE ; ; Res Me | 
the entire course, the historic difi- Crowds came by tram, chara- (|country toyed Sekyra at close Pisses <r ; ae ae sf | 
culties of Beechers Brook and Val- bane alt | 
. ‘ | 
Handley | 
| 


hus, 

arte 
| ton 
merciful tattoo 


aire were to protect Im the open 
C. U. BEATEN, |ite vostses out thei customers & 
of Howard Bruce, Baltimore sportsman, odds so lu that at | that dropped Loughran twice: in one 
4p G f NE RA 1 S tain the spectator changed of things 
But where the slippery footing of The 
taking advantage the Day-| 
entine Brook had not bothered the 


airplane and train from 


tate ta ‘ 
Vout is i cv (> 


beat an une-| 
. | if , vis : . 
American horse, the very last ob- parts of England, — Five 


, +. 
Cardinals Are Held to body. ‘Time 
i Stacle, just an ordinary jump, took . ° | \ir- jand again Lomski turned his foe 
Cer FS Be 4 its toll. Two Hits in Debut; drome, near London, with Amert- around and smaghed 


J him on the back | 
: > ¥ : — sf tha ha csr it ty yin + / Pye elearwwieg ¢ he 

AFTERNOON, ’ | Billy Barton’s hind feet Slipped in a PI V M ] T d | eans, were the first air excursions | vith vi goto age lams that | 
muddy puddle after going over success- ay ° ose O ay. ever conducted 
fully, and in a twinkiing the horse and | 
|his jockey, little Billy Cullinan, were 
strewn all over the course 

Amid groans of the packed grand- 
stand and the largest contingent of! 
vided a thrill when he mad the | Americans ever to see the race—all with 
yard fourteenth in 2, using his putter 65 | a bet, large or small, on the homebred 
yards away from the green to hole out. | ~ Billy and his rider scrambled out ol 

Despite the high winds, Burke was the mud temounting took only a 
getting close to the pin on his second minute, but Tipperary Tim, a 10-year- 
shots and had his putter working | Old gelding that has been losing race hel en 1 
ateadily throughout the day. for H. S. Kenyon for years, went gal- oming in the th Bury hit owned by Benjamin IL. paar ae pas pg d 

A shower rain this mor..ing handi- loping by with J. Dutton, an amateur, ine alerts While hold ne the Ci als | Behr. of Chyago iar lai as. that 
capped of the ear'v starters but | in the saddle, and on to the fiini#h, ,— Rea hits. Folliard rn eo Carl ere The bookmakers were quite frankly hy bab nay head bre nse ye tia a a i lorid: 
the course was in excellent condition | ime, the winner. batamen neingenese a appointed by the Americans, who|cnoulders. but Lomski_ Station yesterday on his arrival from Orda. 
for the afternoon play _ billy sarton gave the large Ameri~ sini Seiad : aid were not bettine a : pune» ily : “ Maile gps aro a 

The final 18 holes of the tournament | ©#" gathering, the British throng that llionaires whi 
Will be played tomorrow. always attends the classic and 


Clark C. Griffith, of the Washington Club, 
the ne Generals scored fi arcana’ into eakeniny herve, Af is Kdward B, Eynon, the 
; Lic LO ’ Op le " : Ley 
Other scores 235 or better King and Queen of Afghanistan, wno ith eekyra c.ean 
Holnny ‘Far 1 were the guests of Lord Sefton, 


nienty followed by 
pli to cheer over. As the horse 
backhand catch The Nats negotiafed 


, ale paddock expert said th unching ave him an edge in thre 
led the ring him from secon The second of good, bad and ) had a margin in 
C Hieazoy "| way into the home stretch, witn oniy| S©ore came in the third when Lowdon Jeanie ill an Cg ere 
. two horses behind him 3 
| ° a double play, while the Barons hid 
For i on Rest at 7 ital the Harrismen scoreless after they a 
2 Y x p | pact 


on Joe's 


Pace air liners from Crovdon 


, » 4 ae Gee é . 
pate : t ’ } } ; . ae o> , > 4 
Burke had six birdies for the day 's 
plav and was close t®% the par on most 
of the others, never more than 
a five. 
Andy 


in connection with 


4ll of the former Nats in the 
Birmingham line-up did well, Stew- 
art was credited with dwo hits and 
two thefts. Shirley scored two runs 
gp ay AE ae | pag Bee | and cracked out two hits, including 
tw ——  —s + eee . oO Bed 5 ie | a triple, while Smith singled and 

y ¥ ae doubled, driving home three runs. 


Ax« 
oval 
was 
ribs, 
puneh 
the 


the 
grew 


an fight wore on, a 
on Sekvra’s 


arouby pateh 


Lugtish race. erinion 
body. There 
across each set of 
and each additional body 

brought a wince of pain 


yvoungster’s pinched features, 


taking special to The Washington Post, 


| EXINGTON Va.. March 


Bills 
Br ile? 


Lon owned b* 
Baltimore, appe: 
of the American more 
his whom came 

him we} 


lioward 
to most | 
300 of | 


ol ited 


Gray, Greensboro, N. C., than 


Paul Folliard = all 
University two 
l€xummates were garnerip 
to bring the Cardinals a 4- 
ml ft first baseball @ 


onl 
irton ‘ap- 
hi 

New- | 
The 


ven, enougl 

to-0 victory | tured the Englis! ince, on 
the 1929) Iirst earance In En; land at 
bury he won a spectaculal 
other American-bred horse entered was 


Although 
7 ppine 
led the 


“x k 1 rit knew 
Lamski's terrific 
We 


no wat 
hbodyv 

ith his sv 
and the speed and lash 


having been blanked for eight 
Nats came within an ace 
in he ninth, when they 
of their runs These were 
singles by Ganzel, Barnes. 
|Hayes and West, triples by Gillis and 
Tate, an error and a walk. 

The first two innings were packed 
with action.and a varied assortment of 
plays Twice doubles failed to score 
men from second. Stewart was credited 
| with a single on a pop, which McMullen 
chased from the plate to the pitcnef's 
box; Goslin made an error, Stewart 
‘stole a base, West made a great running 


After 
innings 
of winning 
scored all 
made from 


the 
ly : | hd " ’ 
hlC il ire ‘ f ‘ daz ter er wv 
CASO), 


These hits were 


race 
bie afoot 


well] | attered 1h) lett 
te 


danced 
ird 


head and | 
drove the 
ween hi 
let Jor 


Joe 
qT} 


Weak the alte 


is pictured above 


Walter 
ambulance 
\¢ lett 


who accompanied 


of Johnson 


Wils 


ny from rimath an influenza attack, 
and the otl to the 
O1 


as he wheeled to an at Union 
some 


upper rculi 


: . ‘ 
is President 
LO Via the strike-outl never 


him 
right club's secretary. 

claimed 

In 


Vi . a 


nd, when, w 


double 


two down 


follow ; the 
Y riut 
iti 


‘ ‘ 
Was 


flerent 
how- 
which | 
power of 
jumping 


Ina 
crowd 


mm wide 
i renrmiaillitis 
M re than 
cheduled to 


Louchran 


horses 


‘ver " ‘ : ©) ' 
took Se ‘ er, race Liis he sO 
more ‘ts the 


and 
COU 


in one the 


16, COLUMN 4 


Tunnev and Rickard | 
Deny Heeney Choice | 


Beach, Fla., March 30 (A.P.). 
Tunney, heavyweight champio1 


CONTINUED ON PAGE - 

- i“ 
in. the 
past second 
was muffed 
White and 


final scores 
when White singled 
and Slanker’s long fly 
and booted = scoring stood for 
Stanker stopping § at it Was 
second, On the next play Frank- Viscount 
lin making his debut in the Vars- finished 


Generals’ 
fourth 


the field The seven 
and one or ngled { and cond on 
| them riderless, the 
‘ ame . ked he bases \ L{ + | but one down. 
lh 


to center thrilled over a 12,000 1: 
Americans yelled ‘igelbach’s acrifice and scored on] 
he opener Barnes singled to left 
and 


than any other t produce 
ip’s single to left. 
* has water ShOV 
was out trying to stretch the blow 


i= hoi — . his Stamina ol 
lability The 4'4-mile 
> ome, Ssctaea Yi. 
Palfrey Sisters Pk: 
~ T ©. <= . int ater Sisler singled, but 
In National Net Fin: als CONTINUED FROM PAG! |! has prevailed upon him to forget Wi ci Phe headdi for second when 


| jumps and other hazards 
lhe 
the club for the time being,” Gril- 
Brookline, Mas March 30 (A-P.) 


has 


horses had a record 
6% vears 
established in 
de Namur’s 
first in 9 
out of a 
longest time 
the course 
Coventry's 
minutes and 


which 
to shoot at. 
ISG. when 
lluntsman 
minutes and 30 
field of thirteen, 
required to com- vi 
was in I86G4. when Lon 
Linblematic took in the 
50 seconds, 


Ay "mour \\ as] lington, 
Wat kins (;len, N. YW... 

Mi ner. New Bern. N. ( 
Miami, 
Gene 


pounds: ai once in their half 
ened with his freak 
tole ysecond after Carroll 

\. J6hnston doubled. but 
t coule dvance no farther than 
West then made a fine catch of 


gelow’s long sacrifice fly, which Iet 
otewart register. 


arail lianne 


OO}! 
. . 
covered the ign 
[O- 


hnsOt) 


Newark, with the 
the team in Joh 
the leadership of | third 
shortstop and; Bi 
cal club 

mahy 
overtaken 


Cncy ()1)} 
Wood 2 


Tenn., kept 
very 
not 


lark 
or 
horse ¢ 
could 
|} race, 
by 


many years it 
arrying more 
win The 
however, 
‘hoth 


appeared 
than 168 
top weight in 
175 pounds 


0) * 


mie 


Goslin opened round two with @ 
double, but was held at third eon 


‘ }-y ‘ 4s 
ol Lid stortune 


On 


. »O | CONTIN N : re IN 
ge als Doeg CONTINUED O P AGE E 16, COLUMN 8. 


Augusta Semifinal 
Ga.. March (A.P.) he 


Tramio Abe, Japanese national cham- whet: 
ures , } ‘tiv af . 
rower pion, won his way into the finals of | 5?¢0°™U alter 


Joe Judge 


ly i 
shin 


Robins Def teat Br: aves 


Kor Third in Row 
Palm Beach, Fla., March 30 (A. 

-The Brooklyn Dodgers made it 
three in a row over the Boston Braves 
today, 3 to 2, but Ed Brandt, recruit left- 
hander for the Redskins, won a moral] 
victory by going the full route. 

Brandt pitched well, allowing only 
seven hits in nine innings, but the 
Robins bunched their safeties when 
they were needed most. Bill Doak 
| started for Brooklyn and gave way to 
| Doug McWeeney in the fifth after the 
| Braves had found him for five hits and 
' both their runs. 


Jim Barnes, Golf Pro, 
pe | pe 
4mbarks for England 

New York, March 30 (A.P.)—Long 
Jim. Barnes, veterah professional golf 
Star, heads the. American invasion of 
British links this spring. Barnes sails 
tomorrow on the Carmania for Liver- 
pool to participate in the British open 
championship and other events. He has 


‘held both the American and British 
open titles. 


NOT SO GOOD =} 


BIRMINGHAM, AB. R. H. Ok A, EB. 
Barnes, rf. ey Shy LU 
Hayes, 2b. .. > @ 3 
wae SE ‘eee e 2s 
Judge, th. 2 0) 
‘Goslin, rf. .. 1 
Clanzel. Uf. ceakka ! 
ag. AY. See me ‘3 
Bluege, 3b. . ; 0 
Gillis, ss. 1 
MeMullen, 0 
te “ies i, 4 
(| ae 0 
Braxton, p. . . i) 
TELIOME 0 «ceases () 


May 
the 


old- 


peitore 
club 
time 
ampaign, est 


30 


hi:aself agi 
Darracgq hnsons 
Harold 
Kimanuel's 
Ace. II. 
Drimnmond 


Gordon 


the to his character 
burger her 
‘ 


hichest 


to 


iversities engage in their 80th 


Mexico 


, members the 


wuapetvians almost: in the nature of a Washington 
farewell to Walter, because he drew 
his release at the end of the season 
to permit him to accept the manager- 
ship of the Newark Cau. 


ee eee 


N * 
Shaute and Milles 

> . ah ne “se ‘ 

Pounded: ‘Tribe Loses 

New Orleans, La., March 30 (A.P.).— 

Pounding Joe Shaute, the singing 
southpaw, for thirteen hits and finish- | 
ing up on Walter Miller, the New Or- 
‘leans Pelicans today broke Cleveland's 

winning streak of three straight games 
' to win, 16 to 13. 


Totals ...26 22711} Totals 
t+Batted for Peloski in ninth. 
Ratted for Byrne iy ninth 
Catholic T.....- y 
Wash. & Lee... » Oo Oo 
Runs—Lowdon, White, Slanker (2). lrrors 
Dunn. Mansfield, Long Two-base hits—Slank 


been fixed for 9:45 a. 
being most favorable at 


Doeg had staged a driving comeback | Dr. Kaufman, to enter the hospital at 

to even the match by winning the third | Jacksonville, where during the past 
|Mexico City on a and fourth frames. week or more he has been under ob- 
, around the city 


By his victory Abe will meet the win- | servation nd has submitted to various 
ner of a match between George Lott, | tests 


Chicago star, and Frank Shields, New That 
York national junior champion, for the Johnson 
championship tomorrow. This contest move 
eu ost e ay omorrow 4 ‘ Sh £4: 

was postponed today until tomorrow | the firm belief of Clark Griffith and 


| morning. : 
a ta yr é ‘ The latter feels that it 
Miss Alice Francis, Orange, N. J., won at aufman. ey A J ; 
American Embassy to present their|tpe women’s singles title today by de- Emergency Hospital where he is chief 
compliments to Ambasador Morrow and featine Clara 7inke of Cincinnati, | °f staff, Johnson will be under his 
R personal supervision. That the change 


some few observers are convinced that | 
i | practice sessions. They intend to be- +—7. 6—3. 6—1. in the final round. It 
Dett oit’s 5] leav: y Bats gin with light workouts and make them was a match in which the New Jersey | has been beneficial to Johnson himself, 


| it will be a light blue victory. 
A great deal will depend upon the) | : 
RK t lk t Worth , more strenuous as they become accus-| woman exhibited a superior game all | Was plainly evident. 
ou or | tomed to the altitude. the way despite the losing of the first frst 
Worth, Tex., 


weather, however. If it should be rough 
the crew which wins the toss and is ns sd . 
able to choose the more sheltered po- | Fort March 30 (AP.).— | Pagan | J pppoe oe set. Re pers nied erga a bh eqoreye te 
aAventare. | The Detroit ny 4 porter Abi expiant | matches with Mexico, but predicted! over Florence greatly, when we picked him up at 
The facts and Zigures of tomorrow |-Shelled two For Z ee . e oe a a ne | that the Americans would have to play| Capt. A. J. Jacksonville,” President Griffith de- 
Oxford-Cambridge boat race: says pet coer ge piace Ponies at their best. 5—7, 6—2, clared Jast night. He has im- 
py eeth ‘ - ‘ 4 exas Ps c x pe . » ‘Le j ‘en ‘ ‘ » 
First race—1829; since 1856 Williams and Keck were hit’ hard by proved Teas gga time, as an 
< e ‘ , c A . ¢ > . re - ‘ e V » J 
the Tigers, but Fish held them score- eee ar Bs WR shea ti ieee 
less in the last two innings. Tavener | sa . ag 


except during the war. | ‘s . 
ss inthe aot two imines. “nwvener|CObb to Stick With Macks, | Fituzit wm snen've'had eden 


Oxford won 40, Cambridse won 48; 
in~- the | : hi eh 
peventii for Detroit. s x | ed Washington as this is home to 
enying ‘ lean-up in Stocks It is the belief of President Griffith 


one dead heat. 
Course—Thames ~\iver in the south- 
him,” Griffith declared. 
‘we 
A’s Make Six Homers | 
—~e ‘ ° ‘ i'and Dr. Kaufman that Johnson will 
In k inal Game In South round back into shape in a month and 


west suburbs of London from Putney 

Bridge to Mortlake, approximately four 
miles. 

Record time—18 minutes 29 seconds, 

by Oxford in 1911. . o . 

. ee 20ssibly pitching two months, although 

Patera tt he ot at vss igh ie » Bh ogicrinen. hinge upon observa- 

The Philadelphia Americans wound up he wishes to go.  enee cra iaame atten Sha” caus: See 

their practice games in the South to- The player's emphatic denial that he | Gove haben Je ns eal pdhaa ne adlrte 

day by defeating the Greensboro (Pied- has discarded his cleated baseball shoes | (77°) + Os? pers Aa A gis paring 

mon.) Leaguers, 22 tc 6. as part of his useful equipment indi= | 5 | 


Average weight of crews 
coxswains. 
r six 2 r is below his . . 
The Athletics batted out six home cates that he will break some more rec- | kegs, SO Or. TORS. “poUns ‘ 
runs, four being made in the fifth . ‘average playing weight of 195 or oo0 | Detroit Runner Wins 


Sightseeing trip 
under the guidance of 


former 


Howard Kinsey, 
captain of 


Californian, 
the Mexican team, 
'ardo TAestre, 
Tennis Assoc 

Their progr ‘am included a call at the 


a : Emet! April 18, at 
, , iete Cricket Club here tomorrow | * AN} , a 
Near All. Ty 1mMe Record flatly denying reports from New York his second hit of the day, piete ricket ( ere tomorrt 
' President C rriffit fashineton | George Astin emer 
I ) uncomfortable Dut ip- 15 and two venars vounge!l I t l l (3 l fi h, W iSHnine Geol ( Me Bride Torme!l 
rae 30th declared that they had not even , 
fifth inning of their game today with , Bie. parently 
; , ‘ . (fiter erects the and the jOl- i vears that mi has 
innings were played in 1 hour and 00 today's | by defeating Louise F. Packer, 6 | ; ' 
po a, nite ~| said Rickard was doing all the oppon- Was 
run and three triples, to score 17 runs | 
have eRe oe on San fi Americ Pirie kidneys ” Kouiman declared. | was hit on the ankle by 
major league record set in 1883 by the F Harvey. for which meeting, he fielders in _ get an ti Americal and 
come arovnd all right and iled itil the middl 
been made. ' ' : : idjled until the midal 
National League. 2 . = University meets the Virginia Military | *™ ludea Augu 
York Yankees against Washington the first of the year whe! form during the 1927 « 
Cornell scotch Eagle, V 
ice in the IMnIns and rave S1IX walks A P ’ Lowdon.,! Baldwin » Stanford | niversitv star and a ranking bec a) up at various times and has SU)})- vears with the Wa shington ( lub. Jonne 
March 30 (: )— } 
f T ‘ ° ~“ st 
: aeik 2h rips. S. Davis Cup Stars i : 
<2 yr } 5 ira >» « re > ‘ " ‘ . . 8 > < X A aw < > , . int Te I li lage of D1 a ew ) it S 4 . ‘ J os a ”) ‘ - sty 
fiying out the first time and walking On | ciency, the crews of Qxford and Cam- Pp ~ 1 oe Pe ee ee ta J months; years ago, on August 2, 1907, Detroit 
Fuggale,t 
The |® deadly base-line attack that netted | iron man strength which was always|ficials and fans of all walks of life 
over a 4-mile course. Oxford has won | ; Franklin,ss, of United States Davie 
The race has 
x S = MESY y We t 
idné CS | now 
Barring any unforeseen accident, the | 


Lop Avie fith said, 
; , seconds Thne Palfrey sist ai and M full tace 
Giants’ boxer, and Tex Rickard, boxing pro- |} ity Franks for fhe Clenetals, Hit the I 
<<: ri ? »f< yy 
Lord tinal round of the girls’ national Kautman, ronto Leafs, and 
~ P tiv« ry’ y 2) vY ac an y ‘fp } ’ ‘ 
Chattanooga, March 30 (A.P.) hat Tom Heeney has been given the rale 
pa ‘ president W ld ve re anager for le year O 
lowing up the game to! that no} tia » the 1927 champion cup prewe bas sto seas manager tor one yeal ' 
, . , ; seen Charley Harvey, Heeney’s manager, ° , 
Chattanooga, the New York Gianis 0 A! 
roth te sons Which have followed along the | Johnson. Last sea 
ninutes carried 
;ent picking Rickard said he would sane ugha Pe Sricht’s ree ° 
in that frame, one shy of the Smith i amio Abe B 
< 4 . . 
“ang le ame lng = Johnson will be placed unde! | from the bat of 
. . , ] " rig 
Chicago Cubs, who scored 18 runs in| no arranzements wet have ecye on several very promising Hi) prig, 
The modern record oO! | ‘ ney iin in a few weeks.” | returning to active duty with 
14 runs in an = . . Institute while the Generals idl ‘ ( echnwarts 
, = a + 
Oxford and Cambridge d Fow tly after the first of the year wh 
in 1920. - OyOUe, South Atlantic Tennis Tournament | "© Was first attacked with what was) As a testimonial and 
HO LrAaASss | 
during that period. . Jahn, @ pinch hit- Putney, England, Lawder i American player, in a hotly contested | ervised training at St. Augustine, O!| con was accorded a tremendous ovation 
pitch of 
Mansfield, Ib % Sy tts,1b.. ° ° . hel | } he failed t in } t th, | Jol 
his next two appearances. —. 1) * 1] : M rer ce of Abe overwhelmed his adversary by } ago, he taliec O regain His Strengun. tO) was again the opponent and ohnson | 
bridge un rl at exico City 
White vb . 
him the final and deciding set after! his, he consented upon the advice of paid tribute to him. It proved to be 
40, Cambridge, 38. There has been one | | Folliard,p... ru chee 
¢ g _Cup Team spent their first morning in 
m., the tide 
y NCORPORATE 
two crews will go to the post as nearly | 


the final decision to bring 
here will prove to be a wise 


despite his present condition, 


° _ 
17 Runs in 5th eee casangg eager Sarita pe eg Bi ts 
moter, issued statements here today | sphere on the nose for two bases— ves ' 
' ai mL ps ii rs | ‘ ap ‘o will > ; ina 
up during the game mak- 11 indoor tennis championship singles + CUES PASE |; absence will be unde! 
; call for the next championship fight. Pacing. Apits? : | 
Trailing 7 to 0 when they entered the ing play 
Tr . entiae | LO say. “Walter is suifering from the This is the second time 
, rrived here vesterday Tunn anv great extent for the whole nine pounds advanced final round today . ( 
; who arrivec lere yesterday. inecy ' 
pounded out 11. hits, including a home | : : 
Intestinal have affected the/the spring training in 
all-time | i. thine definite cav after Coach used tv owned -by 
OmMmevnines Gelli Say ct er | the te et sLephe rt Sant rd mn 
lawn iP j avion I shin) contident that Jonne- | eSsSIOnW and returned 
an ihnhing agalnsi Detroit in the old’ declared, hawk Tomorrow afternoon, Catholr rhe American-owned entries 1 
aeigiy doggy : Biante ‘elf iliness dated back l0}He never fully recovered his 
New until Monday when they play Seifridge’s Ruddyman, 
rss ' ° > “ 4 
Three Chattanooga pitchers saw serv- In Oth Race | oday atholic ‘Wand | a and J today by defeating Johnny Doeg, |} Giagnosed as influen Phough he has/ his brilliance as a pitcher for twenty 
ter, was up’ three times in the frame, | Strung the effle | corey. ae. — five-set match, 6—3, 10—8, 1—6, 4—6, | the Newark Bears, the club he was ap-| last August 2. As was the case twenty 
’ Hickman,rf. | 
superiority of stamina, combined with | his desperate quest for health’and the! the pitcher. Government and city of- 
. o¢ " rT” ‘ ~ - ‘yy ek ‘ ‘ 
th Sele annual race on the Thames tomorrow Pt ronnie his ak ah ke 
tie. 
hat time. 
4th & G Streets N W. 


and Edu- 
Mexican 


‘equal as they can be, The race 1s re- 
: . _anenm ee er. Kranklin Stolen Lips sacrifices 
|garded by most skilled observers as jj) ee clbach vs hag ec ACT 
likely to be close, although in the bet- | (yy poniargd, 2 out—Ry Byrne, 
'ting Cambridge is a slight favorite and | py rolliard, 8. 


preneen! 
ation, 


of the 
base 


l‘irst 
Struck 


vw 


of the 
win the teamed with Lott to win 
Ballin, New York, and 
Gore, of Washington, 6—3, 
in a mixed-doubles match. 


ee 


Malone, Cub Rookie, 
Holds Pirates Safe 

Los Angeles, Calif., March 30 (A.P.). 
Pat Malone, a rookie pitcher, held the 
Pittsburgh Pirstes to seven scattered 
hits today, and the Chicago Cubs won 
their second straight exhibition game 
victory over the National League cham- 
pions, 5 to 2. 

The Pirates were able to score only 
in the second inning, after which Ma- 
lone held them. McQuire, another 
Cub rookie, was the batting star of the 
day, poling a double’ and two singles. 


annual 


~ 


SLOSS 


eeenee 5 


0 
0 


+ 
w= 


- 
. 


iva 


includin 
(Associated Press Sports Writer) 
By BRIAN BELL | 

EW YORK, Marck 30 (AP.).—| 
Stories that a stock market on 

a base stealing rampage had en- 
riched Ty Cobb $200,000 and combined 


will carry him reasonably close to where 
Oxford 169, Cambrige, 1702. 


EXHIBITION GAMES 


i it oo? 


cunwoownwstcoo-neo 


x DIFFERENT! 


' Yet They're Alike 


x N models and in 
shades, Dunlap 

Hats vary as do the 
leaves in spring. But 

in good looks, good 
taste and in economy 

of lone service they 
are undoubtedly 


At West .Palm. ,Beac h. R. 
Bklyn, (N) 0 0 00001 0—3 
Boston. or 0 1 ; 10000 0—2 

Doak,” McWeeney and Hargreaves; 
Brandt. and opainagget 

At Greensboro, N. C. R. 
Phila, (A) 1061 8030 i? 
G’b’o, P.L. 0 21000 2 0 1— € 

Shores, Daney and Fox; Drake, 
Alsbrook and Brandon. 

At Chattanooga— 
New York (Ny 000 0 17 1 0—18 17 
Chattanooga ..1 042 001— 811 : 

Levy, Johnson, and “Hogan, Sopherer; 
Vaught, Pyle, and Lingle, Minetree, 

At Kansas City. R. H. E. 
St. Louis 0000100000—2 8 8 
Kan, Cc. 0000200001—38 5 

Blaeholder, Beck and Schang; Zinn, 


H. E. 
20 2 


3 1) 
Hall, 


had two 
Speaker, 


inning. Fox, Athletic catcher, 
circuit drives, anu Dykes, 
Collins and Hauser cone each. 
The major leaguers entrained for 
ing scheduled to oven a city series 
with the Philadelphia /Nationals to- 
norrow. 


Dissension on Macks 


Denied by Collins. 


he would play anotner year and-was 


‘Eddie Collins, in charge of the Phila-"| prepared for his twenty-fourth season 


Greensboro, N. C., March 30 (A.P.).— 


who are here today 


with reluctant legs to biing about his 
retirement from baseball, were declared 
premature by the Georgia Peach at his 


|'Augusta home today. 
home immediately after the game, be- | 


The holder of more baseball recorcs 


than any other player makes it clear 


During their stay in the South | bBat he still 


i the Athletics won eight out of seven- | 
R. 1. E. teen games played. 


has enlisted with the 
Philadelphia Athletics for the duration 


_of the 1928 campaign and expects to 


rejoin the White Elephants next week. 
Awaiting continued favorable reac- 


, tion of Mrs. Cobb to a minor opera- 


tion, Ty repeated that he had given as- 
surances to Manager Connie Mack that 


under the big top of baseball. 


ords in 1928. He does not even have to 
get a base hit or steal a base to make 
new baseball marks. Every time he goes 
to bat he makes a record. 

Connie Mack expects Cobb to prove ot 
great value to the Athletics and wilt) 
give him the right field assignment. 
with several younger men avaiiable 
Last season Ty hit .357 and finished 
fifth in the American League. ~ 


lie had determined in the winter 
season to retire, but was persuaded 
by Manager Mack to “play One more 
year.” Ty says he will go through 
with his contra et, and he should 
know. 


Kaufman is 
the 


made while 


pounds. While Dr, 
entirely familiar with 
tests or the .cbservations 
Johnson was at Jacksonville, 
fident that they will not prove so seri- 
ous that they can not be corrected in a 
short time. ‘ 

Due to the fact that Dr. Kaufman 
wanted to have Johnson under his 
close observation and here in Wash- 
ington, where he could call in other 
specialists for consultation if the need 
arises, promted him to bring Walter to 
Emergency Hospital rather than convey 
him to Johns Hopkins University Hos- 
pital in Baltimore, which was the plan 
first announced. 


not | 
results ol | 


he.is CON- |; eading the cross-country foot racers 


pace for the major pari of 


‘lard, Reno, 


38-Mile Coast Lap | 


Palma, N. Mex., March 30 (A.P.).— 


across a 38-mile stretch, Arne Soumin- 


en, of Detroit, today increased his lead | 
ovcr the 91 cther plodders left in the. 
He covered the distance | 
Smith, 


long trek. 
from Moriarty to Paima in 6:03:30. His 


elapsed time for the 959 miles from Los | % 


Angeles is 161:31.35. 


Second place in today’s lap went to | 


Pat Demarr, Los Angeles, who set the 
the day's 
jaunt. His time.was 6:21:39, 
elapsed time is 251:27:32. 
Nev.. finished third in 


His ° 
James Pol- | 


6 12 
*Batted for braxton in the 


WASHINGTON. 


| Stewart, 
| Carroll, 


Johnston, 3b. 
Bigelow, rf. 
Shirley, Tb. 
Rosente'd, ef. 


ss *--?- © ee @ ** > J . . 
Jenkins, ¢c: 


0 
z 
0 
2 
2 
2 
0 
0 
0 
0 


0 


*Batted for Sheridan sr Rear, 


Washington 0000 0 6—é 


| Birmingha.:. 1 »>2400 0 x—7 
delphia Athletics, Three-base hits—G vilis. Tate, John 


ton, Shirley. Two-base hits—Gosl : 

West Johnston, Rosenfeld, Smith. Sao 

rifices—Carroll, Bige'tow. | Stolen 7a 
D rouble piay—Siste te 


"| ington. 7: Birmingham, 6, 
/ 


A reservation was meade at Emergency 
Hospital yesterday for an unknown 
patient, but until Johnson was helped 
from the train at Union Station yesier- 
day even officials 6f the Washington 
Club and close friends were not sure 
but that they would continuc ag, to 
Baltimore with Johnson. 


“Johnson he 
About his New ail 
Ceclared fast nicht. “the worried a 
ict abent the eclobp af first, but 
realizes that this was aiseless aad 
Paul Block, the owner of the Bears, 


24:30; his elapsed time, 223:47:35,. -. | 

Other early finishers, with today’s 
time and elapsed time, were: 

Ed Gardner, Seattie, 6:32:10; 185:18: 
il. 

Norman Codcluphs, Pasadena, -Calif., 
6:52:20; 252710:15. 

Peter Gavuzzi, Southampton, 
land, 6:42:20; 165:03:05. _ 

Andrew Peyne, Claremore, 
| 6:42:30; 1€5:27 317. 


Nevertheless, it is a tired Ty starting 
out on his twenty-fourth year as Aa 
major leaguer. The years have made 
him weary of baseball and its traveling 
far from home. The game’s first play- 
ing millionaire. does not need . the 
money, and he has begun to fear he 
‘may break his legs along with the rec- 
ords, but he is still willing to take the 
chance. 

‘When he retires for good it will be 


Fette and Peters. 


At New a R. H. E. | 
New Or. (s) 0 2 2 1 053 0 3—16 17 5 


for an exhibition game with the local 
| team, puts little credence in dispatches 
Cleve. (AL).0 0 35 0012 2—13 13 4) quoting Connie Mack as dissatisfied 
Karr, MeMasters. and D. Anderson, | with the attitude of some of his vet- 
Murphy; Shaute Miller and Hartley, | erans. 
Autry. “There has been nothing but the best 
At Fort Worth— — R. H. b. of spirit on our club,” he said. “I am 
Detroit .....4000032 00—9 le 2 | inclined to believe reports that Mr. 
SaMiven t Gibson 2nd Woodall, Shea: ‘because he is dissatisfied with the tthe 
“Williams, Keck, Fish and Smith. erans are untrue. I think it’s just | 
At Los Angeles— KR. H. E. ‘peculation without any. foundation.” | stantial fortune is believed to have for the good of opposing pitchers, wh 
Chicago Cuds.3 0260000 0—5 9 2)° Neither. Connie Meck nor Ty Cobb| been amassed in base hitting siocks. heave been giving cheers as word vame 
Pitsburgh ..0 20 0 © 00 0 0-24 1 were with the combination to play here The Georgian’s Icgs are not so spry a, of his exit. only to recall them when Ty 
$ 


Bn boned ron Martnett PANIED: ar! today. they were a,decade ego bub ‘they still nays “not yet.” . ¢. 


His legs are given a good bill of 
health by the outfielder, whose 
stock taking has revealed them at 
par. He dismisses tue reported: 
clean-up in the stock market ‘fth 
a wish that it were true. 


yx brothers. 
From $8 


‘irs 
on balls—On Wells, 4s off Sherid 
off Woolfolk, 2. struck aie ne 
6G: by eae ; by Braxton, 


Ekg- 


Cobb has seen “General Motors and/| 
_Coca Cola go up before when he was | 
' riding with them and,much of his sub- | 


quit worrying 
Clob,” Griffith 


Oki: 


y : “pele ga Manistee, WN * | t hits of Sheridan in 6 innings: 
\s ASDO: 18329 a Stn tae and em. of colfolk by 21 
 Heriy auecentwiic New York, 6:49 ning la inpires——V ansra ive ae 


: . sn ~ or Sill 
203::36 :45. . 415 minutes, 


es ae hs > afl 
nN atl ” Fey 


_THE WASHINGT ‘ON ‘POST: SATURD AY. _MARCH 31, 1928. 


MANY WASHINGTON FAVORITES TO RACE AT BOWIE 


Star Platers 


Gather for 
Meeting 


Missionary, Aucilla, 
Sunsard Reported 
in Top Shape. 


Few Stake Horses Are 
Ready for Test at 
This Time. 


OW!E, 
grams can't 


Md., Mr ch oJ.—- Racing pro- 
possibly be made up 
from day to day of all star af- 
There are not enough Man 

Grey Lags, Sir Bartons, Cru- 
faders, Espinos, Whiskerys and Nimbas, 
There never will be. The background 
om which the excellencies of thorough- 
breds of this kind must at all courses 
be projected is a background of work- 
aday journeymen. There are not even 
enough Aucillas, Willie K’s, Afterglows, 
S.orm Kings and Polishe: And Bowie 
spring meetings particularly must - 
pend largely on the journeymen—plat- 
ers, they are popularly called. 

There are not erough stars ready in 
Spring to justify the Soutnern Mary- 
land Agricultural Association in put- 
ting on any such elaborate program of 
Stakes as the Harford Agricultural and 
Breeders Associition does at Havre de 
Grace, to say nothiiug of the dazzling 
May card of*the Maryla..c Jockey Club 
at Pimlico 

But there ure always plenty of 
platers at Bowie in April, and 
more of the lot that winter i in these 
parts are read\ 1a" Joseph McLennan, 
clerk of the course, generally finds 
Aavailabie. It haus been written many 
fimes that the weather of the wiriter 
past was mild and equable, that there 
wv ho sickness in ny of the nearby 
thoroughbred colonies and that 
training steady and satisfactory 
It might not, therefore, be a bad 
fo give Bowie platers ‘1¢ up 
Many a bet may be won and at 
able odds by keeping track of 


fairs. 
o’ Wars. 


stout 


Was 


uch 
once " near star, im- 
presses the writer favorably. The 
Whimsical son of Hourtless, which 
won his tast iace of last November, 
has been going .nighty well under 
the eye of U.S. Wiehard. He lookes 
ready as he ga _loped against the 
bi{ over the Bowie course Friday. 


Missionary, 


Aucilla is tli*e star of the 
scasoned string of George 
Manassas. Many Bowle 
helleve he will repeat 
tory of last 
ral Handicap, a dash of 7 
8-Jear-olds and over, 
tive opening day's 

But let it not be forcotten 
ton has Altissimo, Ruban 
ronda and Girasol. ail as 
cilla he proved himself 
didn’t race last season, but 
four times the before 
won twice last did 
Rouge, Girasol once. Girasol and Mol- 
Me Elizabeth are promising 3-year-olds 

And Brenton may be training a gen- 
uinely gor 
the gigantic My Play, brother of 
0° War and Jockey Club Gold Cup win- 
ner, and June Flower, a juvenile whirl- 
wind in Maryland a few seasons back 
This filly is small, like June Flower 
But Buck Forman holds that she is 

rth all the other Brenton horses put 
together. She may win the $2,500 Bowle 
Kindergarten. although the competition 
promises to be keen 
i-vear-old Tazewell, 
Capt J. C. Bennett, U. 8S. 
tired, recently brought up from 
Virginia, with Skirmisher and the 
S-year-old Top o° the Morn, looks 
‘ike about $10,000.) Skirmisher is 
muse'ed up like a horse in June 
condition. 


thoroughly 


work 
Tuesday 


watchers 
his vic- 


furlongs for 
and the prospec- 
feature 
that Bren- 
Rouge 
right as Au- 
Altissimo 
he 
seasot Deronda 


seasol, so 


The which 


A., Te- 


French 
races 
Maryland-bred son of 
Don't be surprised 
Chapman's big bunch, 
asking. He did that 
Chapman's 
within 
better 


Tazwell, a of the 
winner Tched, won cight 
son; Skirmisher, 
Theo Cook, one 
if Maxie, of B. E 
wins at the first 
last spring 
Nealon Kay has, 
stepped 7 furlohgs in 
and a mile in 1:43 

Sunsard, just up trom New 
has all his foot, but he must have 
muddy going. He is like his older 
brother, Sun Rajah. Charles Smith has 
Sunsard. He took the brothers to New 
Orleans last November, but lost Sun 
Rajah in a claiming race. 

Sun Rajah has come back in the 
atanye of J. Gross. Sammy Smith thinks 
rig well of the veteran’ sprinter 
“Leatherwood, who put in the winter at 
Bowle. Leatherwood won three purses 
and $3,650 for Smith last year. Thom- 
asine, always good at Bowie in April, Is 
ready to win under the silks of N K 
Beal, 
Maryland track all winter 


SOT) 


Derby 


the week, 
than 1:29 


Orleans 


RK. C, Potts’ Lieutenant 11, a top- 
notch plater, if not a fair overnight 
handicap horse and another .Bowie 
winterer, has got three-quarters of 
a mile in 1:16 several times within 
the last fortnight... His stable com- 
panion, Grenadier, is not far be- 
hind him as regards condition. 


like Lieutenant II, a top- 
is the star of the stable ol 


Knockany. 
notch plater, 


April in the $5,000 Inaugu- | 


De- | 


won | 


who has had her at the Southern | 


| 
& 


| special” 


| 


this year | 


March 
idea | 


and down. | 
profite | 


| CRARM, $5.00 


; far 
| CHARM 


Brenton, of | 


shirt 


“AST MOVES. 

F Candidates for the Inaugural Handicap ait 

Rowie, which will be decided on Tuesday after- 
noon, are stepping high, wide and handsome. Some 
excellent trials are being turned in, making the 
event a most open affair, especially at the prevailing 
weights. 

Aucilla, Centrifugal, Contemplate, Senator Nor- 
ris, Bulletin, Corporal, Shasta Lad, Tester, Sublime 
and other speedsters have made the clockers sit up 
and take notice. 

Out Bowie way a majority of the horsemen seem 
to think that Centrifugal and Aucilla will be the 
ones found fighting it out for the large end of the 
purse. H. G. Bedwell announces positively that his 
colors will be represented in the opening feature. 
He is inclined to fancy that Senator Norris is more 
advanced in training than Bulletin and probably 
will shoot for all the kale with this good sprinter. 

Out Tia Juana way the paddock 


sharps can’t see how they are going to 
trim Listo in the Futurity on Sunday 
They pronounce this colt the best 2- 
year-old shown at the Mexican course 
this winter. However, it would not be 
the least surprising if Spooky, a filly, 
came along and ran him into a gopher 
hole. Geoanded has been showing great 
form in recent starts and must be con- 
ceded a chance for all the Kale. 
Here are a few mavericks at 
which are ready to shoot for 
a" the first rattle of the box: 
Woodliffe, Dancing Fool, 
Manchu, Sleepy Time, 
of Ciubs, Fire Fairy, 
Nuff sed. 
MARENGQO, in the ninth spasm, is the 
good thing. The lads with the split 
watches shoot me “a real getaway 
is the comment appended. 
One day, and it will be good 


TIA JUANA. 

Vapor, Becky Dear 
Tia Joana, Rural Gossip, Kinetic 
Capallen, Shasta Buck, Kid North 
Bonatilla, Pa's Choice, Ainahau 
Mint Julep, Quoin, Jack Knight. 
Major Mallon, Shasta Dope, Cuevas. 
Time Exposure, Emmert entry, Wain Manu. 
Margie K . Moses, Jack Fairman 
Marenge, Bucko, Thurman entrs 
Best—Marengo. 


Leading Lady, 


Clovers Play League 
‘ Z 4 
° ry 
Ball; Drill Today 
The Clovers, who will enter in 
Capital City League unlimited class, 
will hold a practice today at First and 
E streets southeast at 5 o'clock. The 
following players are urged to report: 
Canavin, Wiler. Smith, Acton, Kiefer, 
Dean, L’Ambrosia, Padgett, Adkins, 


Lilly. Leek, Timmons and Long For 
|\'Sunday games with the Clovers call 
i'Capt. Adkins at Lincoln 4852 


Bowie 
the money 
Alex 
Leatherwood, 
Memoria, Jack 
Poly and Willie K 


night 


Amen--until Bowie opens Tuesday 


TIA JUANA, MEXICO, CHART, MARCH 30, 1928 


(Associated Press. ) 
L\THER CLEAR IRACK | 


half furlongs }’ cei 
Went to 
Silent 


Vi A») 
allow inces | ha 
Onm wat T:4i 


framed hy teorge 


FIRST RACK —Five and one 
Woon ensils pince, driving 
ber f (!), by Black ‘Toney 

SOE 3 ~é 


rae tear lis “Star 
Winner, Ramsey & 
hiianmses Tiene “4 


post af Psst 
Queen 


—_— —-- —<— -_- - ~ - —_ 


Wait 
| 


fwo-dollar mutuels paid—RANEB, 813.40. $5.80, $4.00; HEHUKAI, $9.60, $5.40; LOVE 


effort 


showed pyood epecd 


fiashed ta front 
and 


y's 


RANEL 
and 


over vesterd: 


Latter 


win nore vement 
Hen KAI to end 
others 


Ching etretch 
LOVE 


: AppPror 
held held on gamely 
hested 
SEC ONT HAC } SI ! f "err . . | a rin or 1 Start grood 
driving: place, " t Winner 

War Shot 


asnie Seburn's b 
Bell 1? 


,°¢ , 
Trained hy owner 


“He " r 


ry LAIK 4 


ltiITLE 


LITT 
1 


HTL! 
APALLEN 
STOUT 
ROSS 


STEERRA 


Solan 


iStUN GLASS Tl 


lB L 
DON GASPAR 
Kary 


| 
| 
} 


Ruban | 


<i 22-year-old in a daughter of |, 
Man | 


i DA) 
' 


last sea- | 


AVELLI 
MORA 
YR HEE I 
IAR 
ML 
AVMPUS 


LIVILE HILLS 


Litrhi Hits: 


RACI e aud one-eighth n 


PHihkty 
‘ Won 


easily praue 
Le wee Satie 


ha’ ; 
TACCk 


.OnRO 
FIT 5 


rimbie 


— — — eee 


rIMi 


paid—TOM FB ; $6.2 $4.3 5.00; SYLVANUS, $5.60. $3.40 


» half 


I; weut to front at ti 
RE LUN easily bestéd balance 


and eusilyv led » finis! SYLVANUS closed 


' 
gamely 


FOURTH RACE mile 
Won driving: place, 
at ables eh. om, (0), by Gun 
51-5, 0:49 4-5 42 
Horses gt. Pest Se 
LAKE ROCK 1” 
IBRA Peoit 


Purse, SSO: oe] 
anne Went te 
Khock—Maria Mortlake 
.'. 


One ipward Start 
Winner Sunflower 


Lechtelheimer, Time, 


Pmiwg 
wood post net 4 


"Trained 


~ eee ~ ee ee — ——— 


1 acy ‘ ‘ | .* elo 
4 2 : 1 ' Orrars t 
, ‘ . . 0 


| BE FRANK; 


Canadian-bred | 


| BEAUTY 


Dick Pending, but the superintendent | 


hopes to win with Sun Kin, a 3-year- 
Old by Sun Briar out of Affinity, that 
won a maiden race for him at Laure) 
last October And William 


Sheedy | 


| K., $2.60 


1 CAP 


hasn’t been so busy with the rejuve- | 
nated Willie K. as to have utterly neg- | 


lected Teresa Joan, a 


Donnaconna, 


LOANS 
o4° HORNING 


Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry 


South End of Highway Bridge 


(Opp. Washington Monument) 


daughter ot 


SPEEDY STEEDS A AT 


ROWIE 


RED STAR PARLOR COACHES 
Lerve Willard Hotel 1 P. Mm, 


«$i .50 ROUND TRIP 


ants aM Maa 
WASHINGTON MOTOR 
COACH 


| 0:48 “4en 1:15 4-5, ‘B73. 


| FETCHING, 
| MERRY 


| MINNIE ~ . 96 71% gh 


| close np ajl the way. 


| SHAMPOO..... 
| RE TTY 
| GOLDEN LAURA 
| BANK, JIt,, 


' wed 


that won five purses and | Start 


OLD BROAD AY. 


GOL DEN SHORE... 
KLICKITAT BUM. 
RROOKWOOD.., 
SINGAPORE 

® Field. 

Two-dollar mutuels 
FRANK, $8.60. 

LAKE ROCK caught early leaders in stretch, took command and held VIBRATOR. 
was forced to outside on last turn and finished well. BE FRANK finished faat. 


FIFTH RACE—Five furlongs. Purse, $800; claiming. For 3-year-olds and upward. Start 
good. Won driving; plave, same. Went to post at 3:11 Of at 3:12. W inner, J. & Neale’s 
b. g. (4), by Wild Air—Fontarabia. Trained by owner. ‘Time, 0:23, 0:46 4-5, 1:00 1-5. 

Horses Post Sf. 16 Finish Jockeys Straight 
ERR UIN OT EEN s 0 cetecaceseace h 2 8 1% Critchfield $7.40 
MAGHERY i 4 2 olf oll, , x 4.00 
EGGNOG ¢ 12 2 y ¢ 53 : 2 1 

4 f 4 


paid—LAKE ROCK, $7.80, $3.80, $3.20; VIBRATOR, $4.80, $3.60: BEB 


Latter 


Str. 


TIME E XI OSU RE \ 
DON KK... 9 00bees ” (i te f 1.09 
PEG UE TUNG ven pe beeses '9 , * I}s 49.90 
FTL UREe Se oc ressdcedievaeved § ; i i i i W 


~ Two-dol paid—KANAWHA, 


“4.60 
$3.00: 


arde n 


es” AGHE RY, 


Two-dollar mutuels $16.80, $6.00, &2 RO: 
BGGNOG, $2.80, 

KANAWHA broke well and 
bid, but was not good enough. 

SIXTH RACE—Five 
upward Start good. 
ner. ©. F. Shafer’s hb. m. 
u:47, 1:00 8-5, 1:07, 


Horses 


$4. “BO. 
held EGGNOG oy 
EGGNOG tired. 
and one-half furlongs Purse, claiming, 

Won driving; place, same, Went to post at 3:82. 
(5), by Sweep Clean-—Himiltrude. Trained hy 


last turn to win MAGHERY made game 


$800: For 4-vyear-olds 
Of at 3:34. 
owner. Time, 


and 
W in- 


0:23, 


Str. Finish 
»4 AL 


Jockeys 
Trimble 
Brown 
Jones 
Woolf 
TENSAS..... eecccecce ar ‘ Warden 
Ww AIKIKI.. shobewessesess : ‘ i! * (ritchfield 
CIRCUIT.... ° oy Doggett 

AND GOWN, 0? ly Philpot 
RET ry ¢)" BRIK Ny } ” 5 4' ” 7! so Rie hardson 


~‘Pwo-dollar mutuels pald—LEVULOZ, $4.00, $2.80, $2.40; 


Stralicht 


STAR 


SNOOKSIE 


Se ee 


KENTLE, $4.60, $3.00; SNOOKSIB. 


LBEVU LOZ, mueh 
got up in final strides. 


the best, was shut off at far turn and raced wide, 
KENTCLE had aarly speed but tired hadly. 
SEVENTH RACE—Clubhouse Course, Puree, S800: claiming. 
good, Won driving: place, same. Went to post 
d. say i ee wy) py Flittergold—Phenicia, 


but cloned gamely and 
SNOOKSIEB K. held rest. 
. For 3-year-olds and 
at 3:55. OF at #:57 
Trained by I. J. Lavin. 


upward 
Winner, Mrs. 
Time, 0:24 1-5, 


aa Str. F Jockeys Straight 
Woolf 
Hardy 
Jones 
Dogrett 
2 Pendergrass 
| iM its Rennie 

f Trimble 

Critehfield 

$2.69: 


MERRY MAN, 


Wet. Post St. inish 
3 Kf t 


MICKEY 


DT TDi c snip ecocenee veee rr f TMy 


Two-dollar reg paid— FETCHING, $3.80, 
MICKEY FREE, $2 

FETCHING seed 7 the front at half-n ‘le pole and held sway to end. 
MICKEY FREE showed early speed. 

mile. Purge, $800: claiming. For %-year-olds 
place, same. Went to post at 4:11. Off at 
by Crimper—Resist, Trained by W. L. 


$5.20, 


$10.00, 
MERRY MAN 


EKIGHTH RACEKE—One 
Won driving: 
< ie Sa Fea 
1: 


1 2-5, 


and upward, Start 
4:12. Winner, W. 8 
Hodges. Time, 0:25, 0:49 


Horses Post St. Jockeys 
Warden 
Woolf 
Kelly 
Brown 
Doggett 
Hardy 
Rennie ab. 
(ritchfield 8.2 

, $4.e 60, $2 OO: CARLOS, $3.20, §&2 80: 


SHAMPOO came fast when called upon in last quarter and passed early leaders in stretch 
SAN CARLOS was in tight quarters in back stretch, but came fast when clear. BANK. JE 
ikened in final drive, 

NINTHE RACE—Mile and seventy yards 
ward, Start poud, Won eusily: place, 
Golden West Stable’s ch, f. (4), 
Mtrate. Time, 0:24, 


Horse 
ene TA ORART wor: 


Straight 
SAN Cc ARLOS 


MALONEY... 
1 


SWEE ELD. ANN. 
‘lwo- rouar 


pald—SHAMPOO, $11.40, 


smarenls : Ss AN 
£3.00, 


Purse, $009; claiming. 
(lriving. Went to post nt 4:38, 
by Harmonique—-Donna Grufton. 
O:47 4-5, 1:13 2-8,'1:41 2-5, 1 145 1-H. 


Post St, Str, 
6 12 


For 3 year-olds and up 
Off at 4:59. Winner, 
Trained by George UH. 


Jockeys 
Warden 
Kelly 
Woolf 
Trimble 
Philpot 
Doggett 


Finish Straight 
m 1" $4.60 
Cc A ea Oat 4 110 6 
BONNY MARGUERITE.. ; 5 
HEROAKEL ‘oeaatacs 
A TaeCRER IN © ios ssc kee a Fis ' 
GREEN SHIELD......... 103 ! 1 

JUDGE CAVERLY, 1038 7 afoerny 

eee ery mutuels aid—SHASTA ( GRAF’ PTON, $11.20, $7.60, $4. 60; TOPSY §&., 


SHASTA GRAFTON saved ground all the way and, getting te front when 
t, won easily. TOVSY S. raced fast through last quarter. 


108 


, ee ee ed 


$20.80, 


ALMGREN bore 
CANAQUE made up ground, - 


ithe largest contingent 


' 


| falling by 


‘caught ina bad jam at 
i where a 
| feet 


| brooks. 
'of horses 


War | . 
if *7Cobra 


isomewhat 
| Glenside 
| field of 
‘arisen among 


/ undist 


| fourth-place winner 


| with 


‘Northern A. C. Team | 


has been ordered 


! 
' 
' 


| compete 


the record-breaking field of 42 Jumpers 
| that answered the bugle. 


| 
| 


the | 


] Bonatilla 


i (duoin 1433 


| 


1G Maunuolu 


9 Black 


1h ORIOGOE 4. ces 


BILLY BARTON 


SECOND IN 
CLASSIC 


American Hope Goes 
Down at Last Jump 
While Leading. 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 


a “ ys 
Er 0 8 SOLER 


15. ‘ 


themselves hoarse. 
a neat 33 to 1 in the betting as a 
bolster to sentiment. 1t seemed as it 
Howard Bruce alone remained caim. 


Billy Barton was 


British turf experts differed as to 
the cause of the disastrous tumble. 
Some thought he tripped and others 
that he slipped. All agreed, how- 
ever, that Billy Barton gave one of 
the gamest of exhibitions in con- 
tinuing the race. 

The horse bumped his nose badly and 
blood trickled down his neck as he 
‘fought to his feet while the packed 
'Stands groaned and the Americans held 
their breaths. The fall took such toll of 
Billy's strngth that he had no chance 
to catch Tipperary Tim 

There were elght American horses, 
ever entered, in 


After one false Start the field was 
away. The Coyote and another jorse 
went down on the second jump. Sprig 
the winner last year and favorite to re- 
peat, tumbled a few steps beyond. The 
casualties between Beechers Brook, the 
sixth obstacle, and Valentine Brook 
which is the ninth jump on the first 
lap, were the greatest in Grand Na- 
tional history. Only 9 of the 42 sur- 
vived the first round, with all of the 
American contingent but Billy Barton 
the way 
Boy and 


Miller 


Above—A group of 2-year-olds are 
shown “getting off” at the barrier 
and display good form in facing the 
webbing for the first time. On the 
outside tis Dear Lady, a filly from Tim 
O'Donochue’s harn, while others In 
the picture are Kulanan, Caravan, 
Balzar and Woodburn. Kelow—t. 
Jenner q kK. Peternel, who will do 
th riding for Trainer Preston Burch, 
ure spending the present week be- 
tween workouts at Bowle and Ben- 
ning. Both recently arrived § from 

Tila Juana. 


hough lost Staff Vhotograpber. 


Brig other favorites were 
Valentine Brook, 
fence, 5 feet high and 3 
wide, is flanked by a natural 
stream, although many fell there were 
no serious injuries The carnage was 
general on the canal turn between the 
where an unprecedented number 
fell all over themselves, each | 
finally out of the race | 

} 

' 


Thts 


thorn 


—eee eee 


—— eer 


. | 
Addison A, C. Holds 
> el | 7 , . 7 = a 
Practice Tomorrow 
he Addison Athletic Club Basebal]l 
tcam will hold practice at 2 o'clock 
Sunday on the Friends School Diamond. 
All players and candidates are urged to 
report for practic e. 


other, and 

Passing the grand stand for the 
first time, Billy Barton answered 
the bellow of his supporters with a 
burst of speed that carried him 
along In the lead with Decombat, 
Great Span, May King and Tipper- 
ary Tim making the pace The 
second round tumbles left onty Tip- 
perary Tim and Rarton to battle on 
to the despatring finish 


unusual finish today recalled a 
similar ending in 1911 when 
won all bv himself from a 
25 starters. Complications have 
the betting fraternity in- 
asmuch as there was no third place 
vinner to decide many wagers 

Many thousands of pounds remain as 
ributed from the nation-wide 
The 8&200,000 Liverpool Sweep- 
reserved large sums for the 
as well as substan- 
horses that finished 
found to distributa 


Ihe 
Under Comdr. Keliher 
Keliher has 


representative of 


Comadr been 
pointed official 
| Navy Yard 


ernment 


Lieut 
the | 
the Gov- 

Clasco 


‘leam in 
Wee Willle 
connected with 
leading nama 
> past several sea- 
Navy Yard Nine 


Base ba!! 
League. 
who has been 
Shamrocks 
pendent teams, for th 
will manage the 
the field 


} 


pools 


takes one of the 


sons 
orm 


tial prizes for all 

No wav has been 

the surplus 
Young Culinan 


(;lasco 
with the Seamen Gunners’ Team for il 
o'clock tomorrow morning on the Sea- 
men Gunners’ diamond, and has listed 
practices for Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday of next week at 4:45 o'clock on 


jockey of Billy 
had an added incentive when he 
climbed out of the mud on the final 
hurdle It reported that if his 
had won Howard Bruce intended 
to retire the jockey to a life of ease 
an independent income for the| the coming season. 

of his days. siaihnichiesimaibiareemeitn 

f ae TIVOLIS “CLOSE SEASON, 


The Tivoll Whirlwinds, 
16 and lost only 2 games, 
| thetr basketball season. 


Gives Dance Tonight 
feated some of the leading clubs in this 


The Northern A. C. Football Team, | yj qin) ity 
which ts preparing for its first full fal, 


Bar- 
for 

| 
q . | 
Was 


horse 
rest 


having won 
have closed 


son in the unlimited class next fall 
will hold a dance for the benefit of the 
team tonight at the Blue Triangle Hut, 
Twentieth and B streats northwest, 
from 9 to 12 o'clock. Dagmoir music | 


CORINTHIAN INSECTS DRILL, 
The Cortnthian Insects will meet for 
North Ellipse. New candidates, es- 
ipecially catchers, are wanted. 


BRODT’'S WORKOt r. 

Brodt’s Unlimited Nine will) 
Sunday at 10 o'clock on No 
Manager Powell ts booking 
8062 


Junior Order Nine 
Would Sign Pitcher 


Order Nine, which wlll 
this season in the unlimited 


rhe 
* | practice 
10 diamond. 
games at Franklin 


Ihe Junior 


| 


ias scheduled a practice game | wry), the bases 


the Navy Yard Field in preparation for || 


‘Navy. Yard Nine Plays 


ADe- | 


Kansas 


ning, 


prety 
st 

op Gig 
4 to give 


today. 


Blaeholder, 
the Blues to 
nine innings. 


| 


tenth by 


double by 
The team de- | bases on balls. 


HESS A. C., 
The Hess A. C. 
and 


' Fifth 
o'clock. 


LAFAYETTE 
Players 


| | Team 
morning 
| dine’s, 
east, 
ita] 


Pitcher Beck, of 
issued 
ey 
the American 
3-2 victory in 


are requested to 


1002 
for a practice game with the 
Athletic 


Browne Lose on Pass 
With Three on Base 


Cit Mo March 30 (A-P.) 

filled in the tenth iIn- 
the bt Louls 
Short- 
Blues, 
Leam 
game 


a free ticket to 
of the Kansas City 
Association 
an exhibition 
a recrult from Tulsa, 
four hits for the first 
He was replaced in the 
Beck, who was touched for a 
Kuhel, followed by three 


PRACTICE, 
will practice today at 
I, streets southeast at 10 


Ne ; candidates are requested 


‘practice today at 12:30 o’clock on the | to report to aetittenist Amidon. 


TO DRILL. 
Lafayette Basebal! 
report Sunday 
"eee? €2 
street 


of the 


ie@SeCi- 


at 10 o'clock at 
Thirteenth 


Club. 


held | 


southe | 
Caps | 


nine: 


her 


Centennials 
St. Martin's. 


venten rit +) 


Fi 


veen ‘Te 


; 
is 


Hic 


‘Trounce 
43 to | 


ceteate 


“Tee ah oie St. Alba ms 


Postpone Contest 


7 


| 
| 


BIRMINGHAM 
BEATS NATS, 
7 TO6 


Wells, Wild. Routed i in 


6th; West, Gillis 
Star at Bat. 


OCONTINUTED FPR PAGE id 


tebeow 
Gites 


aes te fee 


another 
two hae. 
a roller. @ 
sacks =hertien ft ~tthed dent 
and tanned Ve “Meal bite Wetlt«" 
best “ae @ relier she ty ©. 08008 
was fereed ef sere 


Vest 
“we feet cote 
fitted the 


sthte & ror i tea 


1 we: 


\Mlorrison Is Released 
By Bues te \lontreal 


(,eorzetown 
le f rym 5 
. 


— eee 


class, is seeking a pitcher to round out 
its squad. Any player interested is re- 
‘quested to write “Pop” Hessler at 3004 
Park place northwest or phone him at 
Columbia 9333. 


TIA JUANA. ENTRIES. 


KACKE—Five furlongs: 
3-year-olds, 
108,10 Daise Mint 
103/11 *Marine Bank 
..108)12 Patsy Burke 
108/18 Buzz K. 
14 *Flammarno 
1) Plaid Il 
3)16 Shasta Cherry 
17 Blind Hills 
»108S'18 King Flame . 
Five and one-half furlongs; 
claiming; for 4-year-olds and + 
100'10 Mary M. Carr.. 
100/11 Pretty Bill ..... 
109/12 T. W. Maudie... 
105) 13 + sg! aes 
. Loat 14 The Gaff 
103" 15 Golden Sunset. 
“1038 14 Amen 
108 17 Folly 
Gem ,.103)18 Al 
RAC E—Clubhouse 
for 3-year-olds, 


rikhs! purse, 


1 *Leading L ady 
5 Vela 

6 *Vapor : 
7 Rageedy Ann 

8 *Seth Stranger 
9 Becky Dear . 

SECOND RAC b- 
purse, $800; 
1 Kinetic 
2 Tijuana 
3 Weathervane 
1 Lou Shank 
> Rural Gossip 
i} Mary Dear 
7 Handsome 
S Mu 
Y» 'Towton's 

THIRD 
SOU; claiming: 
i Capt. Leroy 8S *Kid North 11h 
’ Jim Dick  *trolden School,, .100 
8 Maryland . J. Meany. 

4 *Blne * Lady 
» Cisfield 105,12 *Capallen 
G *Shasta Buck .-105 13 *T'ty-three 
7 *tienesee BRelle,..108) 14 Kenstar 

FOURTH RACE—Six furlongs; purse, 

claiming: maidens; for 3-year-olds and 
pe eee 1 O4'6 *Pa'’as Choice .. 

Monk .... 07:7 *Blue Cedar 

3 *Ainahau OG 8 Nix 

4°*Filying Abbott.. 101 9 *Nautilus 

5 *Dear Sir 109] 

FIFTH RACK—One mile and 70 yards; 
$800: claiming; for 8-year-olds and up. 
1 Jaek Knight ..118)10 Peter Vierson 
2 Mint Julep ; o F 
3 Rob Roy 110,12 Mile Mater 
Voorflor 
4 14 Larber Bill 

ti) Another Deck ... 

‘16 Apricot 

Araby 17 Sweet and Low. 

- Evelyn Brown ,..108\18 Buazer y. 

SIXTH RACE-—TFive and one-half furlongs: 
purse, $800; claiming; for 3&-year-olds. 

1 Pelaika 7 *Lillie Stout .... 2 
2 Cuevas 8S *Straight Fight..101 
3 Speedy 9 *Heathervale ... 

4 *Piute 109'10 Corinne Star .... 

5 *Cellini 106/11 *Heroakan 

G *Shaagta 2104! 12 *Maj. Mallon 

—Five and one-half fur. 
claiming; for &-year-olds 


Star.. ‘ 
Thorpe 
Porter 


course; purse, 


Sixty.100 
110 


~ Shasta 


purse. 


a Miss Chatterton,. 


i Searlet Bugler 


longs; $900; 
and up. 

1 **#hgegnog 

“ Shasta Sand 
3 *Rockiluna 

{ *Nolling Star 


purse, 


1106/6 *Time Exposure, TH 
102, 7 Waimanu 11 
102°’ 8 Swift Shot .. 


i 18 ? *Anpn Curtis 


entr 

RAC E—C lubhouse eourse: 

for 5-year-olds and up. 
108) 5 *Renlist 


+Emmert 
EIGHTH 
$000; claiming; 
1 *Margie K. 
’ *Almeren 


purse 


.108' 7 *Miniator 

4 *BRlack Mask .. +100) 
NINTH RACE—One 

purse, S800; 

1 Herbert 

2 Jane Dierks . 


and one-elghth miles: 
claiming; for 4-year-olds and up 
109) 10 Bank, ore - 10s 
.104,11 *Coeur de Lion. 
%Bucko ..........100112 Matilda B. .... 

4 Parnell! Ceca tans See 13 Galloping Jo .... 

> White Lights ...107 14 Marengo ....... 

& Be Frank .......1090/15 Vibrator ..... 

7 Ojo -ooees I M16 Little Man .,... 

& Montdale ........109,17 Klickitat Bum... 
Mask 109'18 *¥okohama Girl.1067 


*Thurman entry. 

*Apprentice allowance claimed, 

Weather, clear; track, fast. oP oa 
TRACKMEN’S SELECTIONS 


TIA JUANA. 
Blind Hills, Vapor, Raggedy Ann, 
The Gaff, Amen, Rural yer 
(jenesee Belle, Keustar, Cisfie 
Bonitilla, Blue Cedar, rk 
Mint Julep, Another Dee 
Pelaika, Viute, Shasta lo 
Time Exposure, Ane corte, ‘Shasta Band. 
Moscs, Almgren, 4 
Marenguv, elites Gn Jane Dirks, 

Ny Ye Handicap. 


RIGHT 


ROSS THE COUNTRY, 


A TASTE that has won smokers in 


nook and corner of these United States ! 


From the Atlantic to the Pacific, from 
the Great Lakes to the Gulf, among every class 
and condition of smokers througheut this 
whole country, Chestertield has made goed 
solely by reasun of its better tobaccos and 
better taste. 


CHESTERFIELD 


CIGARETTES 


THEYRE MILD and yet THEY SATISFY 


Reccért & Mrees Te eo O® 


A 2 ‘3 rs 
i | . a : 

fete rae Fy ia 

Ye WAG a Se a > ye fo 
PC iia e Bah "es een 
# Dee 


a A 


yt 
’ 


Missionary, 
Sunsard Reported 
in Top Shape. | 


Few Stake Horses Are 
Ready for Test at 
This Time. 


OWI1E, Md, Me ch Uv. Raciig pro- 

gipme can't possibly be made up 

from day to day of all etar af- 
faire There are not enough Man 
o’ Ware, Grey Lage, Sir Bartons, Cru- 
eadera, Bepinos, Whieskerys and Nimbaa, 
There never will be. The background 
Om Which the exeellencies of thorough- 
brede of this kind miet at all courses 
be projected te & background of work- 
aday journeymen, There are not even 
enough Aucilias, Wiilie K's, Aftergiows, 
Storm Kings and Polishe’. And Bowe 
spring meetings particularly must de- 
pend largely on the jJourneymen—-plat- 
cra, they are popularly called. 

There are not erough stare ready in 
apring to justify the Boutnern Mary- 
land ,Agricultural Association in put- 
ti any such élaborate program of 
stakes as the Harford Agricultural and 
Breeders. Asso tiation does at. Havre de 
Grace, to say nothig of the dagzeling 
May card of the Maryla..c Jockey Club 
at Pimlico. 

But there are always plenty of stout 
platers at Bowle in April, and this year 
more of the lot that winter | in these 
parts are ready than Joseph McLennan. 
clerk of the course. generally finds 
available. It has been written many 
times that the weather of the winter 
past was mild and equable, that there 
Ww - no sickness in ny of the nearby 
thoroughbred colonies and that March 
training was steady and satisfactory. 
It might not. therefore, be a bad idea 
to give Bowle platers ‘e up and down. 
Many a bet may be won and at profit- 
able odds by keeping track of ~uch 


Missionary, once * near star, im- 
presses the writer favorably. The 
whimsical son of Hourless, which 
won his last .ace of last November, 
has been going mnighty well under 
the eve of U. 8S. Wichard. He lookec 
Tendy as he galoped against the 
bit over the Bowle course Friday. 


Aucilia is the star of the thoroughly 
seasoned string of George Brenton, of 
Manassas. Many Bowie work watchers 
believe he will repeat Tuesday his vic- 
tory of last April in the 66.000 Inaugu- 
ral’ Handicap. a dash of 7 furlongs for 
3-pear-oids and over. and the prospec- 
tive opening day's feature. 

But let it not be forgotten that Bren- 
ton has Altissiino, Ruban Rouge. De- 
renda and Girasol. all as right as Au- 
citla has proved himself Altissimo 
didn’t race last season. but he won 
four times the season before. Deronda 
won twice last season, so did Ruban 
Rouge. Girasol once. Girasol and Moi- 
lle Elizabeth are promising dgyear-olds. 

And Brenton may bé training a gen- 
ulnely good 2-year-old in a daughter of 
the gigantic My Play. brother of Man 
o’ War and Jockey Club Gold Cup win- 
ner, and June Flower. a juvenile whirl- 
wind in Maryland a few seasons back 
This filly is small, like June Flower. 
But Buck Forman holds that she is 
worth all the other Brenton horses put 
together. She may win the $2,500 Bowie 
Kindergarten, although the competition 
promises to be keen. 


The 4-vear-old Tazewell, which 
Capt 2. C.. Bennett, U. 8. A., re- 
tired. recently brought up from 
Virginia, with Skirmisher and the 
S-year-old Top.o’ the Morn, looks 
itke about $10,000, Skirmisher ts . 
muscled op ike a horse in June 
Gondition. 


Tazwell, a son of the French Derby 
winner Tcehed, won eight races last sea- 
aon; Skirmisher, Maryland-bred son of 
Theo Cook, one. Don't be surprised 
if Maxie, of B. E. Chapman's big bunch. 
wins at the first asking We did that 
last spring. Chapman's Canadian-bred 
Nealon Kay has. within the week. 
stepped 7 furlongs in better than 1:29 
and a mile in 1:43 
_ Sunsard, just up from New Orirans 
hag all his foot, but he must have 
muddy going. He Is 
brother, Sun Rajah. Charlies Bmith has 


Sunsard. He took the brothers to New | 


Orleans. last November, but lost Bun 
Rajah in a claiming race. 

Sun Rajah has come back in the 
atable of J. Gross. Sammy Smith thinks 
right well of the veteran aprinter 
Leatherwood, who put in the winter at 
Bowle. Leatherwood won three purses 
and $3,650 for Smith last year. Thom- 
aaine, always good at Bowle in April. is 
r@ady to win under the silkg of N K 


ee 
Pe . § > i " 
Ie 5, 43 eh ¥ 


. 4 
as *| 
Eee! ieee ie 
x ’ Vaal as ay ial 
. : _ 
¥ ¥ ene 
4 $7 oi et gs . * 
nae ee C a” 
o Pree OS ee 
¥ . 4 OTe. 
, 
: 


2% z 
ae ae 


eae ‘ 


L ant 
B. % a? AS ae 
ae ae ms ¥ pte a 
Seen oT ee ee 


x : 
vt 
yD ve > - 
st, 


Vat 9 op eh 
es: 
Ry, ee 

4” 
i 


Ces : ie ‘ >> > wy 
Bes 4 rs va ea 
some, pee r: ‘ a 


‘ 2 yy: ; 
; ty « ' ) a4 Rs - 
; * , i. ae a 5 OE ay nS BD 

» , e 

"ee At 12 9 Mgt spike Bey ‘ 
i: aps F Bhd one * Abe 5 | he + . 
’ em Kw 
bg 2 


Aucilla, | 


,TOM BYRNE 


AST MOVES. 
Candidates for the Inaugural Handicap at 
Bowle, which will be decided on Tuesday after- 
noon, are stepping high, wide and handsome. Some 


excellent trials are being turned in, making the. 


event a most open affair, especially at the prevailing 


weights, 


Aucilla, Centrifugal, Contemplate, Senator Nor- 
ris, Bulletin, Corpora), Bhasta Lad, Tester, Sublime 
and other speedsters have made the clockors sit up 
and take notice. 

Out Bowle way a majority of the horsemen seem 
to think that Centrifugal and Aucilla will be the 
vnes found fighting it out for the large end of the 
purse. H. G, Bedwell announces positively that bis 
colors will be represented in the opening feature. 
He is Inclined to fancy that Benator Norris is more 


Out Tia Juana way the 
sharps can't see how they are going to 
trim Listo in the Futurity on Sunday. 
They pronounce this colt the best &- 
year-old shown at the Mexican course 
this winter, However, it would not be 
the least surprising if Bpooky, a filly, 
came along and ran him into a gopher 
hole, Geoanded has been showing great 
form in recent starte and must be con- 
ceded a chance for al) the kale. 


Here are a few mavericks at Bowie) 


which are ready to shoot for the money 
at the first rattie of the box: Alex 
Woodlife, Dancing Tool, Leatherwood, 
Manchu, one ime, Memoria, Jack 
of Clubs, Pire ry, Poly and Willie K 
Nuff sed 


MARENGO, in the ninth spasm, is the 
good thing. The | with the split 
watches shoot me\"“a real getaway 
special” is the comment appended. 

One day, and it will be good night 
shirt. 

Amen—-untll Bowle opens Tuesday. 


advanced in training than Bulletin and probably 
_will shoot for all the kale with this good epripter, 
Peddvck eo 


TIA JUANA, 
P ' 
apor Beets 
hk, Kid 
int dulen. Quoin, 
ajor Mallon, Shasta Pepe, Cuevas 
Time Baposure, Bamert entry, Wale Manu, 
Marale Mewes, Jack Fairman. 


arengo, fucke, Tharman entry. 
eet—-Marengo. 


Clovers Play Lea ue 


Ball; Drill Today 


The Clovers, who will enter in the 
Capital City League unlimited class, 
will hold a practice today at First and 
EB streeta southeast at 5 o'clock. The 
following players are urged to report: 
Canavin, Wiler, Smith, Acton, Kiefer, 
Dean, L'Ambrosia, Padgett, Adkins, 
Lilly, Leek, Timmons and Long. For 


Dear, 
nethe 
North 


Sunday games with the Clovers call 
Capt. Adkins at Lincoln 4852. ; 


TIA JUANA, MEXICO, CHART, MARCH 30, 1928 


(Associated Press.) 


WEATHER CLEAR. 
Purse, $800: @llowanves 


FIRST RACE -—Fire and one-balf furlongs. 
geod. Won easily; place, driving. 
Rowe's br. f. (2), 
0:47 45, 1:01 3-5, 


Went to post at 1:0 
by Biack Toney—Silent Queen. 


TRACK, FAST, 

For 2-year-olds, Start 
Of at 1:41. Winner, Rameey & 
Trained hy George Rameey, Time, 0:24, 


Horses 
RANEE..... 
HEHUKA!I scocceceeesee 13 ! 
LOVE CHARM. ...c.cccces 7 4 
Rif RAPE ....cccocecess: 4 
riN BOLDIER..... seeeees 3 
MUNKER WMILLE..... 


WAR COURT. .ccosccce 3 : : 7 


Fintsh 
fy 
rh 


Jockeys 
Pendergrass 
Hardy 
Rennie 
Jones 

i) iwuman 
’ Prilpot 
Lindeeth 


Bir. Strataht 
8 5.70 

% 
4 


3 
§ 
‘ 
" 


‘ 
2} 
« 


Twodollar mutuele pald—RANEP, $13.40. $85.80, 


CHARM, $4.1, 


$4.00: FIRMUCKAI, $9.00. $3.40; 


RANEE. showing improvement over yesterday's effort, dashed to front approaching stretch 


turn and held HEBURA] to end. 
CUARM beated others, 


SECOND RACK—Sis furlongs Turse, $890 
driving: place, seame. Went to post at 2:08 


by Ware Shot—RBell Taylor, Trained by owner 


Latter showed good speed a04 beld on gamely. 


497% wt 2 


LOVE 


Won 
(3), 


Mtart good. 
Beburn's b. g. 


“-* 
@**)s 


claiming Fur 3 year-olds, 
~ Wiloner, B.C, 


Time, u:24, o:48, 1:14 


Heoreses 
PELAIKA see 
LITLE HILLB 
CAPALLEN. 
LITTLE STOUT 

BOFS 


Wat. Pet 8t 


; 


SIERRA'S FHOT 
BAVELLE 

DON GASPAR......0..... 
KITTY MORAN 

KYE HEE KA 

[T'S ae rery 
EVELYN © . 
CAMPUS FLIRT 


Sir. Finteab Juckeys Straight 
8 its tlardy 


Trimble 


Pendergrass 
| Treen 


© Field. 

fwo-dollar mutuela palid—PELAIKA, $5.0, 
CAPALLEN, 84.20. 

PELAIKA outhroke 
CAPALLEN raced wide 


THIRD RACE—One and one-eighth miles, 
ward, Start gow). Won enaally: place, 
Oleen & Carlisle's «hb. ¢ 
0.25, 0:50 8-5, 1:16, 1:41 8-3, 1:55 1-5, 


oe ome ee 


others and wes 


— 


\ 
tly 


Haornes 


SYTLVANUS..... 
FEA GREEN 


| SLIPPERY 


P 


 TREEPe, POMP Pe ce cccccecees 


CADMUS 


oe ~< 


KYRAE 


Iwodollar mutucls pald-JOM 


HK A GREEN. $2.80 


Prov nYRNE went to front at the half and easily led to finteh 


BKA GREEN cantly bested Dalnnve 


FOURTH RACE 
curl Worm driving: 
Mtable’s oh, m. (3), 
OV 1-5, 0:40 4.5, 2:14, 1°42 4-6, 
Wee. Poot Fe, ‘‘ 

‘7 eed i 4'. 


Puree. San 
Went tir 


‘ine mile 
lace, same 


Heraen 
LAKE ROCK Orr 
VINRA TORN , abet fy 7 ? 
nm FRANK Yt 
tity PROADWAY ’ 


; HLQUINe 


like his older, 


Real, who has had her at the Southern 


Maryland track all winter 


K. ¢. Potts’ Lieutenane U1, a top- 
notch plater, if nota fair overnight 
handicap horse and another Bowle 
winterer, has got three-quarters of 
ao mile in 1:16 several times within 
the last fortnight... His stable com- 
panion. Grenadier, is not far be- 
hind him as regards condition, 


iner ¢' 


4g 


“ANKE CRt , a 
LTMUPMAN. ' 
(MAND POLLY 

GOLIOIN BMOK...... 
KLICKITAT NUM, 
AROOKWOOD .. +P 
BINGAPOTE.. 


bever 


Puree 
driving 


(3), by Ledinosaver—Gold Feather. 


— moe eee 


clelaing. 
poet 
yg Gun Roek—Marla Moe 


'; \ 
‘ 


$4.40, 85.20; LITTLE WILLS, 824.00, 815.0; 


in danger. LIITLE UILLS Guished fast. 


For 3-year-olde and up 
moving at 2:26 Winner 
Fr. O'Leary. Time 


Miu) 
Went 


el@iming 
to port 
Trained by L 


—- 


Str. Finish Jockeys 
‘ae | 


: 11! 14 a ; | 
ya! 1a't% 13's aa 
! 4 14 | j 


—_ —_ 


$5.09 88 40: 


; “ay st “0 $5 (me RY ! VANT sf. 


SYLYVANUS closed gamely 


For tvear-olds and upward Biart 
17 vm at 3.01 Winner Buuflower 
frained by F. Lechtelheimer Time, 


at 2 


rtinke 


—————— mee 
; rn 
: 


4® 


ty 


Nichardean 
Nalentie 
rhiipot 
looper ’ 
Pandergrase 
hrovwn 


=e ~ os 


° Field 


Twe dollar mutuele paid—LAKE ROCK, §7.90, 83.80, 
sa) 


FRANK 


LAKE ROCK vaught early leaders in etretch. 


wan forved to outaide of last ture and Balshed 
FIFTH RACK-—Five furlongs, Puree, §800: 

peed Won driving: place, same. Went to 

. @. (4), by Wild Ale—Fontarabla. Train 


et at 3:11, 
h¥ owner 


$4.20; VIBRATOR, $4.80, $5.60; BE 


took command and held VIRRATOR, 
well. BE FRANK @niehed fast 
claiming. For 3-year-olds aod upward. Start 

nm at 8:12. Winner, J, #. Neale’s 
Time, 0:24, 0:464.5, 1:00 1-5 


Latter 


llornes Peet &F. ' 
| a! 
4'5 
"4 


4 
‘ 
* 


} ' 
len dollar mutuels pa) 
MioNOG, &¢.80 


Pas 
il 


~ = uae. 
“KANAWTTIA, 816 


KANAWHA broke well and held BMUGNOG on Inat turn to wie 
PUGNOG tired, 


hid, but was not good enough 

MINTH RAthe—Five and one half furlongs 
upward Won driving: place 
(Oo), by Bweep Clean 


1:00 48-5, 1:07, 


rame. 


Gtraladt 
$7.40 


Jockeys 
Critenfield 
Rennie 4.1% 
(iwer 1 ow 
Cichardeon fn 
lirawen” 400 
hkally 49 & 
‘ +3 arder "4 a0 


0, $6.00. $250. MAGHERY. 84.80, 83.00, 


Bir 
iS "4 


Pinte 
1% 


MAGHERY made game 


For 4-vear-olde and 
Of at 4:94 Win. 
Trained hy owner, Time, 0:23, 


Puree, $800: claiming 
Went to poet at A.ay 
~Himiitrude 


Mey Ae 


i ELEVULOZ 
 KENTLE 


Knockany, like Lieutenant 1), a top- | 


notch plater, ts the star of the stable ol 
Dick Pending. but the superintendent 
hepes to win with Sun Kin, a 3-year- 
eld by Sun Briar out of Affinity, that 


last October And William Sheedy 


BNOOKSIF 


CERCUIT, 


ICAP AND.GOWN....... 
| ipeTTy o*MRIEN.. 
won a maiden race for him at Laure: | 


hasn't been so busy with the rejuve- | 


nated Willie K. as to have utterly neg- 
lected Teresa Joan. a daughter ot 
Donnaconna, that won five purses anc 


#4.850 last season. 


‘Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry 
South End of Highway Bridge 


: (Opp. Washinzton Monumest ) 


; 
i. 


SPEED 
BOWIE | 
ae Wierd Mont PPM. 


$1.50 ROUND TRIP 


ote - “bat es 


Carp 5a 


O48 4-5, 


, FETCHING... 


Twe-dollar mutuels paid— LEV ULOZ, $4.60, $2.80, $2.40; hE: 


K.. av.un 
LAVULOZ, mwuch the beet, 
got up in final atridas, 
REVENTH RACE Clubhouse Course. 
Ktart good. Won driving: place, same. 
. J. Lavin’a b ff. (4), 
1:19 4-5, 1:37 2-5. 


was shut off at far turn and raved wilde 
RENTULE had early speed hut -tired badly. 
Purse, 
Went to post at 
by Filittergoid—Phenicta. 


Jockeve 

Trimple 

* Drown 
lanes 
Woolf 
Warden 
(‘ritenfield 
Doggett 
Philpot 
Richardson 


Finteb 


SNOOKBSIE K. held reat. 
For S-year-olde and upward 
OF at 42:57, Winner. Mere 

’. J. Lavin. Time, 0:24 1-5 


S800; claiming. 
ay) 


Trained by 


Horses Wet. 


Prat 
193 1 


6 
MERRY MAN . 
MICKEY 


| AHASTA. ROCK.......... 


INVICTUS 


Sir. Finish Jockeys 
1’ 1’ Woolf 
2! by Hardy 
hones 
Doggett 
Pendergrass 
Rennie 
Trimble 
i ritelyfield 


Straight 
$9 90 


Two-dollar mutuels 
gp t i FREE, $2.5 


ETCHING raeed to the front at half-mile pole and held away to end 
MICKEY FREE showed early specd. 


Purse. S800: ¢ 


vlose up all the way. 

EIGHTH RACE—One mile. 
good, Won driving: place, same. Went 
Heaton’s bro om. (3), by Crimper—Resist. 


te 


} 3:94 4-5, 2:41 2-5 


; 
' 
i 
' 


| 
; 


paid— FETCHING, 83.80, $8.20, $2.69: MERRY MAN. $10.00, 
). 


Trained hy 


£6.00: 
MERRY MAN wae 


laiming. 
post nt 


Fer 3-year-olds and upward. 
1). OFF vat 4:12. Winner. 
W. LL. Hodges, Time, 0:25 


Start 
Ww. 8 
0:40 


Merreen 


CAPTAIN GUARD........ 
COPFIELD.. 3 ; 
SWEEPING . , 


Twe-dollar mutuels pald—RHAMPOU, 
BANK, JR... 23.00, 


ful 


' wenkenéd In final drive, 


| tiohten Weet 


| 


NINTH RAUE--Mile and seventy sarde 
ward. Start wood. Won osaliy: place, eriving, 
Stable's ch, ff. 
Time, 0:24, O:47 4.5. 


(4. 
Mirate., PIA VA, 1:4 


Puree, Sv): 


Straixht 
$1.70 

1 AO 
14, 2) 

5 00 
61.00 
1m 
23.6 
8.20 


Jockeys 


o 
it% 
8 ( 


Rennie 


i ‘itebfield 


$11.40, $4.60, $2.00; KAN CARLOM, $5.20, 82 a0:. 
PHLA MI‘ enme fast when «allied upon in laat quarter and 
BAN CARTLAIS wax in tight quortors in back atreteh, 


passed eurly leaders in sitretet 
buf came fast when elenr. RANK. JR 


elalining. 


Yor B-yearolde and up 
Went to post at 4:98 


if at 4:39. Winner, 


by oe pe Donna (irafion. Trained by Geurge 8 
¢ 2.5 145 


Wat. 
. 1% 
4 


eet ft, 
” 


7 

(EE ee 
BONNY MARGUERITE.. 
NEROAKEL 
ASS 


GREEN BHIKLD......... 
JUDGE CAVERLY 


Two-clellar mutuels 
sam: ye A $3.4 
RAAFRTA G 


~— = wo Be ce 


>ieae~ se = > & ~s 


1d—BRA 


‘oul, wou garily, TOVSY 8. raced Caist through labt yearter, 


— foe & «+s T~ 
a 


s — 
«2 


APTON raved eround. alt the way and, getting to front when 


as nit 


Jucheys 
Warden 
hvelly 
Woolf 
[Trimble 

’ Paliper 
Doggett 
Truman 
Rennie 


bir, Fintel Biralah 
1? }* $1.49 


-~-3 = core 


” Sail amet 


ALMGREN bore 
CANAQUB mado up ground, 


Biraight | 
$2 90 


Stratgbt | 


but eloseed gamely and | 


SECOND IN 
CLASSIC 


Down at Last Jump 
While Leading. 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 16. . 
themselves hoarse. Billy 


bolster to sentiment. it seemed as i 
Howard Bruce alone remained caim. 


British turf experts differed as to 
the cause of the disastrous tumbtle. 
Nome snenens he tri and others 
that he ” . All agreed, how- 
ever, that ly Marton gave one of 
the gamest exhibitions in cone 
tinding the race, 


The horee bum his nose badly and 
blood trickled down Nise neck as he 
fought to hie feet while the packed 
stands groaned and the Americans held 
their breathe. The fall took such toll of 
Billy’a atrngth that he had no chance 
to cateh Pho ea Tim, 

There were eight American horas, 
the largest contingent ever entered, in 
the record-breakin 
that anewered the bugle. 

After one false atart the field wae 
away. The Coyote and another horse 
welt down on the second jump. Sprig 
the winner last year and favorite to re- 
peat, tumbled a fer, atepa beyond, The 
casualties between Beechers Brook, the 
sixth obstacle, and Valentine Brook. 
which ig the ninth Jump on the first 
lap. were the greatest in Grand Na- 
tional history. Only 8 of the 42 sur- 
vived the first round, with all of the 
American contingent but Billy Barton 
falling by the way, : 

Brights Boy and other favorites were 


where a thorn fence, 5 feet high and 3 
feet wide, is flanked by a natural 
stream. although many fell there were 
no serious injuries. The oparnage was 
general on the canal turn between the 
brooks, where an unprecedented number 
of horses fell all over themselves, each 
other, and finally out of the race. 


Passing the grand «stand for the 
first time, Billy Barton answered 
the bellow of his supporters with a 
burst of speed that carried him 
aiong in the lead with Decombat. 
(ireat Span, May King and Tipper- 
ary Tim making the pace. The 
second round tumbles left only Tip- 
perary Tim and Barton to battie on 
to the despairing finish. 


——_— 


The unusual finish today recalled a 
somewhat similar ending in 1011 when 
Glenside won all by himself from sa 
field of 25 starters. Complications have 
arisen among the betting fraternity in- 
asmuch as there was no third place 
| winner to decide many wagers. 

Many thousands of pounds remain as 

undistributed from the nation-wide 
pools. The §200,000 Liverpool Sweep- 
‘etakes reserved large sums for t 

| fourth-place winner as well as sudstan- 
/tial prizes for all horses that finished. 
/No way has been found to distribute 
the surplus. 

Young Cullinan, jockey of Billy Bar- 
ton, had an added incentive when he 
climbed out of the mud on the final 
hurdle. It was reported that lf his 
horse had won Howard Bruce intended 
to retire the jockey to a life of ease 
with an independent income for the 
‘rest of his days. 


'Northern A. C. Team 
Gives Dance Tonight 


The Northern A. C. Football Team, 
which is preparing for its first full sea- 
‘son in the unlimited class nex 


will hold a dance for the benefit of the | 


team tonight at the Blue Triangle Hut, 

Twentieth and B streets northwest, 
‘from 9 to 12 o'clock. Dagmoir music 
has been ordered. 


Junior Order Nine 


Would Sign Pitcher 


| The Junior Order Nine, which will 
‘compete this season in the unlimited 
class, is seeking @ pitcher to round out 
‘ite squad. Any player interested is re- 
uested to write “Pop” Hessler at 3004 
ark place northwest or phone him at 
Columbia 9333. 


TIA JUANA ENTRIES. 


RACK—Five furlongs; purse, 9&0 
for 3-yoar-olds, 
108 10 Datey Miet . 108 
.103 11 *Marine Bank...) 
10% 12 Potey Burke ..,.105 
108.18 Ruse K. 

148 

i * Vapor 1 


1) 14 *Flammaroe .... 
: 10a 14 Pietd Il sreeeees 

7 Raggedy Ano 109, 16 Shasta Cherry ,.108 
A *seth Birauger.s. V8L17T Biiad Bille .....108 
0 Becky Dear .....108) 18 King Flame ....112 

SRCOND RACKE—Five aad one-half furlongs; 
urse, $8900; claiming; for 4-yearolde and A 
Kinetic 110 Mary M. Carr,..! 
3 Tijuana ..... ees 100/11 Pretty Bil .....30 
S Weathervane ....100/12 T. W. Meuwdte...10! 
4 Tou Bhank ...... 
5 Rural Gonsip ....1 
(i Mary Dear ; 
7 Handeome Biar TrTTiTiy 
8 Mu .see SO08,17 Folly Thorpe .. 
0 Towton's Gem |. 100 18 Al Porter ... 

THIRD RACK Clubhouse course; 
BR: claiming: for O-yoar- olde, 
1 Capt, Leroy .,...00T) S*RId North 
/2edim Diek 102) VU *toldea Behool... 

8 Maryland ..110 10 °O, J. Meany... 
4*Rine Lane 110,11 ®Alre tady , 

195'12 *Capailen | 
100 18 @T'ty-three Biaty. 10 

tt 


FPinST 
claiming; 
1 Lap of 
2 heferee 
S¢ae Waleer , 
4*leadiog Lady 
5 Vela. , 


10816 Amen 
Sth 
1% 


puree. 


1 Ronatitla 
15 Mhasta Monk .. 


5 *Dear Kir 1 

FIFTH RACEK—One mile and TO yards; puree. 
$400; claiming; for &-year-olde and up..- 
1 Jack Knight ....118/10 Peter Pierson ., 11° 
2 Mint Julep 10831 Full o Puo.,,,.31' 
t Rob Roy 119.123 Mile Mater .... 
| 4 Quolo -.4,115)18 Voorfior 


\ Mine Obatterton.. 04/14 Barber Bill 
6 Maunaolu 110'15 Another Deck .. 
7 Searlet Bugler ..110,16 Apricot We 
BS Araby ........06e)14 17 Sweet and Low. .11: 
¥ Evelyn Brown ...106 18 RBuszer ..........00% 
SIXTH RACE—Five and one-half furlongs: 
purse, $800: claiming: for 3-year-~olds. 
1 Pelaika iil 7 *0Aille Btont .... 
2 Cuevas 8 *Stealeht EBight..10! 
3 Kpeeds Lad 107, 9 *Heathervale ...100 
4 *Pinte 100'19 Corinne Star ....104 
5 *Cellini .... a mm” 
O*Rhasta Pope . : 
SEVENTH RACE—Five and one-half fur. 
longs: purse, $900; claiming: for 3-year-olds 
and up. 
| | **Euenog 
2 Shasta Band 
% *Roeckiluna 
, 4 *Rolling Star ... 
. 8 *tUobra 
| *tEmmert entry. 

BIGHTH RACE—Clubhouse course: 
$000; claiming; for &-year-olds and up. 
1 *Margie K. 1045 *Rendiat 
2 SAlmgren .....+- 100 G6 *fiong Kong .... 

" *Moses 108 7 *Miniator . 
4 *Rinvk Mask .,...100) ‘ 
NINTH RACE—One and one-eighth milce; 
puree, $800; claiming: for 4-year-olds and up 
1 Herbert .........100/130 Bank. jr. 
v Jane Dierks 108'11 ¢Coeur de 
100'12 Metiida R. 
.- 100/18 Galloping Jo .... 
.. 107 14 Marengo 
100/145 Vibrator 


16'A *Time Exposure. 
....102)7 Watmanu 
172'R Rewift Shot 


Te 
Pe 


puree 


i White Lights 


Re Frank ...... 
T Ojo 


|S Montdale 


 Rinek Mask 
‘Tharman entry. 
®Apprentice allowance claimed, 
Weather. clear: track, fast, 


| TRACKMEN’S SELECTIONS | 


TIA JUAWNA. 
lind Hille, V . 
he Gaff, haat Wenl tee 
enstar Giese . 
v ying Abbot 
» Areby. 


Beet ‘haste Band. 


. miyren, 
Marcngo, Yokohama Girl, Jane Dirks, 
o«~ B, . aadwalp 


American Hope Goes 


Berton was 
a neat 33 to 1 in the betting as &@ 


field of 42 jumpers 


caught in a bad jam at Valentine Brook, | 


pt, : re 
As “ee ye 


Hugh Miller, Mest ste Photographer. 

Above—A group of %-year-olds are 
shown “getting off” at g barrier 
and display good form in facing the 
webbing for the first time. On the 
outside is Dear Lady, a filly from Tim 
O'Donoghue’s barn, while others in 
the picture are Kulanan, Caravan, 
Ralzar and Woodburn, Below—L. 
Jenner : 4 R. Peternel, who will do 
th sins for Trainer Preston Burch, 
are spending the present week be- 
tween workouts at BRewle and Ben- 
ning. Both recently arrived from 
Tia Juana. 


Practice Tomorrow 


The Addison Athletic Club Baseball 
team will hold practice at 2 o’clock 
| Sunday on the Friends School Diamond. 
All players and candidates are urged to 
report for practice. 


Navy Yard Nine Plays 
Under Comdr. Keliher 


Lieut. Comdr. Keliher has been ap- 
pointed official representative of the 
Navy Yard Baseba]! Team in the Gov- 
ernment League. Wee Willie Glasco, 


who has been connected with the 
Shamrocks, one of the leading inde- 
pendent teams, for the t several eea- 
sons, will manage the Navy Yard Nine 
on the field. 

Glasco has scheduled a practice game 
with the Seamen Gunners Team for il 
o'clock tomorrow morning on the SGea- 
men Gunners’ diamond, and has listed 
practices for Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday of next week at 4:45 o'clock on 


the coming season. 


TIVOLIS CLOSE SEASON. 

The Tivoli Whirlwinds, having won 
16 and lost only 2 games, have closed 
thoir basketball seasoh. The team de- 
feated some of the leading clubs in this 
vicinity. 


CORINTHIAN INSECTS DRILL. 


The Corinthian Insects will meet for 
practice today at 12:30 o'clock on the 
North Ellipse. New. candidates, es- 
pecially catchers, are wanted. 


BRODT’S WORKOUT. 

The Brodt’s Uniimited Nine will 
practice Sunday at 10 o'clock on No. 
10 diamond. Manager Powell is booking 
games at Franklin 8062. 


ee ee 


Addison A.C. Holds - | 


the Navy Yard Field in preparation for toda 


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Browns Lose on Pass | Tech and St. Alban’s 


With Three on Base 


Kansas City, Mo., March 30 (A.P.) — 
With the Dasés filled in the tenth in- 
ning. Pitcher Beck, of the 8t. Louls 
Browns, issued «@ free ticket to Short- 
stop Gigney, of the Kansas City Blues, 
to give the American Association team 
a 3-2 victory in an exhibition game 


J. 
Bilaeholder, a recruit from Tulsa, held 
the Blues to four hits for the first 
nine innings. He was replaced in the 
tenth by Beck, who was touched for a 
double by Kuhel, followed by three 
bases on balls. 


HESS A. C. PRACTICE. 

The Hess A. C. will practice today at 
Fifth and L streets southeast at 10 
o'clock. Ne/ candidates are requested 
to report to Manager Amidon. 


LAFAYETTE TO DRILL. 


Players of the Lafayette Baseball! 
Team are uested to report Sunday 
morning st 10 o'clock at “Ma” Chesel- 
dine’s. 1002 Thirteenth street south- 
east. for a practice game with the Cap- 
ital Athletic Club. 


— ee ee eee 


wee ae ie 


Postpone Contest 


The opening game of he season yes- 
terday between Tech High School and 
St. Alban’s was postponed 


was slated to 
the season Th y against 


but tne game was postponed 
April 2. 


Centennials Trounce 
St. Martin’s, 43 to 21 


The Centennials defeated the 8t. 
Martin's Five last night, 43 to 21. Raffo 
led the winning attack with ten f 
goals. 
Centennial. G 
MecLarney, If:. 3 

ulll, rf 4 
oe Grimm, c.. 1 
Tortorice, ¢., 
Raffo, lg 
Joha Grimm, rg O O 0) 
Holbrook, rg..1 0 2 Totals 


Totals 4 143 
Referee ..Fyfeo. Time of 


FG P| 6t. Martin's. 


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A TASTE that has won smokers in every 
nook and corner of these United States ! 
From the Atlantic to the Pacific, from 


the Great Lakes to the Gulf, among every class 
and condition of smokers this 


whole country, Chestertield has made 
solely by reasva of its better tobaccos 


better taste. . 


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_ Enter for National 
Competition. 


Group to Include All 
Leading Nines of 
| This Section. 


NE of the biggest baseball series 
this ci had will 
| be the local 
gandiot diamonds this summer when 
more. than twenty-four midget 
teams compete for the right to 


reg in the American Legion State, 
and sectional tournaments, 
with a view of attaining the national] 
championship of their class against 
teams from all over the country, which 
will play in the Junior World's Series. 
At the meeting held at The Post 
Sports department last night 19 midget 
teams signed to play in the American 
Legion section of the Capital City 
, the winners of which will play 
in @ outside tournaments, with all 
expenses paid. 


Among the teams signed were the 
Aztecs, Powhatans, Park View, 
Piansky Athietic Club, St. Ste- 
phen’s, Mercury, San Rices, Lionel 
Athletic Club, Noel House, Jewish 
Community Center, White Havens, 
Arcadians, Corinthians, Moose, Rus- 
sells, Alexandria Post No. 24, Roose- 
velt Troop of Boy Scouts and the 
Addison Athletic Club Midgets. 


The Georgetown Midgets and a team 
representing the Hyattsville Legion are 
among some of the other teams which 
have promised to enter the section, but 
who were not represented at the meet- 


~ 


g. E 

From all indications 25 or more teams 
will compete in this section of the 
league this year. Teams planning to 
enter, which have not done so, must 


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Champion Biddiniore Vaalaie 
To Play inC apital, Decided 


Five South Atlantic Games at Arcadia T omor- 
row—Woodlothians Draw Y.M.H. A, in 
Night Fecture—Woltz Held Best. 


ALTIMORE TEAMS which will meet 
the W champions for five 
South Atlantic A. A. U.. basketball 

titles at the Arcadia tomorrow were de- 
termined yesterday with the comple- 
tion of the Baltimore division of the 
tournament. 

All five of the contests will be stagod 
at the Arcadia here tom after- 
noon and night under the atiapices of 
The W Post and South At- 
lantic A. A. U. officials, headed by Paul 
Menton, of Baltimore. The Arcadia, 
which was the scene of the 66 games in 
the Washington tournament during the 
past three weeks, was deemed the idea) 
place for the intercity contests for the 
cham ps and the gold medals 
which will be awarded the winners. 

Completion of the Baltimore tourna- 
ment has enabled the South Atlantic 
officials to draw up the schedule for the 
a play-offs. The program fol- 
ows; ; 


3p. m. — 130-pound class — Jewish 
Community Center (Washington) vs. | 
Susquehannock Tribe (Baltimore). 


more). 
7:15 p. m.— 100- 


Eductional Alliance (Baltimore). 

8:15 p. m—115-pound class—Hoys | 
Club Standards (Washington) vs. Sun- | 
quehannock Juniors (Baltimore). 

9:15 p. m—Uniimited clase—Wood- | 
lothlans (Washington) ve. Y. M. H, A. | 
(Baltimore). 

The five Washington teams tomorrow | 
will strive to better the record of the 
Washington champions last year when 
two of the South Atlantic titles were 
won by teams of this city. In 1927, 
Bond's Whirlwinds captured the un- 
limited honors and the Arrowa won the 
title in 145-pound class. 

The final games will be staged under 
the same ideal conditions that gov-| 
erned the Washington tournament. | 
The Washington Post will provide the| 
balls and cooperate fully with the 


make their intentions known to the | 
league secretary, Arthur A. Heywood | 
before Wednesday. | 


» «Illinois Girl Sets | 


New Hurdles Record | 


| 


Chicago, I11., March 30 (A.P.).—Helen | 
Piikey, Illinols Women's Athietic Club, 
star, clipped two-fifths of a second from 
the world’s indoor 60-yard low hurdles 
record at the Chicago Bankers’ track 
meet tonight. Her time was 8 1-5 sec- 
onds, which also equals her own) 
world’s outdoor record in the event. 

The former indoor record was held) 
hy Mavel Kirk. of Newark, N. J., at 
8 3-5 seconds. | 


' 


New Concord Team 
To Oppose Walford 


To satisfy a popular demand the new- 
ly organized Concord Soccer Club will 
play the champion Walford Eleven to- 
morrow on the Concord Field, Bladens- 
burg road, near the District line. Ed- 
ward Kruse is slated to referee. 

Since the German-American and qon- 
cord clubs consolidated and the at 
performers of the two were placed on 
Concord there has been a clamor for a 
Match between tHe latter and Walford. 


Marullo Reports III; 
Suspended in N. Y. 


New York, March 30 (A.P.).—Tony 
Marullo, New Orleans light-heavyweight 
boxer, was placed on the Ineligible list 
of the New York State Athietic Com- 
mission today when he reported that he 
was too sick to meet Pete Latzo, former 
welterweight champion, now in Marul- 
lo's class, next Monday night. 

Marullo met Mike McTigue last week, 
but his current indisposition was not 
caused by that bout. for he won the de- 
cision. 3 


Catonsville Quintet 
In Chicago Tourney 


Chicago, March 30 (A.P.)}.—Catons- 
ville, Maryland State champions, and 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., today entercd the 
University of Chicago national basket- 
ball interscholastic, to-bring the total 
entry list to 40. Play will start Tuesday 
morning. 

The United States Indian Schoo) 
Team of Albuquerque, N. Mex., ls sched- 
uled to arrive tomorrow morning and 
will be the first team to work cut on 
the Chicago floor. The tearm is com- 
posed of representatives from four dif- 
ferent tribes. 


Four Teams Remain 


In World Hockey Play 


New York, March 80 (A.P.).—The field 
of six in the National Hockey League 
world series has been cut to four, with 
the Ottawa Senators, champions last 
year, and the Pittsburgh Pirates pase- 
ing out of the picture. 

The Senators met their Waterloo in 
the Canadian group semifinals at the 
hands of the rugged Maroons of Mon- 


treal in a two-game, total-goal series, 
8% goals to 1. The Pira 


the American division. 6 goals to 4. 


Alexandria Gun Club 
Holds Shoot Today 


Alexandria, Va., March 30.—The Alex- 
andria Gun Club will hold its Class A 
and Class B competitive shoot tomor- 
row afternoon in Janney's Lane start- 
ing at 2:30 o'clock. In addition to prizes 
for the winners, @ record will be kept on 
the competition for the three months 
silver cup donated by Hunt Roberts 


The person making the highest score 
for this period will aave his name en- 
graved on the cup and be entitled to re- 


another. The member winning the cup 


were elime | 
inated by the New Yofk Rangers in| 


three times will be the permanent 
owner. 


Teams are being organized to com- | 


pete with the officers and enlisted men 


' | of Fort Humphreys. who have recently; 


organized a gun club. Modern and up 
to date trap shooting equipment is be- 
ing installed at the post, and by the 
April everything is expected t. 
be ready for competition between the 
two clubs 


FAMOUS FAN DEAD. 
Chicago, March 30 (A. .).--Mrs. Mary 
A. Robertson, 90. mother-in-law of A 
A. Stagg. University of Chicago foot- 
ball coach is dead. She hag seen evc y 
football game played by teams her son- 
in-law coached since 1902. 


LIGHTNING JUNIORS DRILL. 
The 


o'clock on diamond No. 9 at 
the Monument Lot. 


| were 1,579 and 1.568. 


‘ . ; 
htning Juniors will practice | mum 
only 
‘charge of 45 cents. 


South Atlantic committee. Central 
Board referees from Baltimore ‘* and) 
Washington will officiate. 


The feature game of the pro- 
gram willl , bring together the 
Woodlothians and the Baltimore 
YY. M. HM. A. team in the unlimited 
class. With victories over many of 
the strongest teams in the Wash- 
ington tournament to its credit, the 
Woodlothians proved themselves the 
best of the local contenders and 
worthy foes of the Baltimore 
finalists. 


The ¥. M. H. A. Team, of Baltimore, 
aiso figured in the finals last year, | 
losing the title to Bond's Whirlwinds| 
in this city | 

Games scheduled for tomorrow after- | 
noon promise to bring out some of the. 
sternest competition in the tournament. 
The 8t. John's Victors, Washington's 
100-pound champions, will be asked to 
meet one of the cleverest smal! teams in 
Baltimore basketball history when they 
take the floor against the Jewish Edu- 
cational Alliance. 

Savants here, who have attended the 
Washington tournament games with 
regularity profess to see in the Woits 
145-pounders Washington's best chance 
to win a South Atlantic title. This 
team, composed of a star in every posi- 
tion, will meet the Celtic Athletic 
Club at 4 o'clock. 


New Leader Shoots 
705 at Kansas City 


Kansas City, Mo., March 30 (A P.).— 
Henry Summers, 23-year-old St. Louls 
bowler, went into first place in the in- | 
dividual event of the American bow!l- | 
ing congress this afternoon, scoring 705 


_— 


| to displace Henry Schmitz, of Chicago, | 


who was on top with 702. 


St. John’s Lacrosse 


Team Beats N. Y. U.: 


Annapolis, Md., March 30.—Display- 
ing superior play in every department, 
St. John’s College Lacrosse Team today 


ushered in the 1928 Maryland collegiate. 
season by defeating New York Univers- 
ity 3 to 0. The Johnnies kept the ball 
around the Violet Team's goal most of 
the time, but only on three occasions 
were they able to get their heaves past 
Gold, all-American net tender. 

The New Yorkers lacked a concen- 
trated attack and could not penetrate 
the Johnnies’ defense. Goal Keeper 
Merkle having an easy afternoon. The 
game was played on a wet field, 
showers flooding the grounds through- 
out fifteen minutes of the initial half 

Coach “Dinny” Moore of the Johnnie: 


' began his second-string attack players 
tnd they bungled golden opportunities 


in the ourly minutes, The first score 

came midway in the tnitial half when 
Poole got a shot by Gold. Later tn the 
period Poole bounced a second po'lnt 
into the net, Capt. Miller made the 
home club’a final score midway in the 
second half, | 
Mt. doha's 

Mierkle .. 

Marator! 

Met'wuley cones, 

Houcher 

Jones . 

Fooke eovede 
CUOPH seccecececee 
Miller . 


Proalt ton New York Unt 


. ' Perley 
. Marquardt 


| Comegys 


Raird, leenirnmuedt 
Comewy«, Andrews 
il), Miller, Referee. 


Rialto Bowlers Defeat 
Hyattsville All-Stars 


The Rialto Club bowlers added an | 
other victim to their growing list of | 
special-match victories when they de- | 
feated the Hyattsville All Stars Inst | 
night by eleven pins on the Convention | 
Hall alleys before a large crowd of sup- 
porters of both teams. 

The totals for the three-game eet | 


for Hines, Purdy 
for Clark (ion le 
Ijeut, Isabel (Naty) 


Both teams experienced an “off” 
night with the scores considerably be- 
low average, but the Rialtos’ rolling 
was more consistent. The Hyattaville 
Team obtained a 10-pin lead by virtue 
of a 536 game at the start, but the 
Rialtos erased this margin and went 25 
Pins to the front with a 537 set in 
their secoiid effort. The All Stars cut 
this lead 14 pins with a 530 set in the 
final game. Max Rosenberg's set of 340 
and high game of 126 featured the 


match, 
Hyatteville All Stars, Rialto Club 
Holleran ..1%) OF SY Krehmen ... 01 113 116 
124 S39 118 Flabarty ... #1107 GO 
..198 108 6 
110 100 107 
Hiser .-125 108 J0T 


dl 


Totals....536 @2530! Totals.....526 537 516 


——- 


Quick results are secured at minl- 
cost with Post Classified Ads— 
3 cents per j; minimwin 


| Bavcom 


' Tallant 


Pieghenne 


Goddard... 


| hogerty 


| BOWLING SCORES | 


oF Punchers babes Ntenugra on 
sere. ere. 

> 71 Mussan..,., mw a4 

$1 WOO, ccssie 4 sl v 
0) Rich....... 87 

°* 64 u TI 

8 5 


V3) Chappell... 
Totals. . mT 416 336 
Records. 


Howder... 108 
Totals.. 458 1236 
' kkheepers, 
ton.... TU 
74 


~~| Handicap... 
v1 of 


0 «OU 
25 2 
Totals... 442 410 45 
Disbursing. 
[.8imoo... » 
a ag 


Totals... 410 405 


Passenger Accisa. 
Pearson.... 80 

. . 6v oe 

. 6 BS 

’ *e*-* UT Neleon..... 81 wi 

C.Davis.... 7 82 Ta Duwmy.... 70 70 


Hendicap.. 18 1 18 —— = 
— — wml Totals... 400 426 412 
Totals... 411 444 484) 
NORTHEAST LEAGUE. - 
isherwood ’ Artie Hells. 
87 102 V’revost ....108 ws 1l4 


++» VO 84106 
Totals....474 485 457! Totale 464 405 SAD 

NE. Bulldogs, rgonne, 

. WO112 107 Jones ...... W4 1028 108 
»»+ 108 82 D2 Delgelmaa ..111 107 lov 
soe IO TH WCole ....4.. 80101 BS 
Fulmore ... #0110 114;Cocnsal ....108 05 8D 
Whitaker ...100 ¥4102 Glaseock ...100 00110 

Totals... .518 475 404) Totais.....411 511 401 
Pringese,. | lied. 
sees OF8 V2 VE'Miller 
08 OB wh Wheeler ... 
- 14 845 108 Cleary 
> 107-101 128 Edinger ....1710 #1230 
McKay .... © OOVIS Renson ....114118 118 
Totals....408 470894 ‘Totals iit M0 520 

PRINCE GEORGES COUNTY LEAGUE. 

American Legion, | 'ustoffice. 
Kee 104 107 100 Keeffe 112 196) 
Rowle .....107 106 WT Venesky ...184 108 
Iseman ....100 181 117) Hellman ...102 G8 Let 
Whalley ... 02 87 104 
lj jeer - 100 D8 138f 
é —_ en oom | —— oS oom 

Totnis.... 520580558 Totals.... 48 517 55) 
Woodcut tera Carr & Boswell 
Randers ... #4 100 &1 Koitght 193 
. & 


Lynch . 


16 
bab] 


ceeee TAL 180 12346 
s 


‘Armstrong .127 118 100 
118 O We! 


o—memoe! Sotals.....S82 $07 


Totals 427 821 472’ 
UE. 


DISTRICT LEAG 
| Petworth 
120, Baxter; ... 
Bs! 1a5 


.. 110 100 
96 125 


OT Ring. ..ecs 
OT Kibby..,.. 
liv Dwyer, _ 
)! letals iw WM 
STRICT LEAGUE. 
Temple. 
BO Burten..... 
ST Goodall.... 
Ri Moore..... 
74 Miltner.... 
7¥ Limerick... 


Totals 407 Awe! 


Williams... 10 
l’reble.... 107 oT 88 
Tetate 448 402 am Totals. . 481 408 
PRINCE GEORGES COUNTY LADIES. 
Judges Dixle Pig. 

7 (jullickeoo,.. 74 
l‘etere 
Rimmere ..,. 
Lae ons axe 
: $2! Waldrop... 
a? 


(rewo . 78 
A.Davideoo. . 
Graves .. as 73 
E.Newmann .. 
Aldridge .. 4 
McLeod ... 78 
F.Davideen,. 

Totelsa... 


‘ 2 aie exe 
aT) 425 416 430 
wi) 
©. LEAGUE. 

| Indian Tribal, Neo. 1, 
Kimpeon ... U7 BA RO Wateon ....108 O81 108 
Ifughes ...112 UT 7B Rogera .....10,101 68 
Minater . 28 #9108 Russel! ....101 92197 
Khoades ...105 06 O06 Elleworth ..100 100 104 
Covert ....117 87 °S7 Berger .....107 108 108 


Totale 520 457 440° Totale.... 590 406 519 
WAR DEPARTMENT LEAGUE. — 
Alr Corps. | Reproduction 
Ifarmon ... 04 BOG 1145 Arey 
Rtarkes ....1201236 UO Hlerndon ... 
TYerrill . 891190 8 Yarbough .. 04 
Dennison .. 98 112-04 J. MeCurdy.105 110 108 
Shipley ....1161109 130 P. MeCurdy.100 116 114 


——— eee eee 


an Totals... 


S07 414 
A. 


Investigation 


104 
in 


> «-* 


Totale....417 87% 
Barbettes 
....134 120718 Wondrack .. 
..«- 308 100 102 Plugge .... 
Tarnes ....100 OF 8 Parr 
leasure .., 80 W116 Pikert 
Faunce .... 87112106 Beholer: , 


546, Totals.. 
' 


° | clair. 
Lyons. 


Iiandicap .. 3 
| Totelse.....465 504 
POSTOFFICE LEAGUE. 

Postmarters. 

liatr 1238 

,. ABD 
oO 100 105 
120) «8G 107 


14 109 © 


Totals... 


5 Goldsteto 
Sandefur ... { 
Rron se 
Rrooks ... 
Roche . 
Handicap 


Rurns 
Schaaf 
(eborn . 
578 471 500 — 
Totala.....481 501 
Castoffs., Checkers. 
Van Fossen. 06 86 O Hailer .....104 
Kobbings ... 06101 SB MeCarthy .. . v2 
Kickard . © O6115 Allen ..,...190 % 
Wanneo ... 92106 88 Haggemaker 80 103 
Talbert . VS I1OL OO Kidwell .... 
~~ mei Crawley , 


474 490 479 Handicap . 
Totals 


GOLF 


Totals 


Totals 
481 DOT 454 


AS CHAMPIONS PLAY IT 


| 


Your bro can te/l/ 
you which stance 
( best suited for you 


| What dtsference should there be in 
the stance jor the various clubs? | 


By WILLIE OGG | 

(New England Professional and Mussa- | 
chusetts Open Champion; Shawnee | 
Open Champlion). | 

. ~ 


Opinions differ on this point which 


is entirely governed by the build and 


pecullarities of the individual ple er | 
The majority of players in the last. 
national open at Worcester favored the | 
squrse stance in driving. A few played | 
the open stance, but most of these 
were drifting their drives from left to 
right. All, used the open stance with 
the trons, with the feet very close to- 
gether ar] on the short chips the heels 
were nearly touching each other. In 
putting, the stances used were varied 
and all differed except that all kept 
the weight on the left foot and leaned 
slightly toward the hole. My advice 
to the average playér is to go to his 
pro and find out the stance best suited 
te his build and swing. 


iK 


| Henntes.... 
Miing .. 


iis 


(Copyright. 1928, Assuclaiey Editors, lac.) 


s saul ti 
EAGLES LOSE 
TO K. OF 'C., 
22 TO 21 
Goal by McGowan 


Spells First: Defeat; 
Evens Series. 


Allie McGowan proved 


pated in only 35 eR me ds 
tering the game a su tute, Mc- 
Gowan took a pass from Orrell Mitchel! 
to drop in a “snowbird” shot, which 
changed an apparent defeat to victory 
for the Knights. 

At that, the Eagles had led only twice 


yy | during the contest. The Knights began 


with a whirlwind attack which carried 
them to a 13-5 advantage at the end 
of the first half. The Eagles came back 
strong, however, and forged to the front, 
17-15, at one stage of the third period. 
The Caseys ae ny the lead a 
short time tater, but were again 
headed with two minutes te play, 
this time 20 to 18% On a double 
foul, Mitchell and Sweeney cach 
made their shots, 


A moment later, however, Sweeney 
missed a foul which would have sent 
the game into an extra period had he 
made good the try. The winning bas- 
ket followed. : 

Pete Nee did the bulk of the scoring 
for the Knights, while Faber led his 
team. 

The third and deciding game of the 
series will be piayed at the Arcadia on 
Saturday, April 7. | 

K. of C. GFUP 
Morris, if 1 @ 2 Bweeney,if.... 
0 9 Faber rf 
2 1 & Clarke.c....... 
. 1 O Si Streeke.c..... 
0 0 0 Thompson,lg... 
4 411) Beante,rg. , 


Kagler Gri 


soeaeeroo's 


“B2 


_—- | Totals... 
Totale,...... 8 622! 
Referee--Moser, Time of péricods—10- minute 

quarters. 


Old Dominion Plays 
Celtic Five Tonight 
Alexandria, Va., March 30.—The final 


game for the city basketball champion- 
ship will be played tomorrow night by 


‘| the Old Dominion Boat Club and the 


St. Mary's Celtics, with « preliminary 


,game between the Celtics Juniors and 


the Junior Centenniais, of Washi n 

Director of Athletics Rass, of the t 
Club, has announced that his regular 
line-up of Heberlig and Pierpont, for- 
wards; Bryant. center; Clarke and Rob- 
erts, guards, will be used. Coach Da 
Grosea, of the Celtics, has not an- 
nounced his line-up. 

In the preliminary game Pat Gorman 
will pick his team for the Junior Celtics 
fiom Thomas, Mumford, Gorman, 6Sin- 
Lucas, Travers, Williams and 


Telegraph Pin Team 


Beaten at Baltimore 


Special te The Washington Post. 

Baltimore, March 30.—Of four West- 
ern Union bowling teams from Wash- 
ington that occupied the Recreation 
alleys here tonight only one returned 
to the Capital victorious. The traffic 
arid accounting departments of the 
telegraph company from Washington 
and Baltimore clashed with wooden 
pins, two of the contests having solely 
girl participants. 

The only winning battle of the Wash- 
ingtonians was captured by the traffic 
girls, who defeated their opponents by 
1l pins. The men accountants from 
the Capital were far outclassed, the 
final score showing 1,330 for them, 
against 1.454 for the winners. 

TRAFTFIC DEPARTMENT MEN. 
Washington, 
Ryder...... &1 @2 108) Porter 
Heckman ..10] 110 108 Bayder...... 
Limerick.. 110 01110 Wehage ) 
Swindichurst 8&8 03 00 Fleck'stein. 
O'Neal 122101 80 Schaefer 


Hae! 
. 07 103 1%y 
A511) 7 
». 102 104 12) 


. 476 589 Sou 
1,644 


=e acne -| 
Totals... .0%2 487 S01 
Grand total... .1,400 
ACCOUNTING D 
Washington. 
Simmere.... 80108 80 Miller 
Ritchie... ..| Bayard..... 
Maione..... SI MeGuigao... © 80 & 
Bowle..... 82 Beckheimer 107 106 02 
Grimnite... 102 110 2 
Wenzel —s 


Totals... 
Grand total.... 
ARTMENT MEN. 
Baltimore. 
19) BO118 
1m a2. 


we oo 


Totals... .438 438 4444 Totale.....% 
' Grand tetal.....}, 
TMEN IRL. 


Baltimore. 
BA Bt, Hobwon RA 
Bi Mechenhols... 
76 Wossowseki.. 
GU Mtandiford,. 86 7 
sad Miller....... 78 


Fotals....411 407 415! ‘Totals, ....427 893 402 
Grand total....1.8383' Grand total.... 1,882 
ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT GIRLS. 
Washington, Jaltimore. 

Ferris...... 75 @& 70 Mtamm...... 
Rutler.. a4 h@' Reed..... Lae] 
Rutler.. A) Vogel TT he .. 
, 0 Wheeler... 100 
170 


G2) Jeray....... 
418 370 404 
+, 1,801 


v2 
Randereon.. 
Palmer.... 


K 


hao DOS BANS ‘Tetale.. 


Totals, 
Grand total 


Grand total....1,161' 


Petersburg Franchise 
Paid For by League 


Special to The Washington Post. 
Petersburg, Va., March 90.—In this 
afternoon's edition of the Progress In- 


dex newspaper here appears @ commu- 
nication from W. G. Braham, president 
of the Virginia League, on the baseball 
situation in Petersburg. The statement 
was sent from Durham, N, C., and tn it 
Mr. Braham says the Virginia League 
and not any group of individuals 

the $2,000 forfeit for Petersburg in the 
Old Dominion circult. In his statement 
Mr. Braham reviewed the attempts. by 
himself and the league toward keeping 
Petersburg in the circult and the post- 
ing of the forfeit and the guaranteeing 


of no financial loss to the Petersburg 


club at the end of the season. 

Mr. Braham pointed out that inaa- 
much as the league was the guarantor 
against any loss at Petersburg and did 
not share in my of its profits, it pro- 
posed that the league should place in 
charge in that city a man who knew 
basebail] had been successful in -han- 
dling the finances of clubs and who, 
the guarantors felt would see that the 
receipte and disbursements were s0 
safeguarded as to insure them against 
only such loss as was absolutely neces- 


| sary. 


In closing his statement, Presiden: 
Braham said so far as the officials of 
the club at Petersburg are concerned. 
the league has made no effort to dictate 
who they shall be and does not care so 
long as they are reputable business 
men, but, inasmuch as it is the guar- 
antor against financial loss, it insists 
that its representative should be in 
charge of receipts and disbursements. 
acting entirely in cooperation with the 
Officials of the club. Not only is it 
fair, but prevents any F aencrgn arising 
during the season as be h the guar- 
antor and local owners. 


BOND'S TO PRACTICE. 
The Bond's Clothiers will drill to- 
a on Diamond No. 1, at 10:30 
o'clock. . 


; 


Brooklyn Is “Dark 
: TRS eT: GONE: 

ji % et ie Sy 

In League With 


ae 
ciated 


Following is the fourteenth of a series of sixteen articles by 
eredited experts of sixteen leadi 
with the teama in the Southern 


ng newepapers, asso- 
training camps, —_—— 


the pennant prospects of the teams in the American and National 
Leagues. | 


Special to The Washington Post. 


LEARWATER, Fla., March 20.—The Brooklyn Dodgers enjoy the doubtful’ 
tion of being held as a ‘dark horse” in the National League pennant 


C ainne 


race, which will start in a few week, At least this prediction seems to be 
the consensus of opinion of the various baseball writers who have watched the 


Robins in their spring practice. 

The regard in which they are hela 
has acted as a stimulus for the Brook- 
lyn players, who have displayed an un- 
tiring willingness and a spirited en- 
thusiasm in their sojourn in Florida 
during the past three weeks. Even 
Uncle Wilbert Robinson has caught that 

m of confidence and optimism which 

infected the Senne training camp 

of late, and of late has made bold to 

say that his Dodgers are a good bal) 

team and are not to be regarded no leas 

eng a strong contender for first divi- 
on. 

Uncle Robby, the biggest manager in 
the league, is faced with an equally big 
task if he would make his boast come 
true, 


He has a fine collection of pitch- 
ers, which are the envy of the 
other managers of the league. He 
has several hard-hitting infielders 
and a trio of slugging outfielders. 
Hig team is fast and fairly good on 
the defense. 


Yet with all these assets the Dodgers 
entertain only remote pennant aspira- 
tions. The difficulty lies in the fact 
that although Uncle Robby has avall- 
able all kinds of fine material, special- 
ties in one department, he can not find 
a combination which unites all these 
qualities of attack and defense. ; 

Consequently Uncle Robby has heen 
shuffling hig players like a deck of cards 
recently in an effort to inject a bat- 
par Be gpa into the Dodgers’ attack 
wi ut weakening its defense. 

Babe Herman, who lost out to De) 
Bissonette, the Buffalo star, for the 
first base position, has been recon- 
verted into an infielder because of his 
hitting ability, while Harvey Hendricks, 
another strong hitter, is a favorite for 
one of the other regular posts in the 
outfield, 

Neitrer of these players are in the 
class with Arnold “Jigger’ Statz or 
Al Tyson, formerl of the Giants, as 
fielders. Max Carey speedy veteran, 
who showed the Dodgers the lost art of 


base stealing last season, is another. | 


whose puny batting average keeps him 
from playing regularly 


Dave Hancroft, former manager 
of the Boston Braves, is the guid- 
ing and steadying influence of an 
entirely new infield, which will 
play for SGBrookiyn this season. 
Hancroft, reliev of his mana- 
gertal responsibilities, is playing 


the game of his Iife and Is looking 
forward to a banner season. 


Del Bisgonette, who played with 
Buffalo in the Internatoinal League 
last year, is as a fixture at 
first base. He appears to be the best 
first baseman the Ricins have had for 
a long time. 

James Partridge, a good hitter, start- 
ed at second base. but his fielding has 
been so undependatie of late that 

. Robinson shifted Riconda 
from third to second base, and inserted 
Howard Freigau, formerly third sacker 
of the Chicago Cubs. into the line-up. 

Harry Riconda is the young man 
who was formerly on the rosters of the 
Philadelphia Athietics and Boston 
Braves, and is an experienced and 
polishee player. In 1 Riconda had 
the misfortune to break his leg in the 
training camp of the Braves and was 
lost for the season. Last year he played 
a sensatoinal game for Milwaukee in 
the American Associvtoin circuit, bat- 
ting 4653. 

With Bancroft at shortstop, Manager 
Robinson plans to start the season with 
this infield, which, on the whole, seems 
much stronger than last year’s. 

With eight veteran pitchers, all of 
whom may be considered of first-string 
@aliber. Brooklyn has one of the strong- 
est hurling corps of the National 
League 


Dazzy Vance heads an impressive 
list of twirlers, which would bring 
smiles to any manager. Included 
in this number. are Jesse Petty, 
Willlam Clark, dim Elliott, Douglas 
McWeeny, Walton Ehrhar‘t, Ray- 
mond Moss and the veteran Bill 
Doak, who mad: a successful come- 
a season, after a two-year 

. layoff, 


Recently Vance and Petty turned in 
a two-hit performance ag inst the Bos- 
ton Braves, while big Jim Elliott and 
| McWeeny have been displaying mid- 
,season effectiveness in thelr spring 
| games. 
| Fortified with such pitching strength 
the Robins may prove a “dark horse” 
‘in more ways than ope. if Uncle Robby 

by some device or managerial skil) can 

develop a hitting attack. Last season 
the Dodgers finished in sixth place, 
winning 65 games and losing 88. About 
30 of these games were lost by one run, 
| which, if won, would have made a world 
|of difference. , Maybe things will be 
different this season. 


McGraw’s Loss of Prestige 
In Hornsby Deal Recouped 


His Authority Not Curtailed by Stoneham, 
Latter Would Have Public Know, but 
Pegler Doubts It. 


By WESTBROOK PEGLER. 


AMPA. Fila... March 30.—The talk 
of John J. McGraw's unhorsement 
or dethronement or whatever the 


correct term may be when a baseball | 


manager is demanagerized is certain 
to irritate Mr. McGraw and probably 
wil result in a posed photograph for 
circulation by the news syndicates, 
showing McGraw, Charles A. Stoneham 
and James Tierney with their arms 


| entwined singing “Comrades, Comrades, 


Ever Since We Were Boys.” 

You may say that it would be im- 
possible in « photograph to show the 
good song, ringing clear, but Iam think- 
ing of one of those talking pictures. It 
does not seem likely that Mr. Stone- 
ham will dispose oi Mr. McGraw, even 
though he does seem to have curtailed 
his authority in the firm. But the 
baseball people have no right to resent 
the repetition of such rumors as have 
been heard in the baseball settlement 
of Florida during the last few weeks, 
because they very rarely tell the whole 
truth and frequently tell no part of 
the truth sbout affairs which come 
under the head of baseball] news. 


Thus, when Mr. Stoneham trans- 
ferred Rogers Hornsby, the best 
ball player on his club and the 
most highly ballyhooed ball player 
‘n the National * eague, to Boston, 
merely caplaining that it was done 
for the good of the team. which was 
no explanation at all, the custom- 
ers and the baseball roporters were 
invited to guess the reason. 


The guesses vovered a wide range, 


but the most popular one among those 
who study the mysterious politics o! 
the New York Giants was that Hornsby 
had been lacking in respect for Stone- 
ham and Tierney and therefore had 
been transferred away, notwithstanding 
the protests of McGraw. 

McGraw, for his part, was too thor- 
te ay 4 committed to Hornsby as his 
man, his favorite ball player, his choice 
for the succession, to turn inside out, 
so to speak, in 34 hours, and say that 
he approved the trade. In fact, all he 
did was submit and when you have Mr 
McGraw submitting to the transfer of 
his one best ball player, over his pro- 
test, you have not the dominant, inde- 
pendent Mr. McGraw of old. The czar 


Mr. Tierney had been making him- 
self more and more valuable to the 
baseball firm in his sphere as club sec- 
retary and, being an aggressive man. 


has been widening the secretarial 
| sphere. Some secretaries merely attend 
,to the checking of the baggage, the 
j}auditing of the hotel bills and the 
| clerking of the pass gates. Mr. Tierney 
does much more for the Giants. But 
that is the way it goes in the baseba!! 
industry. The boys want publicity, 
but they hide the news. Having re- 
fused to tell the truth about the Horns- 
by trade, or gift, Mr. McGraw has given 
rise to reports that he is in wrong 
and no longer indispensable, and if 
these reports annoy him that is just 
too bad 


It remained for Mr. Clark Griffith, 
proprietor of the Washington baseball! 
firm, to devise the most ingenious 
business stimulant that has been tried 
to date. 


Alert to the pleasant rivairy that 
animates the Rotarians, Kiwantans, 
Civitans and similar bodies, Mr. 
Griffith during this spring training - 
in Tampa set these organizations 
against one another in a competi- 
tion to see which one would bring 
out the largest paid attendance at 
his exhibition games. 


| The principle seme to have been the 
‘game that underiles those little do- 
mestic contests in which the children 
are encouraged to determine which one 
can eat the most porridge or mow the 
grass best. 

Mr (Ciriffith set aside «a Rotarians’ 
‘day, @ Kiwanians’ day, a Civitans’ day 
and so.forth, and al) loyal members of 
those clubs considered it an act of 
loyalty to attend on their respective 
days, as cash customers. The rivalry 
was quite hot and the competition 
close, because Mr. Griffith has offered 
a tpautiful cup, and, of course, the 
Kiwanians shuddered at the thought 
that the Rotarians should win this 
symbolic urn. 

In the end the Civitans won the cup 
(and the Clark Griffith Baseball At- 
|,tendance Championship of the Spring 
of 1928. 

They turned out 1,000 
strong. 
| The cup, of course, cost comparat'vely 


more than 


of all the Polo Grounds has become a nothing. But the :ost was unimpor- 


monarch of limited cok ers. tant. The honor is the thing. 
.Spring Sports Specials . 


DAZZY VANCE, JR., $5.00 


Baseball Gloves.......... 


$3.45 


Other Gloves and Mitts, 50c to $16.00 
BASEBALL SHOES—Boys’ and Men’s—$2.95 up 


Special $3.75 Tennis Rackets at $2.65 


STEEL RACKETS......... 


...- 85.00 to $12.00 


Other Rackets up to $18.00 


WE CARRY A 
COMPLETE LINw 


.. FENCING Goops| 


WALFORD’S, 909 Pa. Ave. N.W. | 


* 
? 


> a ey 
a '. . 4 a ° 
7 “Ger io Ag - 
-_* ‘ i 
. oo - ; 

* b> . * 
» a4 + , * 5 - » * 
¥y by = . 

a ; ee ~ ae Bre wt & ; 
 haite 2 ie Sa ae, = A 

Ҥ stg J we 6 


Don't hesitate to send in your ballots 
in this interesting contest. 
lerton used to dope the 
out into the fractions and even 
piled phantam box scores of wor 
games before they took place. 

I have lined up the various 
in alphabetical order, which is 
reason the Yankees and Pirates, the 
favorites for the flags, are so far down 
in the batting order. 

Send your ballot in care of the paper 
and I will be glad to give publicity 
to as many as I possibly can. 

(Copyright, 1028.) 


Lynchburg Defeats | 
Hampden-Sidney, 3-2 


Special to The Washington Post. 


Lynchburg, Va.. March. 80.—Lynch- 
| burg College opened the season here to- 
day with a 3-to-2 victory over Hamp- 
| den-Sydney in which the pitching of 
| Bell. Akenbridge sophomore, featured. 
Two wild pitches figured in the visitors’ 


two runs. Burks steadied after he was 
hit hard in the first three innings. 
H.-Bydney. AB TI 0) A Lynetturg. 
Katght.ab... So 8 Malone.es.... 
Witlie.2b... 2 Ryed.c*..... 
Lawson rf.. ” F Newman.rf 
Reott.rf..... | Rese Ub... .. 
Peach.c.... 1 Rardin.c... 
Pavie.e...., (} Rtee'e Sh... 
Price.ef.... th Rerhowr if, 
Horton.ee. .. 8 E.Newman,tIb 
Hughes,ib.. Mm Belivp...... 
Rurks.p - % 
Gatewood. p 


look like a real 
The of 


ni to show 


- 
= 
= 


tT ~" 
'oeocww~wn~ 


3S! Sewwete & ice 


Totals 


“Siw —-SOe we lie 
i 

s3 | 

tol wcsee—sou> 


Totals . 
. A000 0018 lee 
LynchbDurg.............. 12000000 x—% 
Ruese—Knight. Peach, Malone, Bteete, Bar- 


' lone, F. Newmen, 


hour Error — Malone Twe-base hite—Mae 
Bell. Btelen bases— Rose, 
Rardin, Barbour, Peach, Horton, Bacrifice— 
} Kyrd. Earned rune—lLyochborg, 3; Hampden- 
Sydoey, 1. Deuble plays—KRardia to Steele, 
Rese to F. Newman Left on hases—Lynach- 
bure, 3; Hampden Sydoer, 3. Hite—ore 
erks, 5 tn 7 Innings: off Gatewood, 0 in 1 
ne a Struck out—By Purke, 


Wood, by Bell, 12 
ty Burke, 1; hy Bell, Wild pitches—By 


Rell, 2. Umpire—Apperson. Time of game— 
2 bourse 10 minutes. 


Hahn Wins Mile Race 
In ‘Meet at Chicago 


Chicago, March 30 (A.P.).—Lioyd 
Hahn. Boston Athietic Association 
flier, swept to victory over a field of 
five to win the Chicago Bankers’ mile 
run at the Chicago Riding Club tonight. 
His time was slow, being 4 minutes and 
37 seconds—25 seconds under the 
world’s indoor record 

Hahn's victory gave him permanent 
possession of the Bankers’ trophy on 
which he now has three legs 


: 


Looking back 
o! athletics, it 


eH 
i 


i 


: 
3 


tf 
if 


fh 


; 


ACES WANT GAMES. 


The Aces who will enter the Capital 
City League are booking games at Lin- 
coln 3475-J. 


SAMOSETS TO MEET. 
The Samoset Juniors will meet Mon- 
day night. The team will practice at 
Fuirlawn diamond Sunday at 11 o'clock. 


FREE BRAKE SERVICE | 
WILL YOUR CAR PASS THE POLICE TEST? | 


We will adjust your brakes free at any time—no matter 
where you had them lined. : 


25 Years of Brake Work 


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Hudson, 2-wheel, foot Brakes complete.... 8.50 


4-WHEEL BRAKES 


4-wheel Hydraulic Brakes...............$13.80 
4-wheel Buick Brakes.............see0. 13.80 
| 4-wheel Bendix Brakes................+. 18.00 


All Other Cars at Low Rates 


FREE, SCIENTIFIC ADJUSTMENT TO ANYONE 
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Hydraulic Jacks . Aluminam Rivets . o 
FRONT WHEELS ALIGNED BY 


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The Machine Is Operated by @ Factory Expert 4 


THE BRAKE SERVICE CO. 
OF WASHINGTON mass) 


Cars Called For and Delivered Open Daily and Senday 
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Meet the Boss in Overalls | 


pate > : xs 
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R. B. BRYAN, | a ei -) "Sie 
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: ‘AR aes Kk ee Faull ps “ ‘ Pa eRe - — a 1 — . : , , . .* ' . , | , 
GANZEL MUST Shamrocks to Meet; sbi Bo en ering aR rial RRM IFS es 
SO) op) EAS Sc RR RR a raed 07218 4D : F ot ae rr a PURE sae: Gee — ” i oh ee eae eT Ce ee, ee Te 
RAY pp i " DATTF Will Enter League Piece FELLOW ‘THAT WROTE ‘Thug i THE ONE BIG PROBLEM THAT we un ae / WAEN YOU GRADUATE FROM COLLE6E = > 
oe cai . (eee ae koe gham Baseball pies, ain ‘auinponeeter oe cece Mis | = | combate a ee i SOune: 18 5 = JEROADS: WILL BE AS. +e was 7 SR et 3 
: n , a Avy Toe E LAIMS WHA | | TION: . a - N’T ND | 4101 a RT ) Ri ‘ , R- oe  \ 15 8 we 2 ie! 
alah © Saieed Chueatiy aiebe on the THE RIBBONS OF 3F : 7 : WHAT) THE OLD MO33 BACKS TELL you — THE HEAD OF TAE WoRLD's LARGE Mei: 
ing ab 8 o'clock Thursday night at the | STEEL NEED- : ae, | NSA OF TAR S 4AARGEST AR 
All. candidates and Isst year's players | | ia vat ME STEAM ENGINE BEAT THE STAGE COACH = VAITING aR — a. aks ee 
are requested to report. | pen ee ICIENCY= MORE ECONOMY FI Ay AND IT WON'T BE LONG BEFORE THE ) front os atl cen en billige . Soneyer Sate 
ete fe AND LESS WASTEFUL | ot alll ; ae , MUST START AT THE BorTTOM = __ 
' a . . i : P : ul Pee 
‘Fekoma Tiger Nine | EXTRAVAGANCE AND AS AIRSHIP WILL BEAT THE STEAM ENGING= 7 AND NORE VE TO | BD 
S : Save Witte Today A PRACTICAL RAILROAD 3 AND YOUR DADDY WILL HAVE A RING SIDE THE PRESIDENT'S 
8 aA ays Bliss ay 1 SAY MES Ri ‘Bitenan SEAT WHEN ‘HE FIGHT ‘TAKES | PRIVATE BAL LOON- 
oF | The Talouns Tiger Baseball Team will GHT — 9 | | PLACE — «4 | Ks Your . 
a ee ! -, | play the fast 83 hool Nine today . a a | rey wi 
fal to The Washington Post. at 3 o'clock on the Silver Spring. Dia- é . . FATHER DID — 
IRMINGHAM, Ala., Ma:ch 30.—Ac- mond. On Sunday the Tigers meet the | , 
cording to Manager Stanicy Har- | Petworth Athletic Club on the sume. 
fis, there is plenty of meaning tn | field at 2:30 p. m. , 
~@id song “it makes no difference All players are requested to report [o; . 
| were, it's what you are today.” both games. | A 
that reason, says the Nats’ leader - | Lo A 
1 ter QGanze] must step . N : (i 
@ littie faster or he is likely to Holy Rosary Seniors | ou Al] 
7 
/ 
the league over his 13-game stretch | charge of the team and has about 26 A : | 
Naturally, this performance made (|cundidates out. A obwractice game is | Al iy 
> gs *Babe.” as he is cailed, « strong fev- , listed on Diamond No. 3 at the Monu- | i a Tl ae nal’ 
~ _ Orite to stick this season. However. he ment Lot for Sunday. For games ca'l | . , é ; 
~ still a little overweignt, bas not been | C.eve.and 5462 after 6 o’clock. | ‘By Bult Conseiman and Charle viumb 
, Aitting enough to attract attention and | i vo : : | | 
es, now is just one of the candi- ‘Collegian Nine Plays 
‘“Ganzel's last year record has no'h- | , bs 
to do with tais season.” Harris re- 2 Games | omorrow 
Je having broken down, twa jobs ap- | players are requested to report for both 
petred to be open and favoritism (games 
* ‘constantiy shifted. Melburn Si- | Special practice will be held tonight 
*"* mons then dropped out of the pic- at 6 o'clock under Charlie Morton, who 
* ture while West did a comeback has becn appointed coach for the team 
Se, There ure viow two. vacanctles as Morton was formerly coach of the high 
ai reserves left, with Ganzel, Barnes school teams of Philadelphia 
4: and Kloza battling fer them. Teams desiring games with the Col- | 
og diatbiennte legians will please cal] Don Grist at At- | 


i himeseif among the missing when : *« : 

tao J knife is used on or oe- In Capital City League 

parked tonight in discussing the case The Collegian Baseball Team has 
gids has shown battigg power ever  lantic 458% after 6 o'clock. 


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ee Ganze! joined the Nationals late last leading teams in the senior ranks las: 

on and immediaicly started pourd- | yoar, has entered the Capital Cit) 
as This outfield fight, by the way, against the Yosemite Nine at 11 o'clock 
» has been most interesting and it on the East Ellipse, and the second 


ame the bail, ending the year with the’ § League. ’ 
ghest batting average of any payer Nicholas Va‘enza will again be Ir | 
7? , ts far frum over vet. While Sammy ‘against the Miller Furniture Co. Team 
West wos showing indications of (on Diamond No. 1 at 8 o'clock. Al! 


e a} 
ity. ee " 


Fiat 


~ 


w 


~ 


June_ The Holy Rosary Seniors, one of the 
booked two games for Sunday, the first 
ce he reached the Taimipa camp, but 


ss <4 


~ 


til recentiy both Ganzel and Barres 9 fsqra 
ire given the right of way over hum. a wi hg INS Neh: ‘ ~ 
hile Manager Harris is non-commit- <astern - , } 4 ‘ourne , j i . s \% - , a btbded a <. , “ —— — wre" - . mR . ‘“ ot i~ 

if =e . , 6A ' = ; 2 rg U.S Pac. OF | Copyright 1928 


lon the subject and perhaps ne does : 
Wt Know the answer himself, yet, by The Teat& of Rooiw 213, Sixtn Sem-| ° fe if: > . = lal . VY - 
; rds and actions he has shown that ester, won the interclass basketball ; a A. a , : ' , i Ny — "“hite’e amaacibaa aaae des de bodata as 
: va now-ranks about even with his! elimination tourney of Eastern High AS re | PIS | 7 man : lla’s speeding east iri a brave 
7 - " . saa ¢ ¢ . - ; tafe: oO . > » as x ‘ - ‘ 7 , =| . — ~ 
Oris als, indicating that the fight has S=hool by Gefeating Room 125, Sem ~ . » Ves “7 4: “if = ry to make A73a kadlds give back to the : lic 
yerted all over again ester J. yesterday afternoon, 24 to 12, s&> ’ \\ a &, f ~ ' ' — Hy ry iff , 
b Y . ? | mM oec8 ae all the money he took for radium mine 
j > / ij : , oe.” x a . : 
| a. . ete renee , 3.3, Stock — will she succeed PF°P 


vi 
7 
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AN 5 4a 


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unigtheoad in tne finals. Edwaras and Fisher led = | 

wheconch Nick Aitrock .is authority for | the attack for tne winner, scoring 20 a | 

j tb: statement that Ed Wells will be one; points between them About twenty - one salen 
4 : “ "e 

- GASOLINE ALLEY In Which Skeezix Makes Amends 


the most effective left-handers in the | teams competed in the tourney. 
espeacue this season. mera "13-0 ee (FG i" livom T25-5 (7 FG 
The former Tiger pitcher in the past | ficnaae Amy : ss ow gery : ) ; 
A 1 Bee ~~ — LOIS TE | TANS ai TT) LLL 
“vith a weakness when base rulners were | Forsythe. | . c sf ty : \ iy iV 2 5 a / Yip 
on frst a es ag ball r emg a} ee ' o Shord, re 4 WHO WAS “THAT y THAT ISN'T A NICE WAY ia ee eS WZ THAT WAS 
manner and took such a stand tiat the Wemwees. FG . rraee ‘ 7 “rT eS - ’ { = a) ; See ij | 
; YOU WERE “TALKING : AT ALL TO SPEAK OF MRS. YY ha SASS Ho WeERVN ACE. 


has been distinctly a fast ball. hurler) yi, , 9 0 oO Maden. “ Wa 
runners knew just when to expect a peg | 


Teatale . eo «8 oints . a — j * . 
}?, first ane when Ed was going tc | +s feree—C'oremano. ee ods —~Ten dares DOWN THE SMITH, SHE CARA!'T HELP if A FLOWER TO ‘\ \WIKERE DID 
ge itrow to the baiter. this information mi: Cc —_" = y 2 sd (AJ ‘ 
ogfitsuring them a long lead sk € SRE | STREET, SKEEZIX" , BEING OLD AND WOULD \ MRS. SMITH, “MOU GET THE 
me eure T. T. Keanes Plav | e\eripirt , FEEL VERY BADLY IF SHE ; UNCA WALT. FLOWER 
Zi) Wt has taken onty a few lessons | be Te anes to ay \\ | \ b se e . 
~. for Uncle Nick to correct this | rs ° Ci ,] non at yr MM i _ SHOULD HEAR NOU SAN IT. 
a Weakness. ogg toe re: shown a n zapita ally Aague : } 
, roper stance, which gives him an | ‘se TT = ‘ 
= Anption of throwing elther to first or an Ko of Beste Baseball apres nere 
S28 ito the catcher, while he is gradually ~ hepa ry ogres bv gee ght rf ages 
Jearning a tricky near-balk move- neces ae. nage eventing. a : 
~~ ment. enter the Capital City League this yea: 
ed : ro . and play in the senior division 
Altrock also djAcovered that Welis’ in- The following players were present 
MMAD\ity to throw a good curve was duc | ©. Curtin, T. Brew, T Parrell, C, Don- | 
Tee a stiff wrist and has shown the era, R Acton, B. Bittle, R. Thompson 
' @cuthpaw how to correct thir FE. Wade. L, Pelfer,G. Heeney, J. Quing: 
6 # result. Wells now can hold run-| A. McAiwee, J. Fraley, W. Lipscomb. Q | 
$ to within a reasonable distance of | Trotter, W. Weod, A. Oehmann and W | 
&. base, while he also has a curve | G. Christian 
Mphiich he can occasionally show the Curtin, Wood, Oehmann and Brey 
batters, so that they will know that he | Wi'l be missing frour: the Hne-up until | 
has it. if need be. As these were Wells | after the high school serie: The team 
oniy weaknesses when he was tin the | will hold practice Sunday at 1 o'clock | 
“big time” with the Ticers, Altrock now on the South Ellipse All players and | 
4¢.most enthusiastic over the chances | candidates are requested to report’ for 
_ Of his protege In fact, the usualiy con- | drill, 
ecborvative coach is even willing to wager | 


* > j , , ; ; é J 
tliat Wells will win at jeast fifteen . . Ps , , . ; 27s « ~ - } Be 
3 IG. U. Nine to |Play — ‘| Ci : st a DF erate, Sa | ny Be ep anes Hak oe 


a 


= 


ute 


mes this season, which means that , 
19. by The Chicago Tribune, 


the coach-comedian really means wirat | Vermont UW. Today 


gy te, faye in this case | 
. - , ! ? ’ - _ . ' ferment & ey F . 1) Te. a 
The Barons will be met again here} Georgetown University Baseball Team MINUTE MOVIES , Ali rights protectec oy the Weorge Matthew Adams Gervice, Lrade Mark Megistereo U. &. Patent Office, By Ed Wheelan 


temorrow with “Sad Sam" Jones and | will face its first tert of the season this 
( *\N CASE YOU CANNOT SEE ME, DICTATOR OF 


> aw ep waged soggy # Deters | afternoon when the University of Ver oe — 
& was the case today. the Nat) mont Nine will be played at the Hilltop | - 7 N ¢ » IP) - ge CANT UNDER STAND HE A } OON AS 
ED_WHEELA r onlay aor eet | GREAT CONFUSION, ON ; (A) vty DARED f MY HEART, I WiLL SEND Lee NOTE A YOU 44 
' banat 4 : ' —aneutl 4 ’ ’ mt “4 - + 4 , 


i, lgader pians to use a8 many former at 4 o'clock 

~ Birmingham players as possibile in order Capt. Frank Gilleapie will -be _the ron 5 1 

that the home fans may get a look at Bio, likely pitching J hoice of Tinea SERIAL <A ra | : 3 Cre INC ME er , T 
their former favorites Larry Kopf for this afternoon's game ARGE INA DONA . “a” a : = — — af \ We UNFOLDED \ AUTHORIT “THAT DON PABLO VENTURA , THE 


Pitcher forace Lisenbee has been | cite, ' ' : o AC 

* Gillespie was sinted to hurl yesterday ’ , VE O DRIVE 4 ? ” ; 

« given permission to visit his bride at Poctirarane A Bucknell College, « but oat “5 CaALeew A VELADSCC | ris A rN The PAPER : fe YOUNG CABALLERO, iS AN 
Clarksville. Tenn. He has been ordered | grounds forved a cancellation of the F NDIDO OFF AND THEN, i ‘ 3) ge \ ~ > WICH THE | ACTIVE ENEMY OF YOURS. 

eee | eee | bw ee) ERE WALKED RAPD. “SSE 4S | | bt » AS MAVINCr PROMISED To AID 

ania in Monday > Retioie here The Hilltoppe ra with prow sibly one ex f . 5 . = - ps WOMAN HAD - \GUEZ 
eS or a ception will take the fleld wegainst Ver- ly AWAY FROW) aed dl . , etmek we 5 8 6 at PQOnee ae ’ DON GASPAR FODR 

Although the Nathovals were fige mont with the same players who play- = e ang GOS ir, > i : ae / < UN) Wit TING Ne iN WORKING FOR YOUR 

ter 9 rete “g +9 > ng ed against Springfield College tn the we P| SODE THE GROUNDS OF . Sys : i ‘ Ly DROPPED . el. WNFALL aude * 
ashington on April 9 the da - , vw +s. .Bob Nork m: Z ' “ ) : DO ~- 

fore the season opens, it ts no,. gp eg sani oo an wey OS See 7 “THE PAL AC/O ae ° ue oe :  ?_ ; 


- 


-— 2 ee ee ee oe 


* to third base. in which event Bueky 
we tbearned that they likels will spend O'Neil. who has been playing at third 
ein wage gg ae —— ee would be shifted to the outfield The 
P ovuner © ie riotes, Wuneis nite rea«t of the line-up wil] be Phelan A [OC . rRE: eo ”° Air — AU : « He . ss — age “- : ee 
3 ger Harris to take his Nats te the catcher: Graham Ph base: Glenn. sec- SO ~THATS HER GAME .1S Ty . OO WONDER My f HE'S A SPY FOR GOMEZ - STOP W WE MUST 


Pier Monumental City for an exhibition ond base: ‘Pease shortstop: McCarthy SJDDEN NPPEDRANCE EMPBARRASSE D HER ' ‘1 | GOMEZ.IN TURN. Niree Ss EL . ‘ ¢ 
game centerfield, and McLean or Hines in fp (300D THIN G FOR ME THAT OLD GOMEZ WAS a BANDIDO ’ jo PREY ON | ~ DRIVE BACK a ad - ap 
= ‘ 


= the other outfield position 


— Se ee ree 


; 


 enorstop Grent Gillis hes been bit ceianticanidiniciieads OuUT CARAMBA~ 1 MUST THINK Bees oe r | Hig POLITICAL ENEMES ate CER b : NEXT 
y 4e aii Wei Ou ° eh A a . / ) . ; 
whe delight of Manager Harris. who is Springston Selects NOW #? - SEE IT ALL --- AND NOw I | D - 

particularly anxious to develop some ° . ge ‘ ; : a ~ ~— 

attacking power in his machine. Should | American UU). Plavers a KNOW WHAT 

Gillis continue to get his hits. Harris | : =: ¢ i . 4 . T SHALL bey 

will consider his shortfield problem, Coach G Baillie Springston has been | \ . 

solved. for there is no question but Peased with the showing of the Amer- || mg ene ee ae ‘an , A Ee Ss << 

what the former Baron can field. -lcan University baseball candidates in ‘t x b- is | r 

Catcher Hugh McMullen's stick work | the recent practice games against the , , | 
is also pleasantly sugprising his boss.| §' Alban’s School Nine and has named ’ z « ‘ x 3 ) 0 e > z 3.3) 
"he lanky catcher is notably a weak *® tentative regular team. which he wil! J SS. fC. 4 . ee. =. . Ss 


rod 


_~ * 


hitter. but-of Jate he has been driving , Crill next week. 


- 
y the ball to all corners of the lot. Many | The players, who by their perform- BOBBY THATCHER Escape Impossible By George Storm 
4 


> —_ — 


of his blows have been liners directly | anccs during the past week loom up ¢ } 
‘ at fielders. which accounts for the fact regulars. are Bittenger first base: Mar- | 
S that his average is not higher. If he tin, second base; Chicss. shortston: 


vr a : - . 
keeps up the good work some of his Caruso, third base; Platz. lett field. TeLuTcHING , i — =. — - — Me , | y a 
Brie ars bound to fall i> vacant ter- Hayward, centcr field and Sullivan THE = 4 — 7 , THE BACK STAIRS 
ritory at times right field ; ’ P 
Colison and Olmstead are the leading L: ae QUE Fe , ® | ee : : HAN E FALLEN, ANO 
° NOEL MIDGETS MEET. cundidates for the catcher's post, while : , : 7 \ CANT MAAKE iT 
: The Noel House. Midget Baseball!) | Grey, Williams, Platz and Williams com- BOX } 3 att TO THE SID re 
Team will meet at the Noel House to- prise the nucicus for a strong pitching ' —_— 
$ night at - 6:30 All players are re- staff CONTAINING > 


4 quested to report to the manager, as A ge ge Das s ot a snc ot THE TREASUR . ‘a < +e mo | CAN GET 
wel] as candidates who desire Lo try picte dut it is planned to meet loca) . ' + . | ; Jie 
. for the coming season's team. college and university nines BOBBY ; ‘| tee oo mH HE ROO F 


: DARTED BACH f | | Ras wits e ee 
: | r. oS | INTO THE ugg a <a he 
Uncle Ray’s Corner « |) — |Wauvormolee a ee Ai 7 
3 ; ESCAPE CUT ras : _ ws 3 ; 

A Little Saturday Talk. . 7 : | a 7 
\ DOG'S LAST TRICK, | rs | Was F- | lat mE ( : - 
za <—— - E 
= A 


HAT do you think! Through | 80 tightly that he could not get them | 
W the corner, ) have’ cone injopen. Then wy husband thought of 
toucn with a first cousin whom|her yawning trick and said, ‘Yawn. 
I*have never seen! One day she saw Lady. yawn!’ She opened her mouth 
my family name in the Corner, andjand yawned! The dector put the bot- 
wrote to ask me whether ] was the; tle tn her mouth and gave her the 


son of her uncle, Walter Coffman, | medicire, but she died that after- —. 4 
*I replied tnat I was and since then | noon.” | - 
. ‘ we have exchanged | Jt seems to me interesting that the ferteue< heen a . WINNIE WINKLE, THE BREAD WINN A Pie-Eyed Patron 

two or three let- | poor little poodle, so near to death, | ‘ ; 


ters. cou eve ans y : : { - 
le alle Se Cece oo oeee Se ae one eeore eee nt tan ~ ae SIR-WE HAVE PEACH, PUMPKIN, WELL, IF \? TASTES ) i 1 NIGOSH !' NO WONDER = 
‘ 


mine, Was @n iM- remarkahie things witich ddgs may do — wee iY 
ventor. He de-| They may be “dumb in one sense, but i ‘ O54; MINCE, CHERRY, pee phe COCOANUT ] AS Se WE BEATEN ‘THE 
signed = * self- | certainly they are no’ dull. ( R\ \ ie — — AND APPLE PIE: LOOKS, THAT'S YOU 
10 xing —— | Even in the first sense of the word = at aus, (a- GIM 3 

are bab oe ©) “dumb,” we cau havdly use it for dogs. » , APPLE !! ~<A 
“ ae HEU). WHS | They speak, in a Way, when they bark —"* y @° ~ “ie 
ae oosas sont aa or grow] or whine. [he trouble is that ; “Tt why . 
ny if " y: oa | the sounds which tney make are too : , : ry 
’ tent be aman. op | men limited. I tank a great deal 

; ce goes on in their heads which they cap \ 
those cradles 30 ‘not express, 50 Cents a v 


yoars ago 


M new-tound! The leaflet which ! have preparea 
oe ca has sent on “The Care of Dogs" gives notes Week Pays for 


me a dog story, thely feeding, housing and gen- T his Guaranteed 
1 saall re. eral vate. If you own a dog, you may 


nr you: get a little help by obtaining this lealf- STRAP WATCH 
“About five years ago my husband | et. Write me a note asking for it, and 
bought me ua 5-weeks-old toy poodie, | inclos* a stamped envelope addressed 
‘and in a very few months my bus | to youreelf. Put on your address very & 
» band and son taurh’' her many tricks | plainly, and send your letter to “Uncle | S 75 
. 


GOOD APPLE 
Pit t" 


3 5 
Sh 


eS 


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Mi ite 


at 


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ot? 


ys 


‘One of ber: tricks was to follow me | Ray's Corner,” In care of this news- 
‘around the house on her hind fegs | Paper 


Another was yewhing when she was 5 ames | 
‘ to do s0 

ec 7 the age of ten months, she be- ‘Umate. ( MARX JEWELRY 
— a. ili one oe . COMPANY i fo fate lad NE a br eh ae sei 
usband took her to a veterinarian, | oy ave Sila TN a hi a irs aang ROM ty Savi ali Nha hl: ag at 
who tried to give bet medicine. from 3 701 7th St. N.W. , , th 3 aa et GRE oy , he cae 
- apttie; bul ner Wwelh were clengped Monduy—the Monkey Tribe, See a + , : 


t | ; ~ ha n, a r : wo 9 
bs = 7 7 t : ss + pa te Sis i ote bss ae ah th : 
L UI} te . . ral : rg Beg i AES OG Aes APY. ass mee pee rer F 4 
© Te a. . EO: : —, oe. ee 3 ee Dae -_ 
— 1 ete rn ‘ ” * Mage >. ~/ 3 . - ae 2 ¥ 2 a ‘ 
RDAY a > 4 Ne MBS. xg te eta y ae ee ee ee, oF Rape Re eh * wt : 
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+2 } CPP WORE OREO CBee eee ‘ é Oy pa a. We eeeeeseeeee 

Al 1.17 Gt. Bo. Ry.... pg ity tes... | : a Aone betesseny : 
4800 A MDs sseccevervvenes sreeerersoes 


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1,100/Am. r doaye olihy e*eeeervreeeeeneeeee 
Am Co YPC CO, wr reseverereees 
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again 
ers of the company last night 200,|Am. paesecveecseacces 
to increase the capita! stock from share b | . Nat. BD vecseeverscrvesecees 
t authorized issue of $300,000 ged 1,000 Am. PE. cseeveseeennees 
ee 900,000, thereby approving the ins and om a Aims A stead ipnbet tia: detealdos oe. 
dation of the trustees that Ser ‘500|Am \ or sdeepesdada. 
be taken in the interest of advanced. ‘Am. Solv. & Ch. pte. vs. 
development of the ra- shares were 8 in 1 . States Bec. A .. 
the company. with rails on the etsy board, . States Sec. 
the approval of the increase in 7 & & lake Erie touchif 4,000 Am 


f th tock was tons atl Art an 
She par value of the s points each to new high 


from $50 per share to $10 per 
‘and provisions were made for sayel. "fad ‘he wren oy gin Rk indus- +4 
in eachange for each share of the | UP,,fi#ine nearly 6 points. Among in-| , Ot Globe r. West. Ming. ew sess. Ls tc 
held prior to the meet-| ‘thal, New Mont Mines, Neisner Bros ,| | 200/Arkansas Nat, Bastersesseescsoseel aay Mae INovadel Process .-...2.ssc.cs000, 
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] y Asao, Gas on™ 4 AD. vvscesvves ° ef : eer vpeepeeeeeeeeeeaeeeeeaeenee 
"National Insurance Co., B. 4-449 see erereenens , Pula tee cosapevdsessééate 
ized under the laws of Stores sagged 8 po ASOO/AtL Fruit & BUg......seceveeeeees! 04) 8) \00)Pac. Lt, Co... .+.++.. 
of Columbia .a little more fit taki 1,400/Atlas Plywood ae niet tate ; a’ Bellen ecnsevente 
ago, specializdd in Automo-| gar also were woak b! 200/Atlas Port. Cem, new. coved Ty +44 ne Co. ME sstosesoereas 
Seauranas exclusively until Febru- up ae ED éosteceees : Parks Davis NOW ....:cecceceseenee 
extended its scope of opera- ; ver Lighting OO'Balaban Kate v. t. C...sceeeeeeeee| 79 | 77%) 79 pf, eneoaaheal 
lines of fire insurance. Pro- ed 16 ints. 14.500/Bancitaly Cs Vicsee fpryeaeibee oi? / 1,800'Penn. : Scecetpeeee 
along cautious and conservative usetts Gas rose 10 points to a 1,000 Barnsdall deb. rts. ... 4! 4 4 ,200)) , 1, WAP svecccvocees 
company has made great } new high at 122 and new pe jarker Bros. ve 
the local insurance field and | Tegistered also by American supe ‘B00 Bastian Blessing 
7 A. and B, Mohawk and Hudson Power, 100 Beaver are -. ctf. e 
ing to reach out into near- Bendix Co -¥ 100 P o 
ty wel and United G Improvement. | ececceseces enn, , eeeen 
for both automobile and fire | “ Ojjs and Pi ines continued to gain Benson a 66343008 Ee 44 oe han dadenkeaue 
business. Roustce, Quif’ Gas preferred soared 700 Bliss Co ‘Peoples Drug EN Js shéensGun te 
Officers of the company are Joseph nearly 11 ints to a new high at 115, 30; pe 
A Burkhart, president; Spencer B. ng with it Penn Mexican Fuel and l hilt ee A ETT TiTiiy 


‘Bohac eet eeeeeen efteeaeeeaeeveer 
Curry; vice president and general man- | National Transit. 9,500! Bohn Avi, GB BROGBs vcccecccccees Pick. Barth v. t. c. teeeeeeees 


* Prederick N. Zihlman, secretary: — 
. Daniel G. Davis, comptroller, and LOCAL PRODUCE MARKET. pr edt “~ Pick. Barth Co. pf......+.- 


‘Piedmont Nor. R e*eneeeaeeneeeere . 
Gen. Eli A. Helmick, treasurer. TRY—Alive: Turkeys. top. 860 1 300 Brit. Am." Mot. Truck ......c0.-:. vt 
ee 93 @ 35: yehedit ag!  100:Brock Mot. pf, 
nsactions. $8; chickens, large, 33@35; medium, wa 0 TETTTTTTTTL Te 
Stock Exchange Transa ei cn lanes towlntaba te: fowls srall, 27 1,890 Bklyn. City Railroad ..... | 
Washington Gas Light, which has / | 28: ducks, 2225; geese, 15430 young | Buckeye Pipe Line 
at 90 for several days 094 % | keate 80890; i horns. Sow's. large, 33 300 Budd i 
this level on opening sale, an! #24; 2 reased ; rkeys a | . eeeres 
; . ; 3 hor owls 25; | ' & East. Pow. new. 
lot changing hands at 89%, fol- | 45: fowls, 28 #30; boat n fow : + Bullarg oe oe 


eese. 25; Keats, 1.00 | 
by the loss of the fractions on « BUTTER Country ae 28: cream- 500 C ring & were new. m | 10 . . j eer eeeeeeeeesess 


the next and final sale, which Was | ery in tubs, standards, 51; extras, 52; 900) Samp il ccooel 41%) 
recorded at 89. creamery, fancy prints, 54. | 206,000.Cannada iL Wyant Wireless ..... rice es} 4, | seoce ss bun 
Other stocks to come out in. yester- EGGS— Average receipts, 27: hennery 2,000' Cardinal Pet badéaece ee 2 33) 150 Proc -orrecrry; TTT 
600/Car ib. Syn. new ++| 20%! 20% 20 P . ‘ + eee eer eer erene 


day's peas \o ington Stoc 28 , 
at ree ieee 4 LIVE STOCK—Calves, top, 14; lam bs i, 700) Feb eo — se ° ee ° 6 43 4: | Pus “vee eeeeaee eevee 

“asein Co aie 7 oe0ceeel 

mowed increasing strength and still mleraves market moderate; demand;  300\Carnegie Metals ~.! 98% 1; 25%, | 
2 Points | moderate; market steady. Barrels: Vir- 200 Case Plow Wks. 


Potomac Electric Power 5', per | ginia, U 8S. N 3% inches o up. Wine- ‘ 400 Caterpilier Tract, 7 880 ‘100! 
elanese ist p oél 68% 1684 0 Repetti Candy 


preferred picked up a smal! frac- says, 9.00 w 9.50: ‘ton 0.00; ; 
tion and two tog vo A 108, while | 2'4.. inches up Wihesaps. "8.06 8.00; 800 Celanese Corp, Am, "7 884,! BAS, ‘200 Richfield Oil Ct 
the 6 cont preferred. starting at mostly 8.50@9.00. Boxes: Washington, 29,000'Celanese Corp, rta, 100 | 80 (100 100' Richmond Radijato MP obsovcsbesneel 
per P K ge to large giz, extra fancy, Wine- 1,000 Celanese Corp. pf. ......seceeeees! 6 108 1% | 110% Lee eee meer eeeeeeees 
112%, parted with a \4 point, with re- | saps, 3.75@4.00; mostly 4.00; \ extra 700 Celotex pf seoceses| B64! BO | Bt a achesinaeul 
Pines recorded at 112', fancy, Romes, mostly 9.50. Bushel bas- 200'Cen, nguirre Sugar . |140%5 139'y 1408, : ;  cosoeeooeeneees 
Sanitary Grocery preferred advanced keta: Virginia, U. 8 No. }. ay inches; 1,200'Cent, Am. Mines ~t i 3 4 oceccceseses 
@ % point and a single sale of 100 | 3 inches, Staymans, 3.25; U. 8. No. 6500'Cent, Pub. Serv. A 1 2 hen 
: Pp 1, 2% inches up, Winesaps, 3.00 @ 3.25 100/Cen. States Blec. wf... ....cececce, Z| 4 7 ‘oan! . ok be sandeneaeuee 
was made at 108. D. C. Paper | '* AshbARAGUS—Suppiles light; demand 200'Centrifugal Pipe ........ peesene “s 5!" ; . sserbee ceeveceses 
yp ih a's the aon on - we Rage tee steady. Cre. Gonen 500 Chicago Nipple ae: 4%; 5 ‘900 Sanitary Grocery ...,..- ‘ 
many &, 80 nh a 10-share lot a unc crates, green, ver arge size, 100 Chief Cons. am au) i 28 
: 6.00 @ 6.50: large size, 8.80 a8.00. Cleorgia.! 19.500\Cities Serv. sete : ; 74 ay popuie gh = Ce apna 
Ing‘on the bond side was limited | 4oven bunch, crates, green, very larke 600 Cities Serv. pf. ve+| O01 »| 1.100 8eeman Bros ocees 
“sales i tal ¢ sine, 6.00; large sive, 5.00; medium size, 13,400 Cities Berv. rte. ... ) a 600 Selberlin Rubber seeocboues 
103 Waahington Railway & Riec- 4.00 @ 4.50. cere Conon eae | 100/Clark Lighter .. Ai 9244! 92 o.1GRinerTEE Unk. ©. §. @. c.cccctccossccss 
’ "| Crates, green, long ne Vality an 30 Croc & Wheeler ... | 97 ¢ ecseennseeasenent 
“@6 at 9344; Washington Gas Light | condition, large size, 7.00; mediiutn | abblCitioe here. B pid. ; | roy 1'g00 shactuck Dent. Wich Seep dct 
series “B," Which sold at 107%, for | size, 5.00@5 50. 100'City Ice & Fuel , 4: ie 400'Bierra Pac. Elec. ....sccccevcecess 
$1,000, a fraction better than the CABBAGE—Supplies of new stock 300\Club Alum. Uten. 4! 95%! 8! 500 Milica Gel. Corp. ¥. t. C. sscesececes 
last i ice for tl ” moderate; demand light; market steady 900'Cohn. Hall & Marx : ; 1.200 Silver (1.) Bros a ae 
eee fu price tor le Baume ce- Florida, i% bushel hampers, Pointed 2,100) Colombian Syndicate ... 1%; 1% 300 Bnia Viscosa rcts.  ekedecaleuen 
type. 2.40@2,50; some slightly wormy,| 3400\Columbia Graph. ......... os seses : 300/80. Am. Gold de Pl... ...cccceceees 
, 2.16@2.25. Texas, Western lettuce 100 wc at lag ‘ | pe ' .4 
aoe Inspection Today. crates. 3.28. Old stotk: Supplies light: Com wealth olson vosoeogees | | 
The remodeling of the banking quar- | demand slow, market slightly weaker. woecesecves| , ! 2.! 
and the erection of a ten-story| New York, sacked per cwt., Danish : 


th - type. 9041.1 
addition to the building of the Wash CELERY Supplies light; demand 


Loan & Trust Co., at Ninth and 00, . ‘ 
streets northwest, has been com- | isht: market ae iy 10-inch 200'Cons, Laundry Corp. .....eeceecees , | ia n Ol) 
é crates. 4- 8 dozen 2. 5 @ 5. A ' ) ' its thy . Belt Tel. pf. eeeeeeener 
open for inspection by the k mode , 3g d ; operas : Soi Sapte healtelnielantig, Siesta tA | pS && Lt. plrccoceces 
; 16,500 Creole Syndic. . Bae ‘4 1,100) Southwest. Pow. . Pp 
today from 1 o'clock until 8 4 , a3 % , '300'Spar th seeeeeees 
o'clock in the evening. crates. Iceberg anata yeep 
The work has been in progress since | 7; ss, : 600'Crown W'mette V.t.c. ....ccccecees P Ye | ‘ ° 
early in the fall of 1926 without interrup- pte | 50;\;Cumberiand Pipe .....-seseee.+--| 99 | OD | 99 ' y a — Hepa pal et 
tion to the regular course of business. | Plorida. 11, bushel hampers, Big Boston 75 Curtis Pub. se eteerseeses 180% |180% 180% | 4 Mieke cccccccecces 
Its completion is the source of satis- ‘rp. 2.50@2.75; mostly 2.75. e00\Davees ky eccecccvcovecccocccess| SAM : — ’ “typ bes-tirtere rer 
faction to the officers and directors of | | ON ht: market about steady. sone | 200: Debenham Sec. .........:.ssss.e. 
} eeeneeeeeeee f 
Bove unmosiog facies for ine true” | mypouna tacks Helovss OS Net) $00 Bem Gice 
medium to large size, 4.75 @ 5.00; some ° | | ‘oa _ futz Mot. Car ‘Km. WTTTTTTTT ttt 
action of the business of their custo- | gprouted. 4.50. ides is | 373 ° on TE ih State pehaaptesee 
mers. Congratulations upon the charac- POTATOESSupplies of old stock . “els | s ; 900s 6eeees 
ter and completeness of the new quar- iio she soma’ = sone, 300 Swift tesa aatisrgseceeceneees 
) - . se r j . Cc eeeeeeeeees 
Pao are being extended to the bank R } U. Ss. No. 1, 42524.40. Penn- , M err eeeeeeeeee eee eee . ad ‘ ; Se agh, Gold *ereeeeeeeaeeeer 
No formal invitations have seen sent | Whites. U. 8. No. 1, 4.00@4.25. 800/East States Pow. B....-..,0002---.| 1444| 13341 13% |  Soowidal@ea non vot. .......200002. 
Out and the officers desire their friends SPINACH—Suppllies . 400 Eitingon Schilds ececcsececes | 86%) 37 600 Timken Det. Axle ...cccccsceecess 


to look upon the occasion as an infor- mane a eee iene oy. " os ey “vol gg Oh mage povseceddecoe tan a 105%, Fishman Realty .....ccecsceces 

mal opportunity to see what has been | Dushe! baske voy est, most- O .rcoccedcesccces Le | T Prod. Export 

accomplished tly 1.10; —— Ry an ‘condition, low 100'El. Bond & Share pfd. reseesseces| | Ponopah Mining XD ......«.- 
P 2 jas 75. Carolina. bushel baskets,| 3,300/Electric Invest. ........ oe eeccress | T S Lux Day Pict. sees 


/ Will Offer Tax Payments. Savoy type. “air quality and condition, 200\El. Pow. & Lt. opt. war...ecccccees Trico Prod. ake PRES bees isis nin din 
~ 200 Truscon Stee recccoseses 


‘The secdnd step in the efforts of 65.@ 75. lorfolk section Virginia, no SO/mi. : BE. c0tecsoocccs 4 A yo > he 
. sales re ° bize Art. Cc 
loca) banks to have excluded from their STRAWBERRIES—Supplies moderate; 300'Empire Pow. ......... eoceescesess 
tax OM gross earnings the interest re-|qemand moderate: market slightly 1.800 Eng. Gold we cececceceses 
ceived from United States Government | weaker. Florida, pony refrigerators, Mis- 400 Estey Wel. in dole ian in ita deat i 


taken esterda sionarvs, 55 @ 60: few. 65 per uart. 500 Estey Wel. eeeeeeeeeeeeer 
securities was / £ WEET POTATOES—Supplles light; | | 900/Evans Auto RONG TE waccseonsieces 


8 
H Acting ees ao Bee tga Fgh eed — light; market dull. North Caro- 1,000/Pageol Mot. ........ eeveceseseees: 
ie Association many of the/; 175 baskets. oy Bg ang 4 Pell Ri Sugar eae 
’ a2 ; rreis 5, a ver eee ewr eer ee eeeeeeeneee 
Washington institutions yesterday pre-j| fair quality and condition, 2.50. Ten- | 1 Prod. —- bveStesosbeoes 
sented checks to the collector of taxes | nessee, bushel hampers, Nancy Halls, ; beececsoeces 
for the amount of their tax bills less | kiln dried, No. 1. 2.00@2.25. 25'Pirestone Tire & Rub. .ccseceesss: 


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demurrer suetal 
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CU. &. em ret. Mye., P, 
~~ “lax ton et al. Attys, Mover—tarr 6 Pe that Neevel K. Tablec a. Presi T 
nk’, , A of defendant te fle retarn and 
aot Mowaré ve. U. 8. Attye., Ste- answer extended Ave days. Atty, “rank &. 
No, 4702, Hines vs. sseenen. Committee. - ~* 74401. “Archibald F. Campbell ea. — peeee 
cade N. Rimoneau: motion to lea oF sae 19. 
na Sy Ai(tys., Sie-| ruled with Gre days to plead. ae. Pitt. ‘s = ; * iid 
Cases from eneral calendar: par ota) today .... 
Nos 4620. inah 60 G1. oe, @ et al. CONTINUED ON PAGE 21, COLUMN 6. ! Total week .... 
atin, Denit—Klein. 


xe, Hover Advins, Neate. “* “| School Children Help | 
No. 4643. Tillman ve. District of Columbia, Bond Issue to Victory wiidiing. ae ae a 


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. tockman Ts. ages. Attys., 

Phe i, Peohey, Hughes . ve Culpeper, Va.. March 30.—Voters in 
No. 4645. Sloan Thompson. Attys., | this school 

Wellford, Labofish—Wright, Ershier. whelming majority, 


DISTRICT SUPREME COURT. 
CIRCUIT COURT 1—Mr. Justice Wendel) P. 

Stafford presiding. Fred ©. Connell, 

clerk. , 

No. 72205. Pawl Foley +s. Washingtos 
| Times Co. Demurrer to pleas sustained with 
ten days to plead ever. Attys., Easby- Smith, 
Pine &@ Hill. 

No, 72299. Paul Foley +s. Washiegton 
Post Co. Demurrer to pleas sustained with 
ten days to plead over. Attys., EBasby-Smith, 
Pine & Hill for plaintiff. inadeq 

No. 71343. Thomas 8. Dolan vrs. W. B. & On the Sist 
, A. E. R. R. Co. Motion for new trial over- quired under 

ruled with judgment against plaintife for| new school to amended June 

° cones a oe Jackson. c pleted before the end of the year. Capital stock Cer eet eeeeee 

0. 45 arrag ag vs. eorge . tock, < 
M. Raffin. | Motics to vacate Getaute judg. * tr paid =o oe COE. e568 2 
ment gren aarve to ndgst to piesa m ’ ‘ _ 
“p a cave. Same ip No. 7 . Attys., Balti ore Papers Cash in Y .* 

ambert eatman. | ) Be ‘Con > te d Real estate ground rents (frst ‘lies) aes 

No. 71145. Madeleine McNamee Price rs. SO accrued . ae 
Vasilios I. Chebdithes. Time within which to To lida mane Cer One ee ee. 
submit motion for new trial extended to April $20 
. Det. attys.. R. H. McNeill, Soterios ene ae 
AIC RBEDOR. Baltimore American tomorrow will carry 

No. 71207. Edmund L. Finch ve. Clarence 
H. Howland. Time toe submit motion for the following publisher's ennounce- 
new trial extended to April 6. Deft. attys., ment: 

B. Bertentnns. a cag . Foe ace Mange one y. the (morning) 
0. . » Gwendaline “ yman vs. | Dall timore American will be con 
“Thomas B. O'Sullivan. Motion for new trial pcre dire with the Baltimore N aft. 
overruled. Judgment for defendant sgainst ews ( “ ; = 
plaintiff for return of property replevined | @TN00n dally will the t of during the “gt 
+ light: 4 a U it. and costs. | Egg noted. Bond, $1,000. r 1927 $555,958.65 
6 per cent on the interest received |, TOMATOES—Supplies light; demand| 8,000/Florence Goldfield ...............|...14| 14! 14 a cree moene Pitt. attys., Jetfords & Dutton. American will be | wstained during the yea | " 
from tax-exempt Government securi- | ight; market steady. Originals: Florida, 50\Ford Mot. Canada .....sccscceess 4 ~ ac No, 74428. Joseph F. Holland ve. Alice L. 1927 . 
sixes, ripes and turning, wrapped, fancy| 12,100'Foundation Foreign 16% | . dD Prod. A. .seesseeeees Motion to vacate judgment over- voce esseces ss GAR 

100.0 8. “Becur. pl. .ccccceces Attys., Mousten & Woucten. RICHMOND LIVE STOCK. ney the year a 

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ties. In each case when the checks/ count, 7.50. Mexico, lug boxes, circles, 200'Fox Theater A Saleipipaeres, | | ' 
were proffered to Chatham M. Towers, medium size, fair qual ty and condl- 25. Pranklin 71% ee 7 7 2 ‘ 4 ° ereeeeeeeeeeeees No. 74377. Julius BE. Henderson va. Menufe 
collector of taxes, they were rejected re 3 ee. 50. mepne — h New —— psee ste astsereennt ee | U. 8. Gy : coool Te Lae ' terete Tisanes Ce. ; a@vanced for trial to a ) Va., —. 30 (AP.) — 7%: as 
and the banks were advised that pay- y: Unknown origin rees, ripes, oonizrench BMS ccescccccccocccesocs: 70 oe gttde , ! 4 ‘alr; top, steady at; » » ee CAN 
ment would have to be made according oo gage gens eg ME Shoe AO eSAMAN, CHAS. oeeessesseseseee. yy | 500 Hinited “Vorde Ext: peoeeocesoocoe! oe 193 robert fiint and, T1018,” Garnett Daianey ioe decribed ont sous te con te ae me arte 
= See Bil -sendered for the last half a ir £6, D Obl. coccecsusses | | trial denied. Atty., Xd Whalen. 
of 1028. ‘STRING BEANS—Supplies light; de-| 9'300/Gen. Utility Shares ...... Pincers tabetha": ORO Annie M. . 

The third step in the movement by | mand mo eg a nee oh ag aoe weak~- in, prorreerer ieee 800 vacuum, Oil past decnipearetely vate, murrer with costs against plaiout. hitys.. 
per roa coe oe Tenes Soeey wae, : 100; "wax: . Fireproofing ....e.seseeeeees 2 i Venecuelan Pei: eerrrrrerrrrrr irs "No. T3500, P: Wenderson & Co. ve. Bvelyn 

’ . , ’ eee eeeeeeeeeeaeeer 0. : . L e 
eee comatites oil! be tly 4.00. | dy Ay Lhe Behar McLean; demurrer to plea sustained: motion 


Se Sovernment securities will be | “sovnasH—su J tee very dee Le Mach. | Stele as Mat see eeeeeeserenees 
made to the tax collector, under pro- antl light: OO het aten a, Olorian, 300' . Pub. Se see eeeeeeeeeeee 2 |10¢ 
4 Whit ite, wrapped, few Geo n ser eeeeeeeeaeeeaee 
In view of the decision of the United Mictntanes<upeiies very light: ' ee ! ane 
| se gue tga banged down cn sacians, hothouse stock, 2 dozen crates, 
versus the State of Wisconsin, wherein | plies very light. Too few sales reported 1'400:Gold et ee seseereeses 
it was held that a tax imposed by aj to cuote. 2000! oi en ph A sisesevdacuess 
State meaured by a percentage of the} CAULIFLOWER—SupPplies light; de- oldfiel pone. 
gross ta of a company is invalid mand light; market dull, California, 
so far as it affects the receipt of inter- | Poy’ crates, 1.00@32.15; mostly around 


MISA the United tates bonds it fs RE a a eee par Atl. & Pac. tet pid... 22257222 c/teais 
» held by Mr. Hogan, the bankers’ coun- GARR market steady. Texas, Western aoolguit Bron. x prs. soveeees/ lOO |] 
'  &£a#@), that the ruling is applicable in the|letttuce crates, bunched, 3.00; few 1 


District of Columbia. higher. seeepheases 
- The next step in the controversy will | ,, BEETS—Supplies moderate: demand 3 re 200 Happinens rod ides eactal 
be the filing of a auit in the Supreme | Ueht: market about steady. Texas, awthorne Min 
Court of the District of Columbia by Western + ty 7 lemme bunched, 2.75 w ian we pears 
mos 
~ the Riggs National Bank to recover the PERAS-—Supplies light: demand light; 40\Hercules Powder Co. ....... a 
excess paid over and above the amount | Market about steady, Mexico, 45 pound 10\Hercules Powder pf. 122 (192 192 
" tendered under the duress of the col- | crates, fair quality, 5.75 6.00. 200' Heyden Chem. Inc, H } 8 
’, Iector, This suit will be a test, the re- ORANGES--Supplies inoderate; de- res land Furnace 
| guilt of which will : he mand moderate; market steady, Fioridn. 56. Hood Rubber 
sult of which will accrue to the benefit | boxes, medium Wize, 6.50 #6.75; few 7.00; lesliieee Er inamnari rec soeeses 
all member banks, and the precedent large and small sizes discounted. Call- . 2.400'Houston Gulf Gas 7 __ 
estab overn other cases, | fornia, oxes, medium  aize, mostly en 
co: tpl ve around 6.00; laree sises discounted. 'Y |", 100|Houston Gulf Gas pf. «6-56-4420. 
‘Trust Company Celebrates, GRAPERRUTT™ Supplies 1800 Humbe on M, & 7 , 
Celebrating the twenty-fifth anni-| mand light; market steady. da, 
mary of Bankers Trust Go., of New| boxes, medium size, "9.00 4 8,50; 
_ ‘York, 700 bankers and .businers men sizes discounted. high as 6.00; ‘small 
= from all parts of the United States, at- ) 120 tr ‘here Pipe Line : 


tending a dinner at the ,Waldorf- 7 800/Imp. Ol, Canada ... 
soutien night, sat in at ah official PHILADELPHIA MARKETS. 5.400\Indust. Rayon A .... 
' A Philadelphia, March 30 (AP.).— 1,200, Ins. Co., North Am. 
meeting of the bank's board of direc- FI *100/Inter. Cigar. Mach. 
tors, presided over by Seward Prosser, | » «5.  @. a5: ’ patent. 200 Intercon. Petrol. 
chairman, 8. 1.65 @ 8.00: ‘| 8,400/Internat, Petrol. ... 
The dinner marked the final event] patents, 8.10@8.50; fancy spring. and 200 Interstate Dept. new 
in the ee of the bank's silver 7 copes patent, family brands, 8.50 100 Inter. Utilities A XD. 


anniversary whic an last week when ie) pod Inter. Utilities B. 
ty WHEAT—No. 2 rod winter, 1.68 wed: 100'Kans. City Pub. ae ett. 


directors declared a special anniversary : 
bonus to all employes and raised the| N° te’'s exer. 11% bid; No 1,000/Kemaley © ib. 
annual dividend rate from $20 to $30 4 bid : 400 Knott ‘Corp. 
a share. ATS—No. 2 white, 6914 12's 700\Kruskal & Kruskal . 
Bankers Trust Co. was organized in OTATOES—-Hamper No- 125 @2 100'Lack. Sec. new 
1903 by the late Henry -P. Davidson. ES See oe al le eae AB —e $e 
The er scor- rf Le 
eee capital and. surplus of ing than extras. aby te extras, 92 score. 00! Lehich Pow. Sec. 
as expanded to over $62,- 4! 8 
48; 91 , 47%: 90 score, 47%; 89 Lehigh Val. Coal ctf. 
- $00,000 although there have been 30 score - 88 46: 87 e. 45: 86 
mergers since 1917. Deposits at the’ meow 43° score, scor : ae ane aes GPE GED  ccceccecea 
_ close of business December 31, 1927 ne tOS Etta fh firsts, 2944; firsts, in = pd ig, Al ssebeeeeoves 
tre $562,000 ee a Se eee 80 Libbey “Ow. Bheet Giass .. 
Be maatnger ndicate Closed. cases, 97a TRY—Fowls. not Leghorn,| $90 Loews Inc. Gas 
Bae = aking syndicate compogtd of a2 Sis Caaearas, fowls, 25 @ 26; turkeys, 100 Long Island Lt. 
ne bster and Blodget, Inc., , Ss .000'Magdalena Synd! 
we Securities Corporation, Blair & Guha Pn) SOLER Manning Bowman 
* age mae Brown Brothers & Co.;| “" — ; .800 arlend, Oll, Mex. 
ich recently purchased 100,000! na ly I ne TS 
of the common stock of the Engi- BOSTON CLOSING =~ 800,Mason Val. Mines ....... 
Public Service Co., now announce Oe eae ae thee 140 Mass Gas server eeee eae eee eeeeeeaeee 
dy agro te has been 1 i, a 30. —Closing bids: 1 ass. Lig re ae 
P part of the stock having been Bote on Bienes. Nereees Massey I ME Neeccenceadone 
privately in this country and ip meres 2G Sanine eeerveaeevreeeereeeee 70 Rad. B- *eeereeeeneeee 
Cal Hecla’ | eeeeeeoe eee eeeeeeae ' Sohiea tone Tin Plate 
_ $159,885 Profits Reported. Copper Senge *. te 200 Mea ohnson & Co. new ........ 
Knott Corporation. whose com- awk 9 a : oe % 00\M ngel co” 
’ on the New York |M ET GBs bh Rod 606 00 bel 100 
New Cornelia s*eeeeneeeneweeneeneeeee#eeee 27% 


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Capital stock, paid up, | up, in cash $800,000 orwich nion Indemnity Co. conhel es oceseeeceseccce 
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Total assets .......6. on efT.212,025.87 ; a4 bend ieee 172,589.42 evizeraase om depen nn | 
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‘STOCKHOL NERS. WERER Se NEW YORK me TRANSACTIONS NEW YORK CURB TRANSACTIONS 


oe’ eves met worth of 64.575 .844 


7 es "ee High; Low (Close 
ale issue High: Low Close | Sale issue 8 {90 i100 
, praised | __ "RIDAY, Manon Oe. _| Hight Low ‘Close Reel ndep. Oil Ge, 1039... ..+..s+«| 98%! 98% | ea | 7c00. 8 Ru oat ER 100. {1 '100 
— . £9 PR er | “ass © hich were ap , i e | High Low inte Sale ' Issue. a a I _ (125 9,000|/Indna Is P & L. 5s, 1957. *eeeeeee Pos [101% 102 1000'U. Ss Rub Sus” 1933 9 ERS ar ES 100%, itege fH Oo Ms 
o . s2 : -n ia) The company h ad cur- Sale ' ssu 30 30 30 150|Mid Let ayy Util. Hud. Pow In. ereeeeeeeeee Beil Ses 26 7,000 Inlan Stl. 2" eee eeeeeeeee 1003 100. "4 |s0017 3'000 U S Rub. 6448, 1935 eeeeseeeoeseeeese 100 | {100 x Nop? 
s% o PF — sete of $1 664.583 as against 100 Accetol Prod. A eeesreeeeeeeeeeeeete 20 i9 20 6.800 Mohawk & We. coseesevees 11 ul ' 11 ¢ Inter Match 1947 . “see eeeeeereee 931 ; 2.000 U. S. ubber 6148, 19GO. cccics + /L00% pads oeie 
rTregqt Tha b> <s of $618,085 7,500 Aero” Sup. 4 eeeeetoeeeeeeeeeeeeee 15\, 144% 14% 700 Mohawk & Hudson war. cevcceces| aac! 51 5154 3. 000 In Ge Sec. Corp. 5s, 1947. ee See Pee 101% 103! 10 Ets 2°000:U S 7 an 1935 o+eeseeeeee + «103% 108% 935, 
aiadiiiaeina 900 Aero Sup. Seiten 118 |176 4.900|\Mohawk Val. ne eee e eee TA! 1%| 102 | 15,000\Interstate Pow. 6s 1957 ..2222225%) 9948) 991%) 993, | 49,000,Util P & L. Sins. 1947 ..... soeceod Fal opel O842 
5 R38 MARKET REVIEW 200, Alabama Gt. So. Ry. A aati baht Sng. Bees: Le f 7,800) v ountain & & Gulf Oil eee eeeeeeee 261; 26 ‘2 26 ig 7, 000 Inters. Pow. Sec. 7s, ee, Er 4 ly *| 99 99 MA 991, 36. 000 Wabash Ry. hb) Lee coos! 08 2 1100 49 109%, 
; National in " wr ° we . 5. cu * ; 300 Allison Drug A xD. eeeeeeeaeeeeeee “265% lia Sif 7,600: Mountain Prod, eee eeeeeeev eee eee Fr ’ 17Y, 17 11 000) Inters. Pow, 5s, 19 7 ©*e004060868666 68 1015). 1001 1010" 12,000: Warner Bros. P 6148, 1928 sieves ++ 109% 100%, '101 A 
: eer York. March 30 (A-P.)}.—Curb | 200 Aluminum Co. Am. Bee * 108%, 108%) ip 100'Municpal Servic€ ...scceveseesess 31, 047) 313 25'000 Invest. Co. 58, 1937 . Eva 000 096005) 9912 9 992 3 99°? 21000 Warner Quin. ber j982 se eeees eae “99 ag “99 
: . -— if «et proces soared with those on the | 200 Aluminum Co. Am. pf. ee ie ae 55 BOO|Mu Rad Radio ....ecseseeseeecees| 9112 | BLY ai. 12.000 Louisiana Lt. & Pow. 58 ......... 1112 ark ty 412°" 1,000/Webster Mil. a bel IGSS iw cvccrccs 101% 101% 101% 
Shares A So | 7 4 — . = toua t Trading wes heavy ' 100 Am. Arch . . eeeteecse dp h Sheth | 6 100| Nat. Elec. Pow, A ere eeeeeeeee eee - ‘9 1 ? 10 5 000 Invest. Equity 5s, 1947 Sah a belhets an’ 99 1, : 99 99 6.000. ‘Western Pow. od eeeeeeeten oat? 98! 
‘ on , ~—- mare shan 900 000 shares | 200 Am. Brown Bov. Fen.. *seeeteeeeveever | 431 40 40% 200 Nat. Food Prod B ‘ *+e@e@eteteneenee 55 Ye 25 1, 25 ¥, 6.000 'Iowa-Neb. Lt. & P. 5S, 1957 . CT #101 191 10, 000, Wisconsin I sob 9  ~ RE, : ees 98! 41 ‘4 4 
$id at Meet m. stam bends amd the number of} 1.100'Am_ Chain Stores aebprbwngpne 50. |150 |150 300\Natl evel i Gap x xD’ sacgecccccce! O22! onat| a602 Sonhtanione ane cae 1835-. ../101 101 101 FORTIES "ONDS. 9714 97 1%, 
_ 7 nc ; i , ee Seveveee ees | ¢ 500° : or eseoeeees oee's ts ; a” ; sactec 7AS ¢ OVesssecees ald 5] , . ; B, 190A. wc cccves oe @ ; 
= Gmas mety|  s00lAm  Gdlortype Co, ........ss02c5.) 96, | OO | 8 TeiNat, Sug. Ref, .<... sescecceeccves (141 (139 1139 36.000/Lehigh P. 8. 6s, 2026 .. ..... osoos Ee ee ane, | “se eeereeerm er creas. Ub eowaaage sss » 1100%% ‘10034 100/45 
re of tre day apparently 300 Am Colortype 84 80) 84 175'!Nat. Sue 34 9 96%,' 96%' 962 1,000 Agri. Mtee. Bank 1S, 03, 1063 
. Kk of Weak spots, compara-; 1,000Am Cont. Oilfields ......s.eee-s 7 394 | 885 | 29 100\Nat. Tile Co, ..,.... oatapetesoee.! ¢ 13,000 Libby, McN. & L. 5s, 1942 ....... 4 99 (| 99 {7 | 9914 5,000\Acri. Mtge. Bank 7s, 1947....... 10034 10034, 971} oa 
STOCK MAR KET f rinM ¥ Jemure tailing vo move 1 Yo 16) — “SoviAmn. Cyan. B «+... ----+++-+++- 7) $348) Deel Bon @OONKE Thenver Supe .ccctcecelieccl Bgl Bal se |g 00iLoNe Star Big, 9ag 22.21. 012111 nod 104g |1948% | 4.000! Antiog ta Oe a nat ‘lost... 1 99°} 98.1 98 
| every group Wee strong. Duy: | ite” Sece’ meee” pvegewsd | 1845} 18% | 18%% a A bal RE Mh Vee tecevedecsndt aa 29 4 | gi | i Rad. 68, 1948 | seve /100 | 99% |100 1,000'Baden Con. Mun. 7s, 1951......... 99, | 98.) 88, 
. s : | 1,500 Am. Dept. Stores ....seeseeeeeess| A i, ¥, 9,100' Nat, Trans, ...64++seeceeees 4? | ¢ 2,000|McCore a Jp tigna ' ‘ Pet. 4125, 1942 cee ceeveves 3°44 34 
» ta we soe — J ncn ' e€00'Am. & Fen. Daal war. Beseeteseesgh Mi fih 400 treed aby sae eee bated | 3 (3 1155 ih 39. | ODE AIT Cesk Bieler 10622... heey 28, 28 ,, Lo tend ah al Bink Ts. “ a 93% 93 's| 38 
‘ elles " . . . seis aa CeO SY le eeeeeeeeeee ‘ } tg J 100 e sner ros » Behe ©0688 C68 eeeeece B , 5 ri 44 > = shceeity th Bo Nie Gian oa7 4 ay ‘ n” ‘ Mt ve Bank 7s. y new ** 
me Fr a etly those which 700 Am. Gas & \1091, 109!, 109 4, rd XD a “ Mont Se a 1023, 1023, 102% 25,000 Bogota Mtge. Ba 1021, 102% 1021, 
; >, J nee c* : 300 Am Gas & El. pf. PEO: 28 FOr 99 5.4 *, / 67 | 9 1,000 New Bradfor d ae eee e rr + oe aon ‘3 ¢ of 2 7 Ys 15,000 Montrea 4 me) > p- ’ , 0 1100 2 00 uenos Aires Prov. 7448, 1947. 2 {? 
A : ; - oo“ ies as and Sac‘ ad | 1,000 Am. rt aia = , eee a. ‘ “eeeeeeeeeever oe ia) a9 nl 194 l, t+ 4 ae e oo nelia Cop eoesteoeeeeeeee ees | 37: | 20% 1198. ae tell alive g he’ iP ee 2 . F ; ; ; 01 4 {101 94,10) 34 yee oes Aires Prov. 78s, 1936... see est, 100% 100% 
. : ee ra 150 Am. ) a OS ee ae ' 5 J. ZANC ..c cr scssvessrescces err Z| ly 4-4-4414 omy magi ay 3 a letaedioian 1%, | > k Ger. 6s, A, OS. sssces | Oba! See) mad 
| reane er and moved w pte 8's. & 200 Ama: Maraaibo ...... Sascsitaceen a1 | 20 | at Taaieeenmns atintne wh we mart 8 int | ees” rer art atten ay’ 7° °°" “Tt 109% [109 ” 109% a'oo0|Gent, Bank Ger’ és: 1951. B.......1 91%3| OG) Bade 
' = Jat. Gas ..... eth ecsoceccur ess] 2 71 100'Newmount ning ‘ eeeee es! ‘2 | ©} 0,000'Nat. ae a ae ee Ly %111Y thile Mtge. Bank 6s, 1931......... 937,) 9O% 8 
~ Ria On 00 share block of | 2,900 Am. Nat. . 107144 (10644, 107', 10, » we veel 1'4| 9 ivi 3 OO'Nebraska Pow. 68, 2022 ..........- 1114%:111% /2 2,000 Chile Mtrce. Bank 6s, seee ' gRiZ| 9814! OBL, 
_ = Ss m. Pow. & Lt. pf. beh ed 5.00.90 str ai 13,600 Newmont rie EUS. cco seves Vi 10 ebrask: . 68, | 99 99 ‘apace? Np ie Dee wear EN Re a 9814) 98% ; 
Lo er .~ CLenera hanwed hands on 1,000 Ara. ga 2 131.) 13 | 13% . sd a cv Man's boku 1141, 114 ‘i 114 |! 2,000!Nev. Con Cop. 5s, 1941 ...... covoel we La 1,000,CordOdDa [6 ..cecveees : 743, 973, 972 
: = . ‘> ' B00 Arm. Ravon eer eeeeevees “eee ee eer as | : | 110383 25 N,  § Tel. 0 vp wet tae f4t | 541. o.V~" A phe: ee . > . i" 1047 (100 993 99 Y, "7 I Mtece Bank 5s 1972 ‘eee eee * 9 a . 4) ‘ 
he ft - s esting a change -bDj 2 coesvcee 0 104% 103% '/10. Kt TA ee ee ae oo+| 55 2; 9% 72 | 9)000 New Eng. Gas & El. 5s. 1§ ceeees 24) 24 7,000 Dan. 24 : v5, , og! 961%; 961. 
" y . . 7 i 200 Am. Rolling Mills eeeeee | 1/ 1, | 19° 1OO N, > £ Tr he it se . GY, !' 48! ty a a v Alte 7 og a O71, 97 i O7 9 ani: sh an yg 5s Ce eee eae wOLs : /2 | {7 
ew Ingit at 9%. Marconi} 2,900.Am Solv. & Ch. v. t.o5-....0.++.-) 40%8) 2Bta) 20%) 9 20p Nichole 2 ghepard new. .....--.. 80%) 2715) 30 eo Ne ets Bout Ga TOR 22252 aDete abbyy abb04 | 42:009Danish Cons. Bs 2.3... sises ics Breech: 18844 
| pa i | 1,000'Am. Soiv. & Ch. ptc. pf. ....ee-65- a 16 73 800) Nichols é& Shep. war ........- reel a7 atl ite) ak ichole & & 6s, 19: (155% /152 |155'% k Sunstetn 5448..... ? 
. ed ' ’ _ a e6 %4\| "8 ) ‘ eS a a ke le ins wai ip f 0 Nichols & Shep. 6s, 1937 ........ + + {499% | Pe ig 1,060 Denniar S40 ' 9714! 9734| 971, 
. m™ 00 Am. States Sec. A .....-. anh tar 4 | ip 3} 1,200 Noranda’ Mines ....+-+-+«>. Fi ‘Z| 912} 39-00 7 ; ow. ow {97 | 963,) 97 P ia Ld. Bank 6s, 1930....! 97% By ? 
es were strong in sym {| 1.4 ; Sec. B see | 1% 1. Sec soccvces| Sie! Sia} ‘% | 33,000|\Nichols & Shep. 68, w. W. ...ees6. 4 lak a7 lemube, 36,000'East. Prussia ‘ 314} 9314! 931, 
- ' 2 **Fas ; . - , et 700 Am. Sfmtes sec . oeoerevteeeeern ") f 4/ 17. 46) 100 North Am. Uti ces cee ‘ {7 | 917 | 92 L, ‘ See > Ww l4As 1933 -éewew ee 10314 1034, 103% 0 Esti onia 7s. 1967 ae eae tee ae e “ee 9 2 ly 
tions of © ee ieaninn a nae} $000: Am. Guperpower A ...... heteenvent 16% ‘ mt 47, 1OOINOF, Am. Will, Bec. 1b pl. «-+00+- ted "1H | 1%! 'Qo0|Nor, Stat, prevt. Bes, OOS seed ets 130 |130 |15 1000 Finn. Ind, Bank 7s, 1944........-. 101% 101% yt 
- & Lake gh gery | Rm 4,000 Am. Superpower B ...... eesoseoes 031% 10312 103/? 100 No. Butte Mining ..........++. ****! 95421 9812! 95 %| 9.000.Ohio Pow i ch Se Suwesecy es’ | 97a! DTy| DIM, 7,000,First Bohem. Gl. Wks. 7s, 1957..... 90. | | 90 | 99 7; 
fapis! . yints each to new high s00'Anglo-Am. Ol cate apne tae | 20%4| 20%| 20% +300 Nor ‘Btat Stow RCRD sec ccncent 133 14 133% |133 14 | 2'000,Ohio Riv. Ed. 5s, 1951 .......... + «101% tata or | 11,000German Con. Mun. 7s, 1947.......| +A} o7 vt oe 
eo “e m the indus. | 300 Anglo-Ani. eas ‘ced 20. | 20 |} 20 300 Nor. States Pow. A XD ....--. oie 9644/2512! 251, ; 12'onn Pp OS Sra rere ee eee i 95%, 97% | 61000 Irisn Free State 5s, 1960 soseeeeer, Foe,) meet re 
pes®, x ——~ w : “7 ~ ¥ yo : 100 Anglo- Am. lV. entitle ey 38%, | 28 | 283; 40,800 Northeast Pow. Alta Ay ts elulied ak eiatie wee: <f 331¢| 329) 32 3} 13: pe Bitishursh Stl. 6s . TRERESE LILLE 1102 j101% 10) (2 a + learc ewe, .a We BOs ccs ceveocetet Oe 4) on 4 + 
@hare aly ntinued to mo ¥ 600 Anglo Cail. Con. Nitra oe cer birdetes Saw’ arc ie - 400 Nor, West. Eng. M@w ....-eee6- vowel 12%| 12%! 12144 | 178.000/Pac. Gas & Bi. 4146, 1957 ......... (10044; 99% '100 4 3,000 Isotta Fraschini 7s ...........:. {97 , 9 os 872; 
dig "> ‘an 7 - un en- | 6.000 Arizona Globe ...-+..eeees scsvccel. Suet at 7% 100, Novadel PYroceBS «..csseseereceee as asi 2 12,000 Penn Ohio. Ed. 6s, 1950 w. w. ..... 10414 |1041% 108% 1,000|Ji:go Slav Mtge. Bank 7s, 1957....! 87% 67 eee, 
ock ee a ee | 100 Arkansas Nat. GAs ...+e-+s- mere | 48%| 481,| 487! OOIOHIO Cop. ..ccecvecces shcccounbus | eitz| 6014! 601, > 300\POnn P. & L. bs, D, 1963 ........ + | POS 4 1084 11044 | a'o00lLombard Elec. 7s. 1952....:....... | 98%| 9814) 987, 
. ry bros | 487%) 481, a I C 61! 60! 60 0 J i { 2,900 Lot 
O50 oc x ae See ow id Aero! _1-200 Asso. og Eee see eeee seer teers 15! 1%! 1%, 200 Ohio Oil ed Chee eeeVONUN Ss ce enen e+ 8347, 9347! 834, | 1,000/Phil. Sub. Gas & E. 4%s, 1957 .... 101% |101 101% 1,000 Mansfeld M. & S. 7s, 1941......... 104 104. 104 
os; SS met : f anG ; rojiucts A wali } li, 500 As sd. BE rts ‘ 4 ‘eevee eevoeseses ; 4 84. Sl! Al | 100 Pac Lt. Co seeeeeeseeeseeeaeoee se eeees 3 1) | aie) "BIA | 51.000 Phill ps Pet. 5 Ya 8. 1939 eee eoeeeeeens ! 99 10140 tos? 5.000 Medellin Colomb 7s, 1951 Fie ye al ‘| 96 My | 96% 96% 
7. | a aT B “od 8 ints under 2,300 Atl. Pruit & SUL... - eee. vandpupoatitese | 2 | 1%] 1%] 800, Pandem Oi! eeoereseseseseesesess 9 4) a4 #7, 2,000 Potomac Edis. OS, Be chs tveteees 101% | 995, ons? 6,000 Mendoza Pr 7128, 1951 .. seer ceesl 99% | +44.) 99% 
: : . ed , PO Pict ur ; 300 Ath intic I ob0s oereeeeee *eeee “ee "6 1245 73 200 Pantepec Oil Venez. “eevee eeeeneeeae 1001 100 8 1001 | 7 000 Pow er es or Dp. N. ¥y o'As. 1947 *eeee pf + A 1001, 1001 1.000 Meridionale E le Cc 7s, 1975 (0668 60m O§ ‘a! 9856) 98° i 
Whi ak Warne! ETOCS - a i 1,460 Atlas Plywood. .. aa i ae | 44 «| 44 os LOO Paraffime Co, 2... sce ceneeeneeccees 42 4 | 43 | 43 * |! 29.000 Proct & G. 4145 .., Fer eer eeees 121 meet hs 113%, 4,000 Montevideo 6s. 1959 .............' 98 9743, O7' 
me & Marx, U.S. R k. Public | 200/Atlas Port. Ceil, NEW. .-+e+ee+-+s, 14114,/138 [138% | 500 Parks Davis new . eee ee 1103 % 10344 10314 | 108,000 Pub. 8. Corp, N ‘! 05: 967 .. 102! ” 1021' 110827 | 1,000 Netherlands 6S, 1972 «0... eevee ees 10514 10649 10612 
th »* , os — — ed 1s | 1,900 Auburn Auto ..... seer ceeerenenss i! ‘s 7745! 79 20 Penney A pf. WEETTELU LE ETT 45 (2 | 43 - 45 ° | 65000'Pub. Ser. El. & Gas 4 a8. 1s 3 4 104%. 11047 toate 35,00) Nippon El. Pow. 6! PRON: | 9734! D7: OF 3 
ils HUGS!) ; inating 200 Balaban Katz v. tb. Cocesccecseecre 104 194! 102" | 1,800'Penn, Mex. Fuel ......+s+++0+ ewes 161 1ht,, 16%, | ,< 000 Quecns Boro. | Was 5 ea tel 106 fe 104141041, 15,000 North Ger Lloyd és. BUST. ceaeces 9434; 9412| 94'» 
an ows rant weaver : ‘point: '} 14,500 Bancitaly a a Ps +09 OR ey tightest } gi 2 Re 4 4 4! ‘ 1.200 Penn. Ohio Edis. Wat ..eceaeecees 108 - 108 - los | Se ieeeaaele S o nt ‘ge? apaiinins 957% | 953, 95%, | 12.000 Norway, ‘King. 5s, 1967 ..........2.| 9514; 95 | 99'¢ 
" : : ig ger ! * . <a 1,000 Barnsdall deb. rtS. ..cceceenees Kae ; 40) 40 "| 30 Penn, Ohio Edis. pr. pl. ...-- eee: 1G) 15%| 16%! 11,000'St. Louis Gas y Mae 7 wy SWEET cvees 1091) 102 4 102% | 11,000 Norwafioing 5s. 1963 nig cede eevee ae 9714 | 97'% 
—_ ; rose 10 a a ne 100 Barker Bros. .. Lsseenee se secnee e. 263,,| 36 3634 | 9100 Penn. Ohio ett. ; ceeteeees ee ar 10 4 | 110 110 19 O00 aus Ay = ns 1935 ‘<= cee eee 99 2 91 92 18000 Norwecian Elec 5% 1 RARER A: | 9414) 93 %4| +4 3 
cw > ; ee. e K . ‘ —s ) ,seeewese ses } Ser ’ ‘ » 5, ‘ We ee0e8608 ee 2 ‘ oe . i‘ + py 4c > 
rte ~ 1,800 Bastian Blessing ts eeee oceeees i pe’! By 5: i75 Penn. Pow. & Lt. p ' mee * 2; 2 vs 1000/8 am Ur ft ; 9854, $824! 98% | 2 IK Ys]  @ SS att pero ae --| 96 | 96 
; \ : ‘ an ar 100 Beaver Board pf. ctf. ...cceee. oeess R35 621 ; 63 5h } 100 Penn. Ry. rts Leen eweeworeses| 701. | 70° 10, 10.000 Servel Cor. 68, 1048 ; cs , reeves 5G 4 GaIL 6515 | Pry sali ae “har "phasic ted 97 Ye 961/,| 961), : 
a B. Ml Dany ache 400 Bendix Corp. A ....... ete actck sieepiehty 1 23501 235%) 234, | g00 Penn, Wat, & POW. ..eseeeeeeeeses | 54434! 54 544, Seer eees inet DONE. pak: 101 (100% 101 | «61,000 Prussia F. BS. 68: 1952 .....scceee. | 93) | 92%4) 92)4 
_ G Improveme! > Wa cacescces o-oe] 6278) oF 8) of” | mop Wue GtOTes ..cceceevceees nna, 29at) 19047 6.600 Shawsheen 18, - ot ok, 2 ee , oats 61,900 Prussia FP. = 41028 | 9914! GR34! QQ} 
hag " ymtinued to gain 100'Benson & Hedges ~ | 20 19 a | 1001] ae hae Tn < Ep pcapeingapecb les delete Lobes 128% 126), 128%, 4,000 Shawinig W. & P. 415s, 1967 ...... 981,| 98'o| 93% 6,.000'Rio Grande 7s, 1986 ......eee00. ..| 9914; 98 Al 994 
~ : : if ‘ > “ ioe “ ' ane re d FOO Bli Ss c> 0. — a *“esereeeeee ee **-e op "| a7 } 26 , ‘3°7 PHO Phe i. q 206 fd . eee elf Sats Ite 6% 5 6 ‘Ss | ft HOO Shel] Pipe | ine 5s, 195° SeQéeuaseebeus 98 97 JP 93 j R000 Rio (Gsrancdce Ts, 1967 err ee 2. ee ae 9834 | 981 98 '4 
“ eter , new high at 115,} 1,300 Slumenthal (©.) «+.+++sses« ae 45,| 4%! 4%) 2,900 Philip Morris .......+« eoes| 12%) 9'2) 12% | 1) OOO'Sheridan Wvo. Coal 6s, 1947 ....4..) 96 YG |.96) | oBg'009 Rio de Jan. 6148, 1953 ............| 9854! 98% 96 %% 
Offic + Mexican Fuel and | y+ \ Agel npg dal lad dh added ta TT | 8 ta Pe BRL Ae Sei ae ebbdoedoaes 10 ; 10 | 10 | “1000 S!ioss Sheffield 6s, 1929 .........../101%% ieagtistas? | 25,000 Russ. 614s, ctfs, N.C. 1919 .....2: (15 | 15 | 15 
§ , x Mi eitclbi A . ' 140 Bouack C4. eee eee eeer e*-«*  eot 59 of "4 200 Phe k Barth \ t : Rinse etic splat 2014! 20) ZU 2 000 Snid ’ Pack f} z 1932 a ee.é _ . . 110%, 110%, 110 4 | “9'050 Pussian "Big Ss. 1921 Moe OE ke ‘eens | 15 ' 15 ; 15 : 
; ' gt mete ae & ON. Savnebs ens Kar | 28% 26 26 | 2,100, Pick sh or’ Ry Pypicshet ete rite .-| G24: 62 62'2 1 94.000/San Antonio P, &. 58 ...........+.|100% Oo +9 7'000 Russian 54S, Ctfs., 1921 .....s.00.] 15%! 15%! 131% 
r 500 Brillo ! FOE SECES ESS °°"! Sat?! on pare | 50 Piedmont & No sie. tke belinda cde 93 "| 99%| 23 ra Snivay Am he 1049 reckwerdos tee 979% 10 Aen aa the” ‘Rals  Ge aa ke 983, 34' 982 
. ' 1 28',) 28% ai 20 ; Bee a ho he 2U 000 Solvay Am. 5s, 1942 . oct & 1 nta Fe. Arg ‘ Bree ae 95! 983,' 983%, § 8 
, LOCAL PRODUC E MARKET. 500 Brit. Am. Tob. B.. * pipe arecgasestal | n03, 50%, 5014 | 400 Pierce Cro\ teases todayy Sees 2734| 26 , 27% | 40°000'S. B P. & L. 6s. 2025. w. v ae 108 94 108 % yee reer tly ry 4, Mg Ye , a a 101 101 
eg, ; 1,800 Brockway O een Ree ee eet OTT 10 105°, 9.600 Pigg. Wigg. Corp. . fi pears are 83144,' 8214 B4'% 9000 South Asbestos 6s, 1937 .......... 111%, bn ? by adhe Sane ite 2 ‘Bs. 1955. 103. «(103 =«=1038 
. A Purke Lop, oO? | ‘100 Brock VY Mot. pf. ...cecvccseeee se [L00%% LUO % Bie ines Wint, Front a eee r Se, Q* 9 & a ek Pa 927 95! 95 951, | 9,000 Sauda Falls Ltd. 5s, 1955 ........{10: ’ 
en r ‘ , a i dium oOo LO TO RW al} as > bros | 7 {) : . i: oe 00 I bis ; 7 . Oe ee a re ) a . .) HOO So ( al. C7as JS, 1937 ; oereeeen *-* a; + 33, ‘ Ae i in O00 Cle con State MV ve Ts 1945 . 10014 9934 100'4 
‘ * noe ~ 1.800'Bklvn. Citv Ratlroad ..+.-....- dalive cas: GP St « ry ' S00 Pitney SOW POSUP LO «16s : 1521, lbo 8 N00 &6 en 103: , If 19 14 | A UY AAU pc: rr “yet a4 O42 iy} 3 1 
—s oom, Owe 40 your >| 1,400,Buckeye Pipe LiMC .. cee eereeeeeesl 71 | Uy. n zs 650 Pitts. Lake Erie Ry. . souveetse ang 293’ \3°93 . DOlso Prairie Oe ee 98 | 98 | 30,000'Saxon State M ne. Sas. S980 evens Bo.) + 7 74 
s s se te _ ed ne | 300 Budd (E. G.) MTgz. ..---ccscves orl Gant ag.) aR m0 Pitts. Pl. GlaSsS .... serve eeeeceres 14 14 14 5.000 ' Southwest Pow. & L. 68 ....+.... » 110% 100%, 1101 16,000 Serb, ee éz Silo ++ Salas TY meee eet. 9534! 96 : 
A re Techorns iow 5. lars c. ow 900' Buff. Niag. & East POW .cecvoece “| 38 mt | 4 a 00 Pond Crh PocaNnOnvuaS «ccseeeeeres =) a) 50 1% O00 Staley ave r ie 1942 Ase seceescruseuumuee 100! s | 39,000 Shir iyets El. *0ow. 6G! oS. 1932 . 96 , Py) . 
Dv ed: Turkeys. ar 4 ' 200'Bulf. Niaz. & East. Pow. new... + 2. ++ rt 31. | 10 } ind Ele il ng dh A scl Bik 491%! 483 Wy 29.000 Stand. Inv. C rp 5S, 1957 ........-122 (121144122 | 3 000Stinnes 7s. 1936. war oo+| 94% 04° | Py, 
= Leenor oui Race 200 Bullard Mch, & TOOL]. ......+6eeee0! UY 7a . 10 "| 29.100 Prairie O'l & Gas ...eeeeeeeeee: 218 P 217, 218 — "*TO00 | tand Oil N Sas OS CO" RR 103 1%, 108 103! 14,000 Stinnes 7s, 1946, war sesssecees| G4l¥o| 9444) 94'5 
. 1 OO 10 OO. ara ) ' poo c > sprine & sereaaigte NOW. see nite LO > 1 » : Dov) Pr ] ( Pine ] Hie ’ "a 7 .4 4 ?” O00 St ma }? \V Ww ] l 6S, 1937 — sees 10314 103% 103! , | 4.000 Su iss Conte d 0'45 1929 ‘ee eeseees 101! 3 101 Vy 101 is 
7 ue kea <u gee 900 ¢ a mp bell Wyant seer Pe, 40 aie | * 100 Prem er Gold ... Pads Bitte Sretbettnd and ab 65 ” OBO OD c' ONO'S 1 Af icl Raisin 61485 957,| 94 94° 9,000 Tietz Leon. 714s, 1946, w. w. reece 103% 10234 103! 
. . TAS, Je, 906.000 Canada Marconi Wireless ..... eee! Be , } vod | : 150 ] roctor & Gam DIE ..cesereecers . &0 G0 2 O00 Sun ¢ pias 1839 keweece 1021, 102 LO2 hq 1.000 Tyrol] Hyd. Elec. 7s, 1952 .... ee 94 oe ia | 9414 
of ee 6 ennery j 2 000 ¢ , dinal Pet “eee e ee eeeee . y >, 4, rT ( Py C4 } ‘, os | i eee a a oe Oe 100 i gg, ug , me HModO Sx ift Cn 5s. 1932 a aS ere 101 LOT > +e | 39 000 United Fiec Sery 7s 1956 : ; a ae 106', 1061, ; 10614 
- pts CLASES 600\iCarib. Syn. NCW ..ccece ee * : 19 $917 E90 Pucet Sd. Pov 0) rr 190034.109 . LUY , 15 000, Tex Pow. & Lt. 5 1956 If £ 102 1 4s | 2,000 United Steel Works 6!,5, 1947, A. 94 | 94 | 94 
- ‘4 lambs 3 TOO ¢ imnat on Milk e* ‘ ** ** aan . ' " 4 > '» et a! Pa cyt nf 310 ; 3 | } 1() 1 WOOT < ci! j ] 40) ste eeee ‘6 AUD" a ee 4 | 113.000 Vienna 6s. 1952 Or “ ate —_— / 90"! 90 i 014 
; : Le ‘ ‘ Be & RO ¢ in ‘ , Am. ee ee aon 6 66 OF, < 5 3 EP | 10 7 ili A ibK 1 see6e eeeee a , 1! ) 1 \ | ! | A’ R J 19 oA seeee0ese 29 1 R44 R 112 | 17 My Wars aw om ‘ —_— *eeeeeaReeeeee ! 89% oe +4 “ 
s moderate: demand s00!Ca _ . go BD 6 ates bos 668% 6668 “ mi 51 | 1000 Read W - Ae G5, ‘ b LO00'TI; it aoe Hav v oe 1936 Terre e 100%, 100%, 100 1 26,000 West} Te ee RS ee mes 921, 9234} 92% 
ne Rarrels Vir- } 200 Case o'" BB. seer vos esesseee va RO) i1 | 100 Reiter oO - ] ] L % 218) \ > ctl DH'oS, ivds _ . ‘+ . : : ect iad . on —— 
“4 ie ee ’ rfterpille ict IGWececseeesces . 4 cond , ’ © - . 24 7: sa 
y Lees Mp ge } pd pas ay "1 yf pda Sadana gs Ht: 1168 eo L658 a 4.¢ ( p! z : “4 ° - Sales f sto aK 1.083.600 shares: sales of boi ds, 34 ‘igpens 00 
‘ } 2 iw _' } on oe of Qh ne {)\f f ( i am yA | ; ? a. ages : me a . 
| Pac a On i 9.00; | 6 4 beg Corp a ~ i) ° 100 80 100 8 no PR cl Ys itor sot 108 107 NB!G XD—FEx dividend xR Ex rivhts UR—Under rul 
Boxes: Washington, | 29,000'Celant mel aaah» I wees c{hlOM 10814 1110% . tuberoid Co. sb bcapeny wal ae g| 2% | 
= Win 000 Celt Cor ipant ne te Madinah diy th Aatiadbiedie: lg aw oe 2 10 ife T. Stat aya ll cai BeBe eas hs 159 Lov Low for Judgement granted uniess defendant ae ¢ DAILY COTTON MARKET, 
Cel cB A dial lta antares {7 ‘4 safety Car TH. & | ' 2” vies 478 Ho 460 new plea ond affidavit within ten days. Atty., : ‘ 
+a Cer! Sry Ys a we e666 66 su A na 4 , ee ; Ct ores << ceeeaeee 6.405295 s a7 eat, Lk A : ‘ ‘ ’ New York March an. 
) Cen ne resvecsesevocosn 5 oi | niet Waa War .«scscceseces seseey FU 7 R aw 2 ALL 4 No. 7h1G3. Emil ©. Krushnic ve. Hubert PORT MOVEMENT, 
N 00' Cent Db. Serv. A... seccecececess 1 23 | 23%8| 23m) 6,700)! Pee Chee secewceceoore| (9B) 748 ahi. FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1928 Work, &c.: returnable April 20. Attys, €. § Middling. Receipts. Exports. Stock. 
Oe Me Se. TSO 94) dat tes Elec. pf scoccoc fh LLM i111% LILY, | Suess were aoe eee stuee S12) 31 Alc, 4 ‘OURT OF APPEALS Thomas, (. J. Long New Orleans 19.27 1 1,206 431.402 
. ' 3.00 re. | LOC ven. a ; ROR Sy he IG-a) a0 > 30) Creek Prot mite Sy 262 ot 254 COUR : ; 4 “Ne T2017 Alex A. Preece ys. Wasl nNgton | Galveston... 19.10 1751 21,816 842.983 
. ~ f cen I Oy 000 Cent L PIP .sssseserecosees | is 4 } 1 nitn Cy cn y 24 22 | 4 | No + Adj rned from day to d , ' ( demurrer sustained to all of cle Vfobile oO Oy 707 ‘ 12.010 
( for) aoven | 00 Cit Oo Nipple A Preeseueone as ? 0) e Real I rahe cn iets Qg23 9] M29 f ; Aj - v2 4 nt*a nles ne os in plea e wie Ra inna 9 46 2 °64 : 36,12 
of , , | 1O0 ¢ Ge) Tr rrr ie st a: 2 ee. Po ' ' a ” + OO § lhe tly " ] ? pf Wi. coe 8 eee 17 , var 14 Cy ve ! : vorrnled Attrvs.. J | Earnest {, Rn rleston 10%, on] 93.850 
, Hh UU Geor; A i 13 oo ; CS c, I . cW 7 } go! o901 99 ] OO Seen I B ; Se eee oe care 10 1 ‘ rt - 4 - ’ . ’ ; ; ‘ a Rover Harr & ae a. Weevat i rabl _ Frank | Wilmington an 979 “ oP age 
‘ I hal ‘ at tif i ’ } 0) Se Ltye i i) a 2 , 4 . ! . ! j (tite ' . , ; : eh X\ rfolk Mire “> 20 e > 
, ‘ 1 i —T ri 4 ' , , . rere 2 ke E A ] tots Tline firme of def nifant to hie re urn a ~*~ = > i ° ay 
e a ‘ eet ; 13 O0l ok T Sk a ia a ° 32 32 + + Vo , I 154 a2 + } , No $4348 i] ard ve. | s Attys Ae o r extended fir ‘(ave Atty Frank I : n - 19 : agi’ a¥0 
‘ i i ‘ rhs Mee ary 4") 2 600 Sha }2 BO » er | — hon =f . ol ° 7) ; ee e+e : ’ 
Y. y iinens ernie ge avg wee ". 5 a) 9% | 1,800 Sheaffer Pen new as a eae le ok PE No. 4702. Hines ys. Starnes. Committee. |,” 2449), Archibald F Campbell vs. Ar-| Boston. . 19.00 2137 10.443 esi'730 
ee ees 00\City Ice & Fuel ep aR Ia ee 43-1 43.13.43 «| re * e eerie (GN ECS RLS oo | 19%) 18 %a| oo Attys., Rover-MeNeill, Maher ts gt yl erage Mente oda esl ae gaa Mf I + ge ok 2103 ‘724 87,379 
IUELY 200 « 3514) 3514 | 500Silica Gel. Corp awe ae o0 a OF No. 47: Solom vs. U. 8. Attys., Ste- | rnjed with five days to plead, & lh oe 3 44 Mp 
‘ toc} OO Clhiuib A m. Uten . ; { . T Bro peodsesoers ‘ ' ei RiA : ' ’ otal toda ee 12.004 410,590 1,782,397 
‘ es i Ti¢ > ' { j i par v4 rx Ss R01 te } MONS ver ' } <p } a pea MASH PE ae 8 i 3 RR . ; - 4 eT Pave > , . a : apigere 9 . I UMN r rr weet g9 541 116, 813 ha 
; apy tomes ve ond hpape aadalee te ] }! I eV onla Vise’ ‘A P] ; ees 3 2 my 9 (‘nses from get i] calendar CONTINUED ON PAGE 21, COLUMN 6 ' cau ' oa 164.67 9 5,676 852 
, Je) her "> { ‘71 . in SV . } ? 2 <9 tiie 7 ' & >i. eeeeeeveoe ee or "9 o"] : : , Pa : Sinn ce at } ) Sew SO) ‘ r4 4. re ; » o 
" tiv ‘ae "TNY | pte dts ‘Yermmc rs MEAs ee neecneesesecue | 487,.! 48 45" 3UU St Am > ~ ee, ee 4") ' 462, 17 "3 bas? 7 , Sules—New Orleans, I. Hi: oar ae 913; 
I She ‘} i i ae wees Gon eeaereoes * . mo. "7 ! ) ery Us» , : 2) . - ‘ | t . I . _- ~etnt 4 . 
: ; / 4 ’ 117934!179 ‘ 1°39 iU : ( xD ; ( */4 1 A j I : : S 4 . | : Mobile 457; Houston, O70, lotal sales 9 
. +. TTV1i ( Om ) ly Denn os 6 eé¢beeweaaed ‘ yt l ‘ ra) Po i “> : ae 4! . / , a a eh , abot. A > i . = 
We: a Tg * ek ate . i nf 104 10424'104 j 2 ee T ; > & Lt. ctf, XD «cess of a iy : N x | a 1 My 8. x ( . Schoo] . hilc ren ] lelp day, 7.116 
P ~ if ly wea ke! 23 on ¢ ons Cc‘ i] a “te ea ee 2 oe a ee Pe a 2. Hi =, 4 uh in Le }? A I ™ ar . “ene 5 , : 9 ] ) ; ~- , Ve 4 rr x at? ens Att | | te Vi ic ‘tor y ! IN | ] RIOR — yore ee Stock 
cu Dani: 100 Corts P ny Min. 30 4 ts : » td. B pf! eneese 333, 31%, 31% WW, ' B rPOTIC Ssue 0 s Middling, he r"; N = te , 219.942 
1 .100/Cons. Film Ind. pic ‘ + 7214) 72 O Southern tk > - 2 ot aaah iy cet lau tale a> 42. 41%,} 41' 48, Tillman vs. District of Columbia, | * rs. a. oi on ‘ 049 "608 60.709 
ht and | ‘¢) l Bal ; 'o'9| $6 v7, ‘ . e} ( Oo 7. 4) -_ irker—-Williame P Augus 2 ved tion : ee 
tae Florids i0-ineh 200 ¢ oie, wun f. Corp 1 1% 174) 1% pe ena a. Bell. Tel. pl. .«-eeeee 293 91/1 8014 ast , hs : tockman vs, Fagan Attys Culpeper Va., March 30.—Voters 1m) s+) Lonis VT 31 4,138 
. ta <A _ 2UU0 VJ . -< y — } yy ] l JPU HOUTIW : 4 1 . ' 1 , " ' . : , , « ha | Wort! im o* A oe 
’ O00 | 5.000 Cor ntal Cll V.b.C. ccccceces 18 Lily Lo 4 i uth. Pipeiine *o% th pale hee 1564°%4.156%4 1 G ner-- Leah EE rape lie ia tl school district today, by an over- ae 5 oe ae “eke Ae 06 sc: 
lle ol Western | ] aed pe pe ana Prod. A 14‘ Ltt. b+ i } j 1abhouth weet Pow, & Lt. pf..-csee- er ‘4 ¢- _ $i . 14" ‘loan vs ~ ete Attys whelming majority, carried the school re , ; liock | tet So -99 1 ie : 
iemanad mocerate,) 16500 Creole Svndic ree wena tenes L3%4q) 13% IS a JOO Spart vats : age “e , te ee bor ent, Sere er bond issue of 860,000, which was bal- i 1 my 18.40 a vesee 
veaker Culifornia, | OO Cy S ( ld XD ; - 8 A OO Spal Cre LCT — . .* 7, | 94 A 3] 3] Vy ae . ma ain : electic There sn en ery 18.865 Bie are +e 
"4-5 dozen, 3.251 200'Cre og , 7 reese euese eal Oe 90 95 | hb 7 pang. Chalfang eet eeaee ne 78 | 76%, 78 DISTRICT SUPREME COURT loted on at a special elt “on ge pay gh et 4 923 5.804 800.928 
ci) ty and condi- | anol Grown W'm tte y t Mes ebéossceeeeesel 261. 25 “ 20 '9 10 G00 + bale ()}] Indiana pees = -e* -_ a i> : ,) a _ ; 6) Ta { Mir Tuaties \\ if }’ Was virtually oO oppsoition Rad the chy ae Maes § nphis 1 Aponte "31: Fort 
of S ithern stock 50.4 usnieetaidl.. PIPE 2. cccereveseces oo) | oo hi oe 800 St ind, Oil Kansa ehubesinte: Sue Goey 128 2G (126  eenttaed ade R Fred ¢ U'Counell, | bonds, which will be used for the erec- Worth 1.G78: Little Rock, 260: Atlanta, 700; 
ite: market steady. | 75 Curtis Pi a ee Coe een eey bee _ 180%, 18015 180 1,000 Stand. Oil Kentucky ee ete re eas 10! 15 409 k tion of a new high school on a site Dallas, 1,690; Montgomery, 160. Total sales 
rmpers, Big Boston | 700'Curtiss I ia ae peevesee! on + 2? 300 Stand. Pow. & a3 33 us é aan Pant Foley vs. Washington | adjoining that occupied by the present | jy, jay '@ 144 
te O77 4 34141 ; ' Stand Sanitary se eeeeee peoes 7 17 17 twats ey 5 — —_——_—— 
i } 600 ' Daveen Inc. ...ccacccs ce eerereanees| $e : ; O00 Stand . ; Sa a j L 4 ris “ar Demurre to pleas & ained witl school. 2 - H 
: Mi on me 00 Debenham SCC. cccccccseccecs = anni ) 3001; a " | = Stern Bro bs \ Laem se 7 14 12 ey to plead ovet Attyvs., Easby-Smith The day was enlivened ty frequent STATEMENT OF THE ‘CONDITION OF T E 
’ = dy « Zan, } Tre <A? ( sen ers ee eee en eeee ‘ } he LO ryt? oceé NS : : 23 ? I ’ = : , } }4 ‘eT, uv} *heere 
lows, U. 8. No. 1,{  400\Deere & Co. .... oof 21 11 1 | 4 goo'ssutz Mot. Car Am. ... 1301 A018 1901, | Pine & aney Washington | Peres ot acl for the cuccess of the | Liverty Life Insurance Company 
; ~ Pib woe ese eee gee eeeeeee ess + . ' . Frr a ‘ ahi: hoee® Le . : > - om ; . : , 1’: ; I 4 v. , ST) Dh tebe a. o z P : = ha . . 2S h 
?. ; i = On sonie Y et yit ( reamery a Kes ‘to —" +4 Ip 4 i A 348 Ri Ss ved Am. hii ¥ /* e eH 127 , 127 gi ha 14 on és nleae wetained with en hustas ically for the SUCCt S be : 
; 3 9 + Sabet hl I TO i i hs ay y 26 "6 26 26 ‘ hO Sw it! & pe ( ' ie a Se ae 2 } ; . + he , , a a "A «si Sa a toer. Mime (Ohh issue The present hich Lge has of Baltimore, Maryland 
11es oO} na DULL Bn 800 Domi yn tores ee eteseeere . 120 120 120 8.300 5wil } a B "4 o\) "4 or, j & | for plaintiff been found inadequate to the needs of On ¢) Zist day of Dec ber, 1927. as re- 
erate market Ste AGY | ‘ 00 ' Dirhilie Condenser! seeveet > 1 pay ) f 100 Sy! ‘ " _ d aay ye Ghis 4 6 4 : . 2 Tolan W i c the rapidly growing community, The ‘quire ! under the Distri pag 0 of Columbia Code, 
nd attr . Hi § - f 200) Dupo ; Motors ee Oe . | , ay + ) ) ? Be 1{ {) 4 i rs | (70 . : 3 ‘ ast 1Y bi l ’ 2 } ? \ | hi |? "a \Ioti Tar ow seer er new » hool is expected to be come an end (dj Inne ov, 19oOXr, and August <18, 1011. 
™ ' 195 | 4( rel l= } ; Try<s Be I ira UALR i Ne ] 1{ j Te BOO " pe , e-« . . 17%, 17 1] . ee ; : , an ‘ 7 ntiftf for Ae \ i snital ato i Re be Ris $2 
l Round | 1900 Du } M« BY: n ; 141, 12 t 100 Tidal O on vo eseeee ; 19 4 12 , hy vaittee i ed pleted before the end of the vear, ( J . D> ve +y paid up, in ean 25,000.00 
+00 ; j prt LS vg Roy th adsl dal Shi aap 97 4 oY 37 B00'T) en ry \x e k , secse 451. 14 45 4 ‘ 4 onic ait . cee . ool ‘ Ceoree L apical - al b Biri 
‘ be de : ; GC 4] eae soe ae 1961410514 '1051 1900 Tishman ReAItV ..«ceree eoeeereeere 22, ; 3% Mufti: Motion t arate default Judi . > rs ASSETS. 
ie ‘ L* 4 : {>t} a4 — Ro ar x Shi pid. eeeeese e ** | Q914, Q0! 9 ) a 4 Hj) Top }? ' ] Export { { } | . ment ern toad T e to defet! a nf © al i j Baltimore } apers 4 rsh sank ‘ . $19, 138. 95 
oy ty est, most SEA Wand me awe ae ~ee(110 {110° {110 | 200 Tonopah Mining AD ..e-++ss | 4'4%1in five days. Sume in No, 74050, Attys., Real estate ground rents (first lien). 10 1000.00 
nd condition, sSddiMioctric taveeer fc cn, Tel {aah 1938 | GOOTTICO Prod, --y...cs-ccscceeeseee-| 3015] 3614) 20%) | Lambert ‘de Yeatman, 8 To Be Cons SEUESEG TOC | Iacercst dus ood acrreca | ‘249.43 
na ” we ot : < {) FE} PO < I t ont AD. seenens . 4 nae ae ? ss SLcaadlbededge + eC] . | . . vali dai 5 a? of . an > ty 4 hl \ : | a a 1} iehien 4 mit it i Wi . ‘Oo Total assets > soceeeees 42030088 
| i 90/ El Pow Ww l t. 2d ps {d. eeacee : 6 {105 5 bre BPS 7 cas Art il} B ctf. °e eeser0 8 on ‘ a “A : habe, yy r new trial extended to April | ; , aiiaas an | cats ee xg ; 
) \ liia no 2 ,_ aT 10 10 | ib cA ' 4 >) ‘ j ie “rs . : ' 4 RB: Itimore M arch 30 (A FE we The 
100 Emp. Gas & F. 7% pfd. 100% (100 0 Texon Oi! riecesecccesceoee| Sie) a 1 eft. attys., BR. He MeNeill Lerios BESET ws “wer will carrey LIABILITI Ss. 
ial <“ 00 Empire Po Ree . 32 | 3] M4 | 29 + an Lacy - Cup Wega ye eae a : | 9 PB a D | Baltimore American tomorrow will carry hunseek ax doce an tea og ee . 2,188.97 
” : ‘sll hth | 800 Eng. Gold Mines . | 4% sh, 4 ot 100 Tung Sol Lamp A .....«.- Boosted: ~ 33) 88, | No. 71207. Edmund bk. Finch ya. Clare 7. | the following publisher’s announce- All other liabillties: $25,000 net lia- 
* tors Mi - +00 Estey Wel (ee ORO ee ie eae 3 ac ait i 20) Union Nat, Gas Can, eoeeeeerrers 1314! 3 Rh.: 1d4e | Hfowland ‘ime subm! oo egies sf ment: bility under Maryland law, 
ane ¢ : r quart 00 Estey Wel. B , eecerceses oe! ne 44 ey +. | 190 United Biscult B ..-«cececees pat 41 : 40 10% | nes a ex “4 . ee ae er Aisha aes | “Beginning Monday, the (morning) | ried &7 188.4 
rATOES--Supnlies light; | 900' Evans Auto Load. B sesseseeseeces } am ‘a3y;i «*| 5900Un. Elec. Coal Ctf. ..-essee. vee ec(h25%m 120% 12514 | R. 'T. Strict sp ee hep G. Berryman ve Daily Baltimore American will be con-| ‘otal liabi Wtles sss osees scat aa 
market dull. North Caro- OOS Zacon: Baal Se re eee 160 “1160 “1160 8,100 Unit. Gas Tmp Sand tiers Bx oveel 21%) 20%) 21% nas B. O'Sullivan, Motion for new trial solidated with the Baltimore News (aft- beget hp The f busine nedith and ace 
pe gg A ag nel 2h ral Ri Pe eee 65 | 65 ies | 24,500Un it, & Pow Soh eee eee OT. tee. | ce led, Judgment for defendant against | ernoon daily), which will retain the | Mount Of tisk auamioad @aetae ae 
, Dart, Foie in: | PAs Ail give? shh rhit ae — eees Me j ms 100 Un b. & {) se : . &; 585. AR R ot I . iby Py : arn © nropeort. OTP Vines 7 i ne ¥ ' 4 ’ ~~ j »i* moun ns Ad " re A S55 7 
dition. BO Ten. 100'|Fanstee] Prod TErrercrrrererrrry 14 14 14 ' 100 U1 Pierce Dye Wks. Noob trom cite nye pea 1091F 109%, 109) : | pada _ for pebeniciy- ah ae ; nd $1,000, , principal features of both The eunaay) year 1927 epg ks 5 Fake hee 5,998.00 
: as Nance Halls ; 1600 Federal Wat A . eeeeeeeeees 4.9% 34 Ms Joh | 9O0O U1 Pierce lve WKS. pi. - deg estates nee 101 0 2 10's ! and . - ' ' " ds © Dutton | Ame! ican will be continued. I osness susStaines aquring u€ Jy ee 4 214.06 
‘ +? ‘ 2)' Firestone Tire & Rub pee eee gag suet ware 800 Unit Prof, Sh aoe Ayre as eb Et cam 70 70 70 ; _ cree Seman hy " Holland ve: Alice L. } 3 “the ived during the wear ‘ 
te tag ht 8000 Florence Goldfield . , eseceoees ‘ . 2 10 Init. Shoe Macl estes Path atin | ear. 5 547, . pra tsi ° to ecnte judgment over: | ; pts A sigan Ne ; 5,640.17 
, rt . aa whewid . i 50 Ford "Mot. proctiee. ewocce: »- 082 4 580 582 100 a A+ Dairv Prod. A hee eererers +t ot: OR as cr 3 r , sin m pa athe b Houston } RICHMOND LIVE STOCK. e bons led Perera year 1997. , ems eg 
ning. wrapped, fancy | 12,100 Foundation Foreign ....++++. -+| 16%! 16 | 16% | OFies Ee irene Dee Cee oe es ee oes eel ae 1 98 vo. 74577. Julius BE, Henderson vs. Manufac- | Richmond, Va., March 30 (A.P.).— HERBERT J. M'CANN, President. 
ns - boxes, circles, | 200 Fox REG Ue pauéee e eseconcs oof 174! 1TI4| 17%, | 300.U., S. Freight new ...-sesses ESBS 73 i4 ture Finance Co.; advanced for trial to April *S Receipts. ‘air: top, steady at; R Ff. ALBERT, Secretary 
oe nd con l- } 2 Franklin 7° pid eceeoecos ee-s| BT | BT | BT | 200,\U. S. Gypsum . Skit 9 ce aa : "1102 LO” 100 12 Attr.. G. L. Munter | HOGS Pe eee? Subscribed and sworn to before me this 20th 
? - K | Nev York | 100 Fr¢ ed-Eise MANN ...e. mscecosecess| 2a) 2lel BY, | 700'U. S. L. Battery .---+eeereeeesese 391%| 3915, 3944 |. Nos. 7 O17 vane gy ge apenas tor | OO anor E —~ Receipts, light; market, | day of March, 12S 
n ees, ripes, | 500'French Line sseccecveccveceves, ol | WO | Tl | LOO. BS. HAG, BP ct eseeesessesses) Gas! 19421 20. | hubert N ince wakert hd. Whalen, Isteady; cows, common and medium} (geal) KATHERINE C. FISHER, 
quality and condi-| 100 Freshman, Chas, sorveresseseene| G4) — 6 “A ? OM 1,900 United Verce age mero Sages ae is | 23%; 23 231% wig > ee Bey se Ar. Mekeune? vs. Earl W. 1/4 00 ; T.00: good butcher cows. 7.00 and | Notary Publie, 
fer ere ot Sota ee, i A epee tad das 0 hae “nie a Se eal. Util polliinoas | souppessecerser| 12% 1214 143 ® | rden’ et all; judgment for defendant on de up. Ve% alers, steady at top of 14. ‘gt ht Represented by 
4,600 Ge sake Cp. NEW .cccccccccceres| .! ‘7B SOO Utility +onares «+++. a. * 431%, 142 %% 143% | nee with costs inst plaintiff. Attys.. | -Receipts, light; } epr 
_ ae | Pe oht: de-} ha prs en Bake . ‘ 79%} 79 a 79 900 Vacuum OlL ....e+++ Ape eecere - 237) 333 ee tae 6 ee onic SHEE 5 Roy ren gr I a: lambs LOUIS F. HOLLOWAY, Manager, 
. Pup lignt; i 2,900 Gen, Bake ( p pftd are Se ees \ , 18 ' c | 10 r Mexico eseeeeeeeeree* 33 a . 4 Frost & Towers, . Evelyn market . teady and uncn: ange ' M ther Building. 
: é: market sitently weak- S00iGen. Bronze ......ccces socccccecces) 46 | 45 | =o ; 100 Venez oe Pel Gute. Si SPH OAS O44 Og 23 | No. 73500. P Henderson fh ap ABS melts lo top, 14 00. we a 
. bushel hampers, green, } 400' Gen. Fireproofing ecesese (106 (105 10545 | 2,800 \ enes gig "AS ie eek aaehalneal pe, 15%4| 154 Lo pT MCL AAR: GOMBITee tO Pree eee ee eee tas a ence eenlemmeenemnnain - 
low as 4.00; wax,! 200'Gen. Ice Cre n aseccdeocecoceee| 64%, 64 7p 241) Feo bbe Ae tos, PIC. .cccccceccescoes! 22%) 21%) 21% | —— wom - . Neen ee eee | 
\ +00 200 Gen I dy. Mach. new ere ‘eo eent 24'4) 23 M4 24 ’ ' 7,600 Warn ° NJ ) Co, eeee0e0008 14 14 14 i | 7 on 4 t 
: very light: de- 500'Gen,. Pu} r. | | 20%} 205,| 205, | 500\Watson (J. W, vn 11) I I ya 
pe y. F Torida, | a tte Hag Sh “y NS ROD RI NOLES [1063 , 106 * 1063) | 2.100 Wenden 2 gy Shenoy ol papper: SR | 0 ” anies | 
; - ~~ , eehVeHaeens ' D\Wes. Oll & SNOW Ctl. seosereceees| Doe) oo i.) gay Y . ~454° > 
‘ W te ppe V | »,600, Gibson Ol! ee eeeee! 2 1'% 11 | _ 900'Wes. O Re coecvcesees| OO lg) 30% 4° | te , t I — 
| ] 200'Gllbert Co AG new prsaedenecerel 1713 | 16 | 17% | tt te hp gt Pent fe ecccceesees| 15 a I +4, a : HAHRUa ; a Cnmen » 0 NSU) ANnCEe } 
an vo ‘ " 4 A i i ‘ i ¢ . . ‘ m eee | BC A ‘ 34 yi > 
Bwes-—Supplies very an! : D00'Gilbert Co. AC Pid. seecssseeeres| BO ska Me ee West. Auto Gup. A cccccotescesess $i. pair) oat, | it | 
a + Cem a 200'Glen Alden Coal ...eessss. coeese (103 iw aw’? i 1600 Wire Wheel new ...-.- OR OTE TORO CT ert 363; 163 > > >a b ; 
, yf) ] BOO Gobel Adolf *-* “ree e8 @ e*eeeeoe eee} 9814) 961, | 97 } ean y une S + W ‘ see@aneneeeeeeee 8} 36 8 » O KI c K ' R epre Sentec J 
’ ocr na Sine | oo ‘ - Ye ‘ ‘ F Ul ( m 2. ¢ eres } 275 , ese ‘ 
r AND i BERS + Pup 1.900:Gold Seal Elec. Co. ...ecceces coceel 13 iL + 700'Youne S. & W. pl. ..ccvcscvcesees| 38 44 10 ie} 
roo tf es reported 1.400 Golden. Center Min. ...... svvesedl Beet Ou 2 a | 100\White Sew. Mach, rts. eeeesesseers| 10 | 10141 101K Bl 
, | 2,000'Goldfield Cons. .......+.. cones | 212 12! a | Z00|WilCOx Oil & GAS ...eeeseereerees| ae | 3114! 31t | AND ' 
VER—Su S light, de- | 200'Gorham Det. O00. cst nceoe -en0eeh 08 | 56 | 55% 95 7), { 100, Woodworth INC. ecccrecce gs eeeseeest 31%! 31M | St? | 
‘ket all if 7 Pre } 200 Grand Stores new i ss sédean étacteear 66 657 e | 66 | 500) Ww rt 4 Inc. ~bheoenevee eereeoeveee eee ee 32" t) wait | “at ? } ; 
2 1f ’: { iv around } 100 ( rrant Co. Del. Seeeee ee6eeeoetve6eéa ] 14 ! 4 J 141, > ] 1414 100 y “Oil Re Gas Se ae an ao 6626646466 6% 3 2 | : 0 hed a0) 2 ) Founded 1907 
' lemand 10 Gt. Atl. & Pac. Ist pfd.....eeee. atm ft 118% 418 % 100/\Yuk. Alas, tr. ctf. cccsceeseeesces | mm 3¢ 89) 93 | ‘ N . ) 
Aster piy ai ROO MEEINS EOE, TH WEG. ca cstccceceesets | Paster ER OS Er oy I ed if -— er oO , 1; 300 
eac* rex ’ we stern 1 6 rhe on Gord. Pee psaescececseseesinae 1 13 , J 1o%% | 3.400 * oe one DOMESTIC BONDS. a4! ont gar | a 14] i kK St. N WwW P . ain 
bun Te 100\/Hartford Times P pfd. .....eceeees} 43%| 4312) 43% | 19.000) itn e Pow. 4148, 1967 ...-cececes| oe%, sais| ae, ti ' 
| 200' Happiness Candy Inc. cesesecceces = | 6 : 4.000'All. Pack. a 19369 .....-. veeeeeee! - Br irk 4: 4 ial . 
gents 3 aa con | 8,000'Hawthorne Min. ....... Kati aeesins oper Pg Prd 2,000j/All. Pack. 1939 sssagacceececers| AS * 102. Peat | serpeicenais an ean aaa 
taney rnd nched. 2.75. | 800 ~ eee aweecececceee core ccecces 153, 1534! 1 3%, 28,000 et by C 5a 1942" 1952. ee eeeeves 981) 964 ,1 96% ial STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF OF THE 
' 00 ecla RG ES aan coreereorees| U"'/4) pa] ee a . Cyan. 5s WEG sceovsee peeerever| & {2} 2 | | ; 
) mand light: “aniilabenies Bowdar CO. seccesceeeees (220 [220 [220 | an! DOOTAn G & E. 6s B, 2014 enonepened oe Peed oni {| The Commonwealth Insurance Imperial Assurance Company of 
iy. M an pound ! 10 Hercules Powder pf. .cccccccoreres — er ‘ee 30,000 Am. Nat. G: cn 4 a6, 2016 . dad seit ty "I10¢ 14/109 "109 ° Co. of New York New York, New York 
. 5 600. 200 Heyden Chem. i ¢cken execooess 431;,| 43 1/, | 431 17,000;Am., Pow. & ‘ ean. feeaen ee eee 99% 993% Tt (150 William 8t., New York, N. Y.) ; On the Slat day ot Hensuten’ Ge. eee 
lerate: de-| 300 Holland Furnace .....+:+. oe eoeeeeel be’) an’”| an”! 42,000\Am. Roll. M. 5s, »|10414 104% |104', | 8) on the Bist day of December, 1927, as re quired under the District of Columbia | 
market steac ly. Florida. } 975\Hood Rubber ........ PU eRe ae. Se 38 44 oa , 6,000'Am. Seat. 6s, 1936 ... 192 “eisehasoter 1101 i; | 10114101 1, \ uired under the District of Columbia STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF ne a amended June 30, 1902, and August 
~ a* ‘ 75: few 7.00; 100 Horn & Hardart ..... dcoveseseces tT, ote 4%, 6,000) puaconds © op. 68, A A O20 cccccces 11014, 101 4} 1017. | ja Bcc 7d June 30, 1902, and August THE _ a Sn d > ° 
sizes discounted. Cali- ; 2,400' Houston Gulf GAS ..ccccccccesces /2 /4 > 7/8 19,000!Appalac. Pow. 5s “eeeseeee [101% 10114,;1011, | §} 18, 1911. . ° : Capital stock . $500,000.00 
ne i7e mostly 100'Houston Gulf Gas a Terre re See aa a 7 7. pres ~ k. gi heb any 8, 1956 Anite ie tat Birt 104% 105 e | Ca; ital stock, paid up, in cash $500,000.00 Norwich Union urrmug sd na Capital stock, paid u up, | in cash 500,000.00 
4 e sizes discounted. 4,800 Hudson Bay M. & Sy sseseeceeseee| L744) 16%) 17 19,000'/Asso, Elec. 9°25, - ee Y!10 1047 | §) pon sreacsh or 
Sut Cs ‘light: de- 00 H I ] Oil & Ref. een eeeeeeeeee 651% 64 5 | 655% 139, 000; ASSO. CG. & E. 51 58, 1977 eeeaerevege eee )104 49) he a) sp 883; | ASSE i se ee Or) *» on of New York, ow Oo" M ASSET: TS. . 
’ ° ; 48 umbie cy x i 1933 seee-| 8854| BB: Se $382,713.82 Sist day of December, 1927, as re ie $200,166.56 
rae t c uly F lorids .. } 400 Huyler S. Del. *eeee eeteeveaeeveaeeeeer 173% 16 48 1,000 Assd. Sim. Hdw. 6 25, . saline Te ° (1021 1102 Vb, 102 21, ( ash in hank oregeeeegeaaes (first ‘ ’ On the wots ‘ ay , Di trict " of { olumbia { ash in bank eee een eeeeeees EN . « 7409. 
(ze oH . 5 50; few i 100 Huyler S Del. pf ee ee eee eeaeeeeten 102 [102 203 2,000|Beaver Bd. OS, egg Me np pier - inal Rt Sh hi 11055 $f 1055 5} | 1055 ye | | Real estate mortgages » 8000.00 ie tages pl a) 1902 and August —— ) and bonds (market 3 286 939 15 
; l : : If ; > ; of . a: Saree ey eereenes| P i IO) con vee tee 606s 660 5894 ’ we oae, { : ee SNe 1 RIMS) secorcecesseocscreces 12 OU, Gud. 
: , as 6.00; small } pe eee oe ine Se et eee la00 A500 a00 ” a oeot Enel tags yy tie vy ny 1933. eeeeeve ete rte 1103 | | pct and bonds (market 6.801.215.00 18, 1911. e700 000.00 Be ay 9 uncollected and in 174,153.90 r 
: 150 nolis ipe 4 72 0090900999099 Pe , ° ' wt o *} > on ae »| VYIMal Ye re { BR ew emele ee eee ene ee ke ), said. CURIOS GRRE. cakecdadcustanr ve ' ’ henae. OF BSWOWIO ss. isc c ava 74,153. 
800 Imp. Oil, Camad@ ..creccccccecses| 62% 6134| 61% 36,000/Bost. & me. A © tose... eee 10434 |104%4 104%, Ro a ad uncollected and in Capital Stock, paid up,:in cash 500,000.00 PB ty due and écecrued..... 31,749.10 
| PHI! PHIA MARKETS 400/Indust. Rayon A coteeereseee| 18%| 17% 17% | “ 1:000/Buf. Gen. El, 5s seen ee 9 ROR AAIIOL YG 108% | minms ‘uneolieeted and tt Pe no | Up, i erest due and & 
: PHILADEL y 2 ay lg Seer iiaam 31%! 9214! 931/ 2,000iICan. Cem. 5198 ....-.sese0e> 94 See tie hands 0 Preeses wy Ban 4 pyar All other assets: «| vf 
1,200 Ins. Co., North AM. .cccccscccsecses| GS% /2| Y972 ip. 7s. 19% 35. 113 3° 1112 ¥g'112%, | Interest due and accrued,..... as pee iy ASSETS i oe *hiladelphin Fire Underwrit- 
a en 4 ‘ - 725 a | 100 Inter Cigar MA&CD. wocccccccscesce! OF o7 | Ze 8.000 an. vy mia 8 1942 ret y 9814| 97 | 981, All Other AsSetS. se .seeeeeeees 3,712.37 Cash im OMICO. . ce perc reeeesees ye pe ers’ Association deposit ni 300.00 
- 4 : e. traignts, aby z C “a eereeeree eee eee 21% 2 ‘ My | aro, ~ : Sea ! 1041, 104! - ~ 9% ee Oe ee a le ee ake $2, 0GU»* Reinsurance due on losses = n 
, ces y+ wo | 8 400 ietmaee Petrol. we sree 393, 381 | 39% | 2, ‘000|Caroiina aga Ss, 1956 .. Be wot Es 104 is 96! 17 | 9614 ! Total assetB .....eseceress $7.2 212, 925 37 Stocks and bonds (market 3.456,274.93 (Schedule E) ,,....-. , 1,700.82 
et.* 76568.00: short | " jest Pt Rg ea et Y, 43% 5,000 Cent. St. El. OS, 1946....... ceecees! Ons | 9712 | 973 pana aS VALUC) carcvesecceserserece 06,274.95 
. ney spring and 200 Interstate Dept. MEW wesseseeseens br $y 4830 | | 46%, | 5,000'Cent. States Pow. oa8 00:0 6.0 O99 RR SE 44,4 oBit | 981, LIABILITIES, Premiums nuneollected and In SAD: Tete GRE. 6 i cccakans $3,704,009.08 
femily brands, 8.50 | 2 rend lig gall ae the 91 9°| 9 *| 5,000|Certainteed Pd. 518 ...... os9000s] SeiPleae Plensit 1Ml ot. wnpaid clal@e.<s.c asses: $404,337.00 ar ehcuie t. 661,573.08 poe Le 
. Annie : eooiinter. Utilities B ...... PSSA. A} 1314] 134% $.000,\Chic. Pneu. Tool Bins I 1014 | 9534| 955, | f| Reserve as required by law.. 3,211,21111 |) janes 0. BEEN, accrued vanes 43,203.75 LIABILITIES, 
, ; oa zi ? 6 bid: 100 Kans, Cli y Pub. Serv, ctf. SER eRelee 13 ‘4 14 \ * 000) Ci ties Ser . 5s 1966. eevee “ee eee ee 95% | v'78 | > Pl Salaries rents, expenses, taxes, @ All other assets eee ere ret eter 30,035.66 Net unpaid Claims eoeeeeesen 108 oa 
: | va aod _ | 10 Kellogg Co. .......0.- soocvccoscoel beh. IATL fit. re 000; Cities Ser. Gas 544s, 1942 ........| 97%4| 97 | bite > ESS ape Rhee up pat apg 113,642.93 “ Reserve as required by law... 1,270,079.44 
. a “24 "" 1? % bid: No 1,000 Kemsley Milb. seer eereev ee eevee eee rtd ed beth | 118° 000 Cities Se rv, ere. 6s. 1957. eeeoe08e + T5004 ? tht hie tet Commissions, gine: &e.. Bi ley Total assets eeree ererercer .$4,380,685.94 Salaries, r rents, e xpeuses, 60 000 00 
$182) . - ee a i Pe eed eee eeeeereeereeeeee 2 “74 | ~ em ‘ ie » Vv. 19 eeeeer 8 | : i ‘apital stock cee erase eee eteese vee ° omer : taxes, &@, ee ° 4 
nol b:d —o0 ore rast kal -| 174%] 17%! 1714 45 000/Cities aid . “y 1941 cecvccece| OO 8 | All other Habiiities......... U,5L4. 31 LIABILITIES, hae Commissions, brokerage, &e... 10,000.00 
_ ad ey . » 72 P ian - gg & aching a “*@eeneneneeeee 515, 515! 51% yer eae abee md 1949 ene 11065; 8 | 11065 4 (1065. ! Surplus over all liabilities. . 2.918,745.638 Net unpald a lait DS... cecevsess .$1,589,452.50 Capital stoc k er Braet ec 00,000.00 
. a * =m » XY t ‘ } 35 pe 4) 0) ACK. oBelc. >\ erevreeoereaeeeneeees e- 4 ‘8 / an on 7aS a _ eevee ee eesner hid 1} OF 5 re Pt g ; . ; : taxes, 1 hilities:. Sur lus 
. Mp! : ; 100 Lake Superior . vastness eececosveces : na Laais 000'Con. Textile 85, 1941 ...ccececeeess ori os 2) 9714 EY ot aa ad |. .$7,212,925.37 ealanion. masts epee, Seis 72,804.61 A other, eaten? bes Wen 1.74. 198.59 
o ‘ce : oc m her sco! ] 000 L, ehigh Coa! & Nav. eeeeteoeese ten 115%! va 261, } 264' ‘000! ‘Cont. G. & i. 5s eeerese eoeeeveeaeeee 11141113 1114 Chara ter of business transacted during Phot hal eb broker rage, &e, P} 169,09 00 +——— lh 
' 7 extras, 92 score. SOO ADIEH POW, HOC. NEW sscoreseese| 20%! 26%! 267% | “39,000\Cont. Becurities Sa, 1OES .+0ecsses "/10014 10014 30u!. the year 1927: Fire, lightning, windstorm, | Gomimesions: Dros adigeley bing 514,766.17 Total abilities .......:. $3,704 ,099.08 
a . re 47" . 89 | 800 LL ehi: ch Val. Coal ctf. *seeeeeeeeves 2748 al‘ /2) 27 “2 22. 000! ‘Cudahy P, 5448, 1937. eeowwaeeuaeeeens 1021 1021 " 10OL ‘ ocean and inland marine, automobile, e@X- ( ‘apital stoc “ik pape a es yl 500,000.00 Character of business transacted during 
ee 87 score, 45; 86° 350 Lehigh Val. Coal mee ceeeeeeeres| D2 62 | 82 2,000 Cudahy. Pack 5s, 1946 coecceseoes steer ae?! 96% plosion, riot, civil commotion and invasion, | 4); other liabilities. ceveeeses 1,533,580.76 | the year 1927: Fire, marine, tornado, at 
- ositresgons | |. COO Le Mur CO... cesses eeseeeceeeees| 34%! 34%4| 3415) yO 'Q00IDenv. ist 5s SSIS Sc)0adf j104 ” 1104: sprinkler leakage, aircraft, earthquake, a tomobile, sprinkler leakage, riot, efvdl 
Tit _ firais. in| 800 Leonard Oil esvcecseces| §& Thy! Ths 8,000'Detroit C. Gas ‘5s, OE oe ca ae 10012 11001, 11001. hail, crops, water damage, rain and Total Habilities ~+s22.++-$4,380,685.94 | commotion and explosion and earthquake, 
» _ : 3 «ts = i ond-hand : 501 ibbey Ow. Sheet. Glass inate a te 121% 1214/1214, 1 000: Det. Inter Br idge 78, 1952 oeeevete 10317 1021 103! weather. ‘ Nm "TAC KSON, President. Amount of risk assumed 147 437 28 00 
—_ ey ids ; me yrimtnir » rt 17% ce 117% 27,000|Det. Inter Bridge 6148, 19082. caccas d+ i? 104°, Amount of risk assumed dur- H. &L. KIDDE Rk, Secretary, during the year 1927...... $ £06,228, 
> ere & as Da ; » Reshern poe ie Pr ggh Se Re Oe pe RamERNe: i: | 5514 | 11, 000/Eitingon Sch. 63, 1935 ......+see0- At ae 4 73° ing the year 1927......... $616,359, 773.00 Subscribed and sworn to before me this } Losses austatand during the 505,855.79 
-—™— : : nr »? eS: on . ur eerenreeeoeereeeeeeresn a } : vd 2 , , . a 9 ear 927 DOaLD CGNs WA Pon Beal sary x 3 
"9g — .- . a Spear, SaeTeyE. | LOGITONE Island Lt. pl... srsrcersecees 1h iy hee i | 45. 000\E1. re Py a te i942 2 SOO 9534 9514) 953, — 50 aha ieriopeaees 1,872,208.09 ee er of met a4 - * mmbainit’ eee ree eived during ‘‘e : 
; —_ »_ | 12,000 Magdalena Syndicate ...+++.eeee, 18 | “16 | 161, 66, ‘Sool FoL beak Morse 5s, 1942 ..scesees 97’! 9712! 97}. Money received during the Noiary Public, Commissioner of Deeds, City pear 200T .ccikeichanedas 1,416,361.25 
“. . DRESSED POULTRY 4500 Manning Bowman .....-cescoeeee| 1645/ 16 8 | ‘2 1,000| Fairbanks 1933 . -++| 8544! 85%) 85%, VORP LOST cocccacccccceres 3,389,380.66 of New York. New York County Clerks Bape mane during the year a2 
c . 3.800!Marland Oil, Mex. ....ccccccccess br 3 fe | 44 1,000) [Ap dan ane Mls. RS RMR | oT. By Expended during. the yaer 3.134.510.58 No. 58 Commission expires April 27, 192 "SD. RERECSFORD, Ree a 
- ; ry - . se eee eosresereeeeesse ‘4 V4, | /% eee m1) 6%, , og. P ai, 
: tT OSING BIDS. 100 sol el A jag Pl eee eerreeeeeeres 154 154| 15 ; hye 000 Firestone Tire ~ 1942 .seesecnes | oa ttl od, 991; wy ig THOM MASSON. y ice President. 1928 Subscribed and sworn to before me this 
% ' 85 on ct — pe age 5 eeeeeeeeeeeaee 122 122 122 31.000'Fla. Pow. & Lt. 5 1954 Ae hatched 2 1044, 10412 104°. ROBERT NEWBOULT, Secretary. $th day of Fe bruary, SCHMIDEING 
anaes ot . th — Post. ) 7 oo sp Light 2.00. 1814! 1754) 17% 17.000/Gair Robi. pigs, toa Ranta Sree eae 9214 9214 | 921% Subscribed and oweim te, be before me this : | vig ire yo tgs 61, Kexister 
, : < RF eal 5 f 1, 1 a ' se eaeeeereeeee! 1001 n4. 10th day of February, iF hl f : 
neers | eae Sees 100 Mass. Lt. PL. ws eeeeeeeeeeseese| 25%! 25%q| 257% |10034/10014 10 | 073. Certificate filed in Neves York 
é ; Ww. 5s, 1956 eeeeeeeeree A M, PEARCE, SO7S5. Certificate bg 
® : at t > -: 200 Massey ESM new “eer eoveeree eee 2194 at fal tt 3°. pos Gatineuy Aa 6s, 1941 ees t nts 55/1285 10285 202 % ae oped amit UGeStA M. County No. . County 0K, Register 8360. Com 
. arge y= te 0 100 McCord Rad. B .......+sseecessees +H 507 60 mie 4'000/Gen Inv. 5s, W.w.. reveeeecce| 94 ; te : O1, 34. New York Register No. 8010. My | expires March 80, 1928, | 
riacec 7 ‘4 = — Ee... : 21 : "00 McKeesport Tin Plate ee ee ee ee ry 581, 581, 15. 00g; men” per indry 6148, 1937. eeerereees 100% ata: 93 Tt commission expires March 30, 1928. ; 
‘ ; ee : Johnson & Co. NOW wwcecees 58 ‘2! ‘ ; 4 7 6s. 1937 ses eeaneeeee oa 93 Va | ‘a 4 ; , LAG 
36:. 200 Mead, 000/'Gen. Vending 
rae | ° ” a ae 150 Melville Shoe ....--:+++eeeeeeee (182 [181 (182 © 11000/Georgla & Fla. 6s, 1946 ..........' 89 | 88 Riser 7 . ) rn ee 
*' v* a y . * ° se eee eee * .| 51 } 51 ) 51 4 1967 e*enereve -|101%5 | 10154. ‘101: ' we &. 
a4 100 Mengel Co........ . } ree 18, 000'Georgia Pow. be: ceeee ) A) ma 
’ 0 St re pf. -| 6432! 63 | 643, 5s, 1928 + 100%, 4/1001% (10014 | Roe 
_ m™ 450 Metro 5 to 5 c ore P see werner 3/ | | §93/ 1,000 ‘Goodyr. rae & R s. eeeeeres ie 1014 1012. wes 
: ” : a h. Sto sévcvccccccese| O9%) 58%) 4 $ 1947 ° coccceee LOL ts : : Wig 
. 27: 400 Metro Cc °..9 1 1Z | 6k. . bat 000'Gult Oll Be: seoedese@ i 1011 j p - - ‘ ; ; 
castes (abet | 4. 200Mexico OBO «. ...s-seereeseeeees| OY) 69/ QO|Guif Ol 5s, 1937... seeeeveeevees 101% o(201%4 1 02” Ih | | | | ) 
| sesece 222 | 30.800'Mexico Oil ........ccccvecereoess! elisa | 1 C00lsood Rub. 73, 1086°..-32..s..s00) 1 : ea 
ron neeeree seeds Wrest Dui. concacicddal "Ba 2,000,Hygrade Food 68, 1987 .-.-.s4.044.,165 (163 (163 
a 


= “ = o%, Semen on. ~< . snccon i 10,400 Mid Wes C UU. rts. csreceveeeveces 


” 


Shs Tn 


THE WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY. MARCH. 31, 1928. 


- —-— ee ee ee eee 00 RE RR RS i yl = ——<—- =— = <— a o ———— <a ee + eee ae oe & et = 


The W . HELP WANTED—MALE |AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE | AUTOMOBILES FOR DR SALE) AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE | AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE) — ROOMS—FURNISHED \PARTMENTS FOR RENT 
ye asington 40S! || seticaTEAsEN sud coda fountain clerk; x. | FORDO—Larne assortments of open and closed | —— | be ARIZONA HOTEL (810 U wt. aw.r—=Newtty Unfurnished 
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING || "Eriege neers: “ainirat once” iy | Matte test tn oe og er = GUARANTEED ; Ae 
RATES . nw, : a Barry-Pa ‘ana “is18 Coen. nave, - Adame PREWAR PRICES | BUICK | aS Py % M ‘CALVERT: 8 + 1988——Large ‘front room. , 24 8 and electricity included: ‘$35 4H month; 
‘ ORIVERS—With indentification cords wanted 6000 and Matin &80. 12%) Wisconsin ave USED CA RS | floor, pear bath: sultable. for couple; back West 1204. 

‘ trend tee nan Sante fine Apply Broadway | Pu xi Lo., 14st 7th st. On nw.: West 1238 ' USED CARS . a | _ foom, with sereened porch; phone, is hur COLUMBIA BD i The Coviigtom) — Sever 

& cousecntive times, INe per agate tige FARM HAND. white, for truck farm close to PACKARD 6 sedan: refinished in new Duco Fine Packard transportation | . VARIOUS MAKES CONVENIENT NW.—Desirable digs 2 ou gen woms, bath, lavatory; fireproof bldg. con 
7 cousecutive times Ze per agate iine || city ; Must tave family, Call Saturday | colors; disk wheels; excellent motor and is available from $350 u Sev. |», ‘ . AND MQDELS : Aa eee ‘cud floor; very reasonable, Phone | conient tocation; reasonable rent. . 
omen Sie toe aust vat en tee cm | Seieet abner eee tale le Geie Oa : 2 "25 Chevrolet Sedan ... $300 SOLD ON EASY ew a wee ient }2*TH ST. NW., 1133—Three and_four oan. 

7 ow pe Yale lite com W'¢ ‘Hr once * oO incerenAsed s . eo. rice; sma > 5 en D rade, «7° ; 4 7 Ap Re _ o ta / 
No advertixemeu! accepted for tesa than a edenoeuitr | ontaey pom-pe trvi a Boge) X ta i > es Fe pts by 1945 14th et eral are rebuilt and cai ry our i N W., 1832 (Apt. are, eh tchen ond bath apartments, $50 acd Seale 


| %% , | f rooms Suital for 1 or 2 : ntlemen: in The ' » % 
tliree lines, 4" let ters and Aprees to . line first 2 weeks, 31h, District National Bk Open evenings and Sundays. 830-dav warranty. We offer to-. hee Dodge Coupe dvcccees COV PAYMENTS Boor in Par : Apt. or ¢ Get Ai Sees Apt. 42. i 
-Jhottt ype is tis . nt af ettere - . . , - 2 — —EE ’ ano § 
ea Ls at a yt Ay con r | PRESSER—_E xperienced on Hoffman machine ‘STUDEBAKER sedan; all new tires and excel dav Touring cars a Coupe | 25 Dodge Special Tour.. pray ere Tou (EYE 8T. NW. 1607--lden) location. 2 blocks | ng E MAYFLOWER—( artinticaiiy Rasa 
If 10-point ts ased coun: BS vettere ana ' Apply S00 G st. nw. ' lent condition; $585. Used cars are nadver- . " ’ ‘An ; | HE W ASH ING t ON | nerth White House: large single rooms, $20 | ou fort year round: conti b. we. j itor. 
Spices to the line SALESMEN Experienced paint and alae ao he og by Pe go of “trick eee Sedans—five and seven pas- | 26 Buick Std. 2-door Sdn. 750 up; free parking space. | 1717 De Sales. ee « eee 
se-pores ize te not verminniMe iB et: | salesmen for an td and relithle firm: mint ating? What ta tas tied wa ae ae eee ~ j } _ 9 | HORART ‘ST NW., 1604—Larce, well-for, 
na sinen fe ol d retis . iting? TI . | a. , 8 FE imousines— | ** ’ Ke, + 16TH ST. NW.. 1111—Ent i9.. 
1g og kg must be presented when (} be familfar with plans and specifications, Sehenal geod tare gg Sng Hen lee. arts ; ign ig Sedan L, ” 27 Buick Master Sedan. . 1, 200 CA DILLAC CO. rin. serecier sleeping pore hh; next to bath; 5 ntire floor, 4 rms., pri- 


. + aa a men: rages e, « a. vat hath h - w } 4 j i.; | f h a 
fequestiug refund due to vcaneellation, , state age, experience and referenves. Box l4th st. Open evenings and Sundays. mostly SiXes, though a few 1°26 Buick 7-pass. Sedan. . 1,200 1138-40 (conn. Ave. Fr. 2G) sentlen : rogsonabl Adams 1066 Fe nanbeeats e205: ’ ae mm. 280 urnis e ; 
’ oe 


San t 


-_—_—_— 


IDEAL downtown luen tion (816 “15th st. nw., 


garage: white sec. Fr. 8469. 
656. Washington Post. 


All ads restricted fo their proper «lass: ° POL Rh Sie POT EN j ing | - 
Geation SALESMAN—Expe rienced? to sell Hudson “ane eights are being shown. Among "96 Oakland Sedan A a 900 STNG ci RRRERIERC IT-s WreNR Teh neues ae gag I apt. 6). lnrye, double room, pritate family. | 


omen . ° | ‘at ™N ‘T} . 
Fhe; lost veerrves the right tu edit aug | Essex cars, also automobile mechanic experi our other offerings are-— Ts Ta) ~ ‘ ‘+ ' FOR YOUR CON VENIE NC CE Baba ~% . oe: a A Bn +] UNUSUAL L OCATION 
‘ assify all advertisements Alsy the right enced on Dudson and Essex cars. Schultze’s 26 Nash S C 2.door Sdn TOO » ps K ST 1627 ‘ oe bei rooms single L560 CLYDSDALE PL. N.W.. ‘ 
: Oy atte ee bel it a “eight ad abe id Motor Co,, 1496 TT «st. ne, 1027 Cadillac Sedan, low mileage S250 | o r P ioe . We maintain a showroom | an awit 1) ot oy ‘ ive ® bel ght reasonable: blocks north of 18th and Columbia rd., at 
Notify The Post tiremediately if your ad gee eer pa ‘ e A ‘ans ni ne eee ea eet Pee, ee o oe : . . ten r So . ’ ; ¢ t " ctlo or Ad Mill rd. - 
ty tneotrect Nor espoasine for verre | EQURG MEN It you can, eel oh want, [pS See eae 1g "26 Studebaker Big 6 downtown at the Capital Ga- | _ fer mtn een nnn irre atarteg ie fot See ata 
after the first ‘nsertion earn, Wwe have a place for you mn our ba | <a . we ‘ 4 , tinh Cas ea eatin tal’ atraglies' “e- ~ ‘ ¥ . ' LBOURNE PL. Lf Will rent t if k Valle 
The eet toes everythrng within ite | tional organization; local work. Call Jf. to | COUPON | 927 Pratlas a Re tp HN Sedan, U-PASS. ...-- S00 rage, 13th and N. Y. ave rot i aM cet ata + 9 ‘k Cree ice 
(027 Packard Club Sedan «0 726 Chrysler 4 Sedan..... 450, Drop in on your lunch hour, | hi Teasenadle. Columbia 49v30 0 | REASONABLE RENT 


; pesyremes | singje room, semiprivate bath,’ a. | 
power to eenser the classified ad- and keeg . 1, Manacer, W107 St. ton DOT. 
1924 Lineoln Sedan L 8ST. NW. “13: 0 TO 1326 (4 houses) Warm | 


jae aaa tt ae oat wena! Saw, wean | YOUNG main to » work. at “soda fountain: ¢ only 4 waved | . | " | 6 l 250 
i ; experienced need avply. Service Pharmac yf V8 Vackard Sedan .. ssvees 2 acKkar in., 6-cyl... , UTA ’ rooms: clean lows, ne urtains, rugs, nartment ect 
misleading i any ig mont ' i one eae soo ade It Is ’ ’ orth iy2-> I? ete © Arrow hioz ids ter 275 | ab Pac kal . > - ’ J PACK A RD W AS H | NG'I O N gl : s . - he ; . $7. Ss s nd $10 Apartment coutaining rece ption hall Ii ving | | 


ee eee 


“uy reader will eall tt» at 
wk., double 


' ——-------- ~~--- . | +06 ie aties . “ IoOHo9 ‘ ‘ : _ ™ ; mm, bedroom, dining alcove, dressing room 
‘LOSING 1 oP " || WANTED—Mechanic: white. to ; an Snes ae 20 |'23 Studebaker Speedster, MOTOR CAR CO. Bow. See | irphy bed, Kitchen, tiled bath und built: in | 
CLOSING TIME FOR ADS ; 25 Studebaker Roadster “ping * 15 ‘ LANIER PL. NW.. 1791 ‘Apt. 43)--Well- | (ub and show $65.00 
Is pom for duily copy and § » mm tor auto brake work; must know | fe N24 Studebaker Roadster .... ee ; big DP 6tberevisevese Gu, -— AnIn”©686CD rrH “Spamgeast, ‘feraiane etiam tn y A, _ he ae) de. | es ty 
Sunday cops brakes thoroughly: do nota pply $2 ag pte totatogs, dd | Or q! . Pelaoty 425 OA KL AND—I ON rlAC lig a itful apt.: reasonable: eentleman: call; ° 1e . 

Ads to appear in early ¥ oclock eveung at sot Bie : " 24 Buick 7-passencer Sedan | wed Dodge mpec, Rdsti oo ee Baa | >. M evenings . , in i chewee , 
edition must be it, the office before 40. m unless thoroughly experienced: 024 Marmon Sport Touring ............ j } adgett- Joyce | otor an QO, — | iesident Manager Ant. 192 


*,? + rs > K M4 7 , ‘) - NN * tmnolea 
. , ; , . races ‘ peace, sey é S-NAnI|Y T 0 os 300 Pontiae, 1926, Coacl vk MASS. AVE wy. .. 1621—Dow ble and Binge r, 
TELEPHON ee YOU * AD TOs ¥ oady ey “eh tag g00d ribet On any US sed Car | | h 500 | | “7 oF 1c 24 W illys . ght . oo { haimer rs rouslan a > front rooms: ronn ing rater: ‘a x« elt nt board: CAFRITZ 
D1)! Apply Buhl bl bai. Best such | nt e $5 ae ee ae \"24 Packard 6 Touring. .. 600 i nt | exclusive hom lith and K M. ¥080. 
MAI N 42 t— in our stock ' will find a Jordan Brougham, "Om “A oR ‘] Huon . A le s. Sedan de MASSACHUSETTS 3 AVE. ~ NW, " 4942 09. Young simian ait ce, ee 
And ask for “Classified epuri aie tt’ SALESMEN WANTED | : ‘Studebaker Touring, Hudson! =? suick Std. Coach. .... G50 Garanrr sedan «...... ‘jo | business girl desires young Indy to share | fake advantage of the opportunity to select 
A Acco odatio ‘ Cod an Mga ai Si hal . - , ~ on ’ re . , it “+e ‘ ‘* . ‘eet een eevee ; | hor De tle , re . p ; ie * af | ‘ ayy riment 1 this attractive ' ) 
ne ‘eatended: . ‘ sane” Maries ; unt male MEN—Two: over 40 for direct saleswork: mar priced over $100 Sedan Coach and Coupe, Dodge "23 ( hey rolet lout Ing... ] 20 Users a a inal eps “nls os pal tartan Titi } - — Ton 1 ‘ding. . building t ae pide: Be py ; 
Listed in their own name A bill will te ! ried preferred; permanent: splendid reman r . j pre 24 sas” % “ : 96)6 '24 B : *k f ass Sedan 650 CASH OR TERMS | MASSACH Ht sp TT AVE. NW. ~Ta98—Lare cancy. The best located and best managed — 
mailed after the tirst insertion eration Apply _ 719 Me ‘tropotitat Ban k. One ( ou pon to a Ca I’ i Coupe, Buick 93 Sport ‘Tour o du‘ UIC =| as! a — wr | i} , 226 1 65 4 PA. AV KE. met gut “Pes 4 “1 t near Haro, S | vnfown Apartment (verlooks beautiful 
Discontinuance Orders mast te ma SALESME: peer : Doel *k 95 jt y Cc le & » | 76 5 Juick 7-pass Tour. .. 900 ANC. oSOL, Oo J me eel ate reanklin Square. Just around the corner from) 
cuter For protection of preted te. ae ake: 175 ye band pon a ase se Hing ee oe Ing, UIC o our ing, Ole OS! D4 Pp . ~ Mego T ul 150 Line R440 71 1? 0 Ss QT NE aR WARDMA v ‘PARK (2050 28th st. ees jing business houses, Government depart- 
orders can not be received by telephone. os ce fet necessi ' “the sy > js " x, _ | @ 7 *9 rtwna ~e i. ae A: uUICK Nass, 10 aa +) ; . a , . rherens if \ shed large. corner front ; nis, theaters, ete ”’ to & rooms and bath: 
(dressed, stamped envelope for = mation Compare Ou Cal Spo a W ith many eX bi as, ( ali 4 o-pas , 


VINE "RESEN | " ommny tian bath and shower: C@- | vy rents: 2t-hour elevator service. ( ce on 
Ameri ‘an Cigar Co Llich Point ! SPE ee — ' )ffice © 


ae , eee ~ ‘ ‘fornia top, etc., Willys Knight | 26 Buick Master Sedan. oO | The Y a 1 gir mg ill ondition aint Ge Gel mb en Cee ee THE PRANKL IN PARK 

nd ROU NEO SALESMEN . Compare Our Prices ‘Sedan. Terms arranged—Open |'24 Buick 4-cyl. Tour..... 475 | aes Ci Vn we. Neelieoe TON 8T. NW., t25—Comfortable yom, | Phone Main 4484 o'1382 Bye St. Nw. ? 

BOSTON Terriers, Toth pong . met en 1422 cone needs on cin 4 yes wo | ‘N a » @ ’ ra | bedi aparg Your present car in | 2 Dodge Coach Tp ie mitt De 470 | 1! 1 mee . ick. : tat hare rd Ser " | 7; | ges 4 on eal ns ‘ nel | rg" ye rpg See offs Y NW aE: ae 
St. NW.. oF ‘phone Nor. i0a68. Kewaed, | has been | BE veggie ote Compal e Ou service rade a 26 Chevrolet Coach ..... 345] 1: ih WT ' | rath; $37 


been in business in this city | : fn BB al _ Apply to Janitor or call Main 3646. 


Phone Ad. RisT 


Reo, 7-pass Touring 


Oe ee ee ee 


| i i 1.080 =. a | NEAR INTERION ‘DEPT.—Two rooms; semi- | a OOM Nye 


Falis Chureh and city; cata for iwenty-Rve years. Apply . ‘ i. Ty , : . : - Le Sats & =e : 
loartte «: icaiatene outs oxne! rin Fl 3113 |] ith St N. W Q. 10 A. M. | P AC kK ARD- Ww AS SHING TON Stanley H. Hor ne! : Ine. | 1926 Chrysler od 33 vr ew : ws be one A Fagg Mos, {0th ot a onave had baie... ee 
et rh f sane ae & ooumbs, UVértner Apt . 4 es « . _ ; 1G lirvs r oO Sedan f Ap . ' > £98 Ang .erec HR 2 7. > > . ~ 
eel Soe tie ae ee REMEMBER 1701 Kalorama Red, 1005-1114 1406 SE. NW. | Secs Mee ee coer saa, ES FR] teat" Se a aS WAL KER & CO. INC 
OTN Hilfe! one cient ! TIN DLs had bd Py apniia warage Afo' m Bese: ae wragy lca 5a oe ol Ba recom ette, bath, completely fur- | - - —— 
GOIN PURSE. 1a pela. pa ner “AN OPEN LE ' TER a 1 his generous offer applies to 13th. ®& N.Y Y vie — i024 Hudson Conch Ses a 751) fon: $35 | hone’ West 004 of Cleve 16Qgh7 ith Street N W. 
enange; in Woodward &€ Lothrop’s or 1 TO TATLORING SALESM EN be be arias ” a eu | o: Fh Touring Pia lols pf ey 345 
: otomuc 4280, Rene, ae Syren OF WASHINGTON AND | 66 ld S | C 9? “~D “Y > . + St dae sero reve~ Meh AD — oe -" | RHODE ISLAND AVE.) 1527—N ii cely far. | 901 = h Street N W. 
: eae. tarUNTTY Go eal Cars SSRI SSE sn SUN BLUE RIBBON | t2:.tora'Redan tulip equipped.; 230 200 {PHODE ISLAND AVE. 1s87—Nicely far, | ogc 
Gr Yom - ICINT] . > neat ‘ ae a. L VENI ; ifion t is%: rates verv pt EPR ot z , q 
ME “rn BOOK- _With driver's beens 1s wel] AS others ISED CARS” VROTICUY » PRANK 70 ‘ *\ ik Eaton west tcn L1G BIE & R te HAR D: ON. 
in permit nN other IVa prey ‘tant ecards and “rerv season has heen better thi _ ? . do ; % . nN 4 ; coNnTTT. ££ Pe RIGGS oe NW 817—Att ietively furnished |S 4 15th 8 NW 
fi idresses Kew ard Mw re | Que st. nw. vot tne hitb congey with us, yor tare ven As ' Pais Chevrolets—I ords 4 b a. . a shower Breve ‘ieee. ete. Mie c. hale ER eo = 


riple ous siness e. Pot. 4629, 
FOODLE ~White. small fem: ste : Mareh 4: in 


c . - ° ‘ =f ri ‘ " 
Seltheast section: named Toots sie: eo collar. - ’ va Sava tue ¢ ts - spedot te Lhe open road will Soon) Qur nolicyv ‘of not {oO allow ea I. j Sg } Brougham ; S | 4 52 > ASH H HODE ISLAND AVE... 1305——Large a yt ble ‘ H. Saunders Co., Inc. 
_Georsin ena: vod haere pia hacer he cir history beckon and good used cars wil! 926 Buick Master 6 Coach.  8&f C ee ee here ere eet miesoen 
ot ait wil] t 


Speaking tailoring salesman more than a used Car iS WOl f h = i al é ees RARE eRe SWE: fi A k{ YM A P ARK [) [: 
whe OWS atue, to § " experier ] he high and scarce. means ‘tter valu - for vou ' Jae Mat NOM «@-Pass Sdn... , Ps , . SHEPHERD ST J . 935 an : stand 4 a : 4 4 . ° . 
_ AUTO BUS ‘SCHEDULE wen who Also know tailoring value, = neans be alues for you. |199¢ Reo Sedat ......... 7650 you wanliog Fesee: aint; solic comtiooniin Reuse Thornton Courts, 
ABERDEEN. MD. _See Philede! Iphia schedule istory with this or aug oth i Select one of our 150 cars 1927 vrolet oupe, whit perfe 926 Studebaker Phas “a Bes a Av — ye me shevenantart nineties 410 ¢ ‘edar 
re a a - inde were 4* rreont ’ rt « ‘ res r . ' “1 . ets lk ne 4, 4 . ‘ \ ar fa , ‘ gy e ~! sha - el P ‘ " j al 4 i 
CHESTER, PA xe Piilade Iphia schedule pring ane opicn rete ‘luded are the following pulls Lipper balance 12 month wT “tay : Cou Fegan _o= one of o ua snloome | ee oe ) ss . ashian 
- ot oma ‘ , 1a ‘,) = . . js ‘) ‘vey ) 1¢- a te ‘ . pA 9 
KAVRE (DE GRACE, iD See Philadelphi» slike: : ‘ , -— mur displa ¢ 50 u ire with - childret 


r . ept ia 


’ ting wittl - . . | ¢ Tay 7. al { ‘ | ré ry : . . *] ° < ° r | 4 ; ah y " . . ¥ 
ie act - as ni cine 1925 Ford Fordor Sedan ....3265 | ‘ et 1926 Chrysler 80 Roads , ; fHO a CIRCLI 
an a a sa ; ister ePndid condition, mechs =" ) ’ 7-nas re . rl » ad be Ph c ’ ares 
PHILADELPHIA, PA.—Duses tenve 15th e! or experienced full 9 me mei ae tte Go Sees Htlon excell o not fail to see this car, | 1927 Hudson 7-pass, Sdn.... t, | SPORT ROADSTERS m: second fi reasonable 12175. | vin 
and Pa ave. ow., every morning at VY ¥i: 1 Washing and ‘imity 194 Studebaker Sedan ae J: ; pet ag Ta ert ‘ o> Stutz & Coupe 4 | Ry arg “eee “e , ‘ } APT | QT, HII, lL, 
Raltimore, Aherdeecn, Flavre De Grace anc Ver OO appearance tl - : oa oi ae Vi . : eo Is tar LUMDIE : Cats) / j i Kee] ‘00 : Wie \ om ' 
Mikton, Ma.; Wilmington, Del., and Chester onality have doth 1924 Hupp Club Sedan...... 465 |] jane we ei i oe ee Ba bu “MarmMon o ¢ et | 1 ADVANCED atx is t ss centr ti ¥ he I oreli ind 
Pa Interstate travel only. Complete infor nodities and can One! raigh peso : wre. os a ie ce +. ' “ , rAKER HIG ix ie amines ; ey, poe 
ration af newsestar fi. Hotel Washi nyute 7. - lee all ‘ , make CCerD ‘ : Hudson Coacn ‘ ° ee we! +] ca —_ ” maittoned at ; ms vee ariety raul iC wel pri {7 | aT ; Xx AA ‘ . GRANT CIRC * : se ow. mt i 
Wasiie | Ss T) ‘easury y. |. Fi Ce tion ¢ nis ot * Jar tind P rOACI ans ; ny ¢ 


rooms ar 


A ns te = Bsc er We prtgaget tiie Sg a isang miles fi easy terms ‘’* STUPEBAKER | ) ‘ d 8 
WILMIN iGTON, ‘DEL. See Philadelphia sched daa che: feria a gl Pooler ceeshd 2¢ Whippet Coach wee S75 La! » mont 4ST! CER 7 SEDAN | ste eat 
ules r. Co eee gees ee 5 yale : WIELDS. V1 . 400! go an we samen ome sgag ee 
a _ pat RB a abate aes I Nate : 1925 Willvs-Knight Sedan Bi Tah rd Tad Sorlat gravee T M AR M ON MOTORS ' pA | 2h OLD DAN ‘a Pag hee , ; oo. | MOt NT | 
, ~ Pree “te ; i on brent te motor : nie? fires —<erey ~ Y ay nL wae li ans _— = ’ . 4 ri 
PERSONALS oer . Ppa entees ae — ey 6 19"S Willys Knight Sedan tab deal car for siness OF plea ' >i b «ded Ith ot, N.W : ; J . AUP , : ihn dhe | = os - ‘ ell : es “* a toy ~ 
OETECTIVE— rte ute; 3 advice tree. " etages made ‘fore Ther muss we a eo" ' thewelees me , ‘ or Ecce cee HUD ON 0 ‘SO hea ae 1) dts! ‘ nvenlence, > 1: I U. 
ork: open al) nicht Hin) af at. Wr a ees i] 3 bes ee f pt 0 . Lo ow { brysie { row nN Sedan <r OTHERS : » F — ; ; ( ; “4 r : HW a. ww 1 , = : : catia — IVER LAvwoh { i 7 kK eh 
LEARN to play the plano. One. wsson vive ann Shs ite Ca. . 1996 ‘ 59 had apes Oakland ontiac ase A r : “$ . ; elec. bint ir all busjness 


4 Dodge A Sedan ice I) 
free in raj) id course of playing pop lor men 5 ; : 


LE ASANT 
sV nton 
"| 


eCasant »} 


morcil 


wage lesmen receive full compensat - aes ! , Ee ae he y ey Ss 
+ Agen Tago Atlantic “i462 ngienataaaigat a ge a van RRR Ones a 1926 Essex Coach ie | be Oe Pie aylor | Motor OQ. L. P. STEUART, INC, WALLACE, [H ST. NW., 1223—Siveping porch; NEAR 9th & M 
—- - med bad he ’ te “ aE ne "a pie | (HEVEROLA AL! ' - — 7 ( ‘ n > c) : | ‘ i | ” 7 pote ct : recess : . ‘ ar 
MASSEUSE—(iraduate: oe varie, trent new! toy 1 writ a detail. an welll ar Hupp Touring . whe 12 10 ah ' qr vi \ U ( of )( )] -V a | P (9 . ar. \I . (61°. a 7 x , | ees = RENT 
| 


. fm 
H ST. N.W. OAKLAND SAYS TRUCKS AND TRACTORS _*— «| Wm. H. Saunders Co., Ine. 


l 
ith st ow... Apt. 2; Main 5556. ghogeae S 2s i925 Jewett Brougham : $°? 
MASSAGE a and electric treatment. by gradun! =o b. SIMPSON. Lne , ( 1 6 ‘ ] 
vitl xpe e in Europe, Uf. See ” : 1925 veriand 6 Sedan 
akee seans rd oh » help! + reducing. M. 2100 Display Rooms, 4 1S- | L9 ly ans 


T 


: » ) NY f ] 6 rer: > S 4 ; x “Bovhood chen) “ will Come I vn - ‘ esr ‘ iprivat hs catinne ene .eal s. Establisbed 1887. 
YOUR LAWN needs attention iow. | RUpply Bidg., 14?0 iIN@\W York Ave, ; Ze Overland bh Sedan. “= e* 4 . , ~, “+ ¥ > ; . nlatfors ; se : ‘ : if - t ui me me ate 3 . ; k es sik roa 
Gardener. Fr. 942 rit E eats Landacape | N.W., Washington, D. C 4 Reo Sedan $95 , WORX back to you in the thrill of | tanning ‘order as tow a HP erat lite? eg vrgonce ts th Ea LARGE ROOMS 
mardener. FF nw. i dif, — os , . ‘ LJ ret : al ove y ‘ Y of %, Baa ’ , _ ring tract ' : Ww) 4h 
no 1 ow 4 “sy ap ions die wo. rO cea = i ee pe irve vell-fu 
“EXCELLENT MASSAGE BY MASSECSE | - : ' °4 Willvs-Kniebt Touring. 300 HUDSON ' driving a good will used car. e ser any Prive 1 on floor, southern | Cheapest Apartments in City 
grad Sweren; iately eerised: hody hulldine a : a sah aoe ee NATIONAL MOTORS . | r bath ted telephone; | 1475 SPRING PL. NV 
nocolt eee & tls a “SITUATIONS—MALE _—~- ; “ YOUR CAR IN’ TRADE jst st nee ee ee eins. ner 1 Spring p! 2 


{ ‘ ‘ 1’ , , “a rer th and Spring pi. ows & ae iy 

‘ 4 . , or he . -) ‘ *Z> | . > } rie ’ te .¢ \f j e . } ; vs . iption ial ne bath: large rooms and 7 

BUSBOY. cdisuwWasher or olive wo Ovals AND MANY OTHER: Prices Reduce ' STH ST. NI Or ' ve Toon ening of closet st . Beautiful outlook +} 
3 

. 


‘Olored mat: oo 


: : L | Worker, nil Sorte, ~-- ‘ ’ ry? ! a Dod: j TO ITing: } Bis ( P INTING or bigot ‘ view vo ’ } $. 
re = i VV n Dceat ! ; } 2 he i Pad bed ’ ’ ‘ if a. | () o AQY ‘ oa ' d ‘o Sed ns : AUT J A , ’ \\ . ‘ bisess 819° | 
Phe foliowing advertisers guar- | Crsgx ccssmpie cay tan Maw, STERRETT & FLEMING, Inc Jo to eee wee oe ee era ail we tive msekerinis If Mesiee pase ¢ c HOLTON wee = 
antee satisfaction to ‘eaders of of Seni Beg ping olemat ras lig ms 5 } ; aa ; . Mage — , abe \ itd the wonder ner j ible , 7 01 F § N , ree } oe Too # oF ; 16 , Ww Main 7588, To. 
rhe Washington Post 3 vary nN f i | i 1] 14t } \W e have reduced prices ” Ate ? nee ' . ha } | “ nt = Ba ° ater ee 4 : . a . ‘ ; ‘ all on 1 
coinplaints made to The Post wil! ITOUSEMAN lati aan alias 11 of or P | a e 4 Sstudepaker Sedan liek Dinh ieeattda soot 8 fpetigpe tena rang ea eten anel ; on ‘i a 
receive tmmediate attention Fo we USEN es ¢ 3 Decatur 2788 on our entire stock Of} 994 Studebaker Touriu te ' Se ae ee need alse “ee F NN casant home INSPE CT tie uw 
representation 1 this colump 2 “on . , ’ ' ° a alice - : oY 9°7 Chevrolet Coac eria hr I PROM & l ‘ ‘ 
kindly pr ape Main 205. branch 41 WOUSEMAN ewrverer ae go apn yearor mao hy Home Ol the Gold Sed! ( ais { rade-in Cars. Man\ Ol ve oach I McREYNOLI , a ‘ I é 20t I t 


i 
Peer ine 


“ (927 Chevrolet 4-door Sedan ow orsiunr vW I INE CO! 1h 932 KINLE* Tr. (nea vr ih “Cir ere are beantiful. apartments of & 
7 : 1° n° Vre ) mS oF ’ontiag ‘Kael ran nr roe Cae M40 wy \\ Front . own : hom 7 ems, bath, pantry and porch; splen- 
) eee these al . current The CX : . L926 | ntiae Coach, | A DECATU! | . -~ lg? Pd idly ‘arranged, in ap exctusive baile 
IB ye: PRESS ' ‘ . ‘ QYoO aa my : ie rar Ontiae Coupe, “ : . . , one of. the est residential sec- 
ee ee ae as |Sn cc can pe aur ans ie | Chanaplain ME at Balorecn and ar like new. The | 1927 Pontiac Landau Seda GARAGES FOR RENT MEN Gag ofthe Northwest. | RENTALS 
om ciniiealaiiiass ian . un aN, ite, a ‘ Vins at i< ras "  «€ c a < . ra. ‘ ’ . aa ’ . 38 & wh >I UE 
erator “or anything , lowing list will give you j926 Chevrolet Landau Seda : 50 | 


3 Pil nished, ‘ ; < vk ve n : er ry \s } Col. 5050. * ° . ‘< + ° ‘eq, ’ ‘ F WN" ¢ ("a1 ye. LA i TAL i I ‘ . ~~ ‘ 4 IM. At INES 
INSTRUCTION - SECRETARY or stenographer vouns 1) n | pa TR some ides Oo] how di astic ) ne ; sok Cod pag _ QL 15th ‘ \J A ier a ne ' m in at story H ARRY A KITE 
r OF ‘Se RUI—MAKBE MONEY=— experiences In all of vork, eal ti : ile a . a : ‘ ‘ se rn d ; pestle aa ire PVA 'c’.. oOoppost Ma v- "I ST, Sw MAIN 4846 
(ume dest; gs, dressmaking vil se fs and men’s wea iat ef . sitnbeonninig coletbinininithnins ie Our rice reductions Wavé g” Nes ac] nde et eile” te’ ae ‘ 
Vncry: profesional and home Rd Ra’ We'cade Gs Wa ach at WANTED TO HIRE ag ag ETE OL Ra Hh gS aaa ame = 
peg ate low Fates. , VI “s ‘STON : ; ; f sfena t piit 'y . i] ’ = >. e : » » < . . j o . vo ein te ae per month. 
ACADEMY, 1317 R. L. ave.: North 9434 experienced i y ali effice work. teal estate. EMERSON & ORME ‘ORD: beget pg tiny ecb Blagg hg! yy lponaat-vl ; ag AE se: meer “Preferred by 
Ir A DOUBTER pars on; if py eee” read | selling a 7 mae SEATS Omel MeeEES: ter “BUICK DEALERS.” once. oe plic “i, Chester, Va Raine fg to « . Weeblas ea. ib Army and Navy People 
fen 'n school JA dav~ earn: (‘larendon + ] a ; ‘ 
; it} Pavey a Pring * 50 wh ghee 
ing: eshort courses, day .and 


“QUALITY PRINTING AT FAIR PRICES on 


‘ 


elevato 


ee 


_ sree rst a) wag - ; : ; ShOWwe ‘or a Generation’ 
STENOGRAPHER—". ars’ xperience: SiN ” realy 50 
i i hie iif ‘! ; 


dards: : | , GOLD SE AL » AUTOMOBILES WANTED | DE SALES CHAMBERS ‘HE HIGHLANDS 
‘School, 1838. G : Matr | pk ag ses ri; mis.) tabs aint naee gt BUIC kK (CODSON ° ah HT AS ave many other automobiles | BEST PRIO ES tor is te. | cars, Simmons, ; 14 De Sales s Puone M: - warns. ~ 
“Occ uples: 2 flow rs Saas eS a .t hr a $7I0) 178 a" — Potomn 14 


rN —— brak a go ST ENO- SECRETARY four yeaes’ experien wees ts with lots of transportation Ie “ 16 IIGALS oT Fs ar sare ren rsrron es Connecticut Ave. and 
- CCUlIBe Iremen, ra emen, colores n ; fAl and opel > "AT sicii at) +. ‘ ' > tab ’ “A ‘ine wl is h can he bought rom 4 . , , . o ; ’ + . 1¢ ~ + \f 
Saat aren ant, Saroeret. Saberecnce Waeere |< eh euces.. Franklin 07 A Guaranteed Used Car. Orca tn: Mae oem ah one | | easy ee grins. Se Mi to SI | ROOMS WITH BOARD California St. N.W. 
BATV: SLOSS) mor : good roads e nine ‘ si) a a , er lanre . } ”) jt * Pi “ ~ 
3 ndis ‘ Cc ir porter, 9 fishes gitua- | petaortec Pony - . : ave. or A 1 1S rank. Ti Al TR AC Lederle shed or ¢ \\ QS oton ). 5. 
30. Iudianapolis WAT HMAN or | ‘ ite, wishe it | \ i a ae C fe ss ; es — . | : h aye, ashing ; | 
: ferences. J. Martin. 1238 Wi! OU Can BOW: Ons & ON ee | MEPARTMEN HIGHEST PRICI fava | rs; see ue D Ia Unfu 1 Apartments 
ee ' o-serntennsanmceppeagatsctaiatitt -oference J. Ms aye sccouxin ave : é‘ sh 4 , Ae . 2s aa CULES aN Ue irnishe ofurntshes yariment 
MEN become tiremen, brakemen, colored train . Seance poe Paes — !Buick, which means vou gel nga o47 14th S aed mad ‘’ og Sigh uri ; th I g : (tre , 
or siceping ir porters: experien: °® tinneces- if rarage or gas station by high schon! ; , 7 ‘ : HH Pacyn ye . e t } _ 1 . Titiy mf “ COLUMBIA RD ‘ sh : : ~ ary ; a Ari ty t ooms and @ bathe 
oe A agg ne uD art Todi pails jams 7051-1. ce pe Me 30. BD pre the Same guarantee aS a New yas $4.0. NO Open Kvenings and Sundays HIGHEST PRIC! 4 fe ‘ ser ene pal i Aes cream wih St Vil ou > Toon ith beautiful riews, 
noes Iustitute, kept, av ndianapoiis Ada , . evening uftte wie © oot ‘ F . : i 4 esas : ty re ee = — .! aos at mee saegnebebre Pea at ot = ey ae 
tnd | i : k Buick, and backed up with the PRERLBRS '23 § \ , i lb uh Mat a \.. NEAR WARDMAN PARK—fright. beautifully ome Hotel Service. 
MASSAGE—! sennine Swedish hydrotherapy and | W on ftarm or caretake: xperiencesd SAME service we give on new Was S074. NOW Buell : : ules ms yee . Z ste ey a , A be sai . _ » an veo wo - es Shannan Resident Manager 
electric tre atments for colds and nervousness: man, : hon young, Froder- Tiectelgsg : as ' “ ep : Pte «Ap , st alee gd Mlaachatcnd bil 


| 


. > te ‘ ‘ ‘ ‘ emnart 1 o- % . an . . , } “ ¢ be — ‘ lephone North 1240 
raduate, Call Shepherd 3074-J. | ick, 'Md., Route 5, Lincotn 1128. cars. NEVROLEL 4 SEDA! si atisfactory metlod; po sate, ne charge. © outside table ga “0 ated: excellent 


AY 4 ei”, Y ~. | fe ' " aiiver 24° red ‘ cine r’s aa fi r fer ir i. wire ‘Tre f ve ’ , a - 
iaiwate ic lessons in mathematics, sciences. | YOUNG man, 18. wants light work of aay ene pies ght a HAW KINS lg ln gpa he pang +A O52 : — Lauder Wardman Management 


4 


‘ .¢ oe . ar. , ° ‘ ‘ a NEW HAMPSHIRE! 1 je ini, - on nt 
languages; Cornell graduate: §$1 <i ' fair education Box 633, Washington > Ie Qe? 2 ASS \ at} 0 re. ISSEKX 7 COACH : ~ “Wet sey : ae S . .'s eg 
Jonaa, 1406 Hopkins st. nw.. near Oth and P 3 Buick l ZO 4- pas po ® [s UY. CU uf ‘ ‘a n pe ee e401) Ss FOR YouUR CAR { if “sions ‘ 50 VKigy.; excellent - AES Me eee Sa P RTM RL URE ae ater A me ue 


ft th and eee i fe ee ere ies ar eet ‘ s Waa 5. wr if not ¢ nats 7 vour unDpal home king, § y.; conv. Gov't Depts. 
PROFESSIONAL nurse; treatment for all | YOUNG man wishes any kind of work, such ae Buick 1927 Stand, 2-dr.5 Sedan. a a LA | Hy MOI 0 L, C Al tia boat ad give you t e difference cash. OTH § [W., $521—Necor aa Management of 
Call F rank. 9574 j to 4 p. m. cleaning or on chureh entertainments. Bred R . ‘k 1926 M { ‘ A d S da } MSSEN "x, COACH . . = : > . 7. j ' AN Nec LOTH . . ‘ econd f iv ur roorp, ad eux ae . “= 
ani Sun a ed. t | Cagle, 402-7 et. ae ulC 4 LVJS ? Wiasver . ee lh. Was $350. Now 20 PRI ‘ED RIGHT pe orey SE ne vies 4 11S2 ¢ oining ti bi th, 33 wer wl x ellent meal lt \\ KA \ ER BROS., INC., 
ms spihiaptnateeeeatiatan ieeouanintgeen Buick 1926 Master Coupe. ~---- = / , . ~ 1% MB wali = REALTORS. 


: P ° . FORD "6 SEDA™ ; =i on E BOB B AY NE- 1815 MASS. rls . club: bean itiful, nls 
_ CLAIRVOYANTS " SITUATIONS—FEMALE Buick 1925 2-door Sedan. Was S223. Now $192 iis Willys Kaight Sedao : : ne as.” stat ss; -Melleloua | Giealas tee ; 
- - ai , ‘ ‘ 1 -~ ifv26 tsia ue ** CASH! bon YOUR CAR NO RED TAPE rte? t‘all , Meaton Nor ‘th 0. Oy ' 6645 Georgia Ave. N W 
DR. JANE BR. COATES | BOOKKEEPER—Iixperienced; with snow! Nash 1926 pec, 4-door Sedan. UNSMX "Ot TOURING 126 Jiodge Coupe 4 M2 4TH St. NW — 1593 16TH ST NV Is’ club: retined ho So dnd & resume eel ie tat: ee 
A379 Irving st. nw feadings. Col. 6227. edge of accouuting: also typist; whole o4 Nash 1926 8 » &— “i & > Was $200, Now $16 lo Dodge Corel tenes ite sal Vik gp menos as Pcs Rach yp BE Boat teams ory "$37.50 npw 4. et 
——- eee part tim E. R.. 1405 fax) all rd tv, a as } JaD s pec, «-pass. JOU pe . ei abe oy Wedson eaeh ‘ ~ “ nes ‘ tahle * mune "VY privy j Pot if ar 
“MRS. RIZP AH ~ ELDON sob ee experien ed: — h. w. or a Dodge 1925 Sedan. FORD RF COUPE 26 Chevrolet Conpe , a MISC ELLANEOUS SALE. . o% CACCPLION ancies; S40 and ot. \ 1 per C I R q 
Noted di nd sei tifie ' t, b D bermaid. - ess. & ears’ .a . F hit eng " : Was S100 Now S125 id ish Sedan . , 2ee este * SABY CARI u AG r..1 yor e155 also ivory ’ ~- = wiaiel : —-——-—--- C% i) if lan 0 10a 
‘ pbbulted on all effe Sa " "Sine uaaes 2 peed rip a ieee 1926 oy mat seat lssex 1926 Coach. HODS a? mea YACHT ames Sire hag, dl yeas Sie pe ns 3 orth, “ on ail ¢ tevel: ; id Zest! 29 K ST. 1 e Lee-Mi excellent er oar 2110 Ith St. NW 
; miande Avie ; l «- . eyeeeyeininpemadnl . — wieertniahnineondantet i cia ° ipsa o mae ‘ eth nobile Sev 1 fer coeee ' cniuanong . . ——-- i oom ermiperis bath, excetlien yoare , oi . 
and. bus ranem ee tory i Bg + affairs GENERAL housework in apt.: neat reliable: Hudson 1924 Coach. ! Was $50. No 47°, ph Advance Sedan cs i BICYCLE—l fine shape: wtlil sel! at great wei loves? ‘ len er room. ; at nein iy — : goed yee a b 
721 14TH ST N W NEAR riFre§ pee time or help with children: refs North | SSL ae eS ET: pyeez ash 7-pa Couring a TELS: ( sacrifices moliv at nce won’ he here ar ae NW — - 7 ae ene : rmis., 5 ee b. 0.09, 
oo ———— } 1127, | TEHRS ORD "2 PRING 1928 Ford Uoadster .... | Bk long. 2103 P st. nm NW., 1017—Two connecting 
|| GENERAL tiousework Aaesectcd De. ROADSTERS, Was $05. Now $51 ce poe Buys for Little Mone’ DIAMONG RINGS. $25 to $300; jewelrs Mee ee es ee The Augusta 
HELP WANTED—FEMALE eafur joo, Peer yg TSE Nash G-evlinder Touring f ei 7c sat ahs a raph yt . = Sa . ‘ner N. ¥. and N. J. Aves 


— i eat an eis ( ; 3 a or . MANY OTUURS he ‘ . . ee 2 if watches t ‘ re m pa wnthroker Ly ed see 195 6 C or gh ERT. pe . kin * Rock Creek Park a’? Na . Tv = +} . rn 
COLORED—.- ov rhe S15 uo iT wv 1° sn ‘veek- HOUSEKEEPER—E xperies nee ry WwW }y mite Wwol nan, lS 25 Dodge a real buy e ! . ” Nash i evilnaer Pouring oe? . "ee . +e . : ou J het ‘hho wr 4 Bid hy »f miv.,. Room ih , . ? > rv” mS, ki . Rg a bath, $50 


a & ~ 
~ 


. ’ . . ’ ~ om ny dq ao ’ 1} wifth ‘board, — -? dee eh aie 
’ ” ’ ale ae: ee > < | olge Sec (eo deeeekbaseaser . eet! - Newly decorated 
waitress, light, part time, refs M45 Tea smal] _family; Stay nig hts Os Md Bo, RE 1926 Buick Master “6 (Goid Our Re aaa \ aM iwrol ouriny : : FOX SCARF--1s enutiful cba red > eae soseae apendianiadaion 
st nw, lew atur Me MOT R’'S bh Iper t¢ or enre fo r ch Id i \ « , c "4 e. Resto thao thyct ‘ ve i Hl 4 Ba lil UubaAS,. 
Sina ———-_—_——— | ™ uin's Suet Seah $f 68 enti : (Seal). ! Guarante miek | undyed fur: sa; | APARTMENTS “FOR RENT 
hite: over 20: go or ay niglte: rt ° ‘ Pniele Mac . en 9 om | ME , ge cpr, Se ener 1 ; EAVER | BR 
ood home and fair w aces on 2 . a hot in, Sey fre te nindacltho. a Th dt See OD = oe 1924 Buick Master ‘ 6, A-]1 in | ; 1 | ois H Isc ! Mot Ors { 0 miriiie Ol iy eceereseeeeseces HONEY o] “ ‘Ktiractes hones direct } Fa vsaitmlundl 
1, inc. in 15 7 ’ NURSE for infant hy eettled white womnnan: | 7 o — | te i] } 4a! ) UC ) I . : uae e Ne . , Jnty ‘ ; sling -" ab . . ’ : 8 $i _! delivered to | ee ee REALTORS 
pear TS in a first-« oe family: hest refs Call evel y aetall, 722 i ae N. W. —— at) address in , roy) posta! use IR‘ vING NW. tractive, large two--| 
GIRL—Reliab!: e chambermaid nud waitress: North visg-W , meas 4 y me hye 4 Psy ‘I Rice Mask om ap privat th: sink, gas range: 
small boa rdi 1g house =" A EER DUR NT Cnsegnip ne Cory a4 wom THESE ARE SPECIAL OFFERS IN ROAD- | W she - Conn. Ave. Hawkins Nash Motor (¢ O., inc. lantie 202 all after % ny | southern front; g “et reasonable RQ 15t] St Mu: : 9486 
————— — —- PART- TIME day “work or lauodry wanted by STERS AND WE ARE TRYING TO GIVE} aon e re ‘treot Sw : . : - -- — aon nnn neeaneeeneemeenes | Oe Olil Ol. Malin . 
INTELLIGENT gg Wap ‘won ifort te mporary colored woman. North 9548. THE PUBLIC VALUE UNEXCELLED. sect et? | 14th Street N.W, LAUNDRYETTIE, washing machi used 8 TH ST NW,, 1608—Apt, of “living “room, 
ih onu rk, with sales til rary —_———_--— . 4 4a é “ - lain 5S7TR0 months: cost 165: will ae! fry ve ‘ | adressity room it na 1; complete v | ee 
and commissions. Give age, experience, {f | REFINED Indy, thrown on own resources, de. Be oe pen y noes ae mR V. Laughlin, 3804 Yuma st. nw | new and modern; reasouable, Ring apt. J. PECIALLY DESTRABLE APARTMENTS 
* educe . leplse , 3% ires place as vompanion to refined lady or | if r , : cee bs Ue ase a an WE i & : ton : ‘ —-.-~ _—— — aM” 2e)e PR ACriY : 
Washington Trost telepbone number. Box 620 | canahé * deaths : willing to go to Virginia. | MANY OTHERS. 2 ~~--- REO & = - - arom: CINDERS 6TH ‘BT. eid peat ose gts kitehe uette, Al ATTRACTIVE RENTALS, 
; — —-— ---—~ -—----~— +--+ - Rox 645, Washi as fton Tost, | manger ans a 4 ; sr daa (ias worke VOth st. and Va ave Alt ht j T et . ‘ range, running water: | 
INVESTIGATORS, bets een the age of 25 §& -—— | ’ ~ ‘ > ' ’ 4 Vil. ‘ i he ‘ n fi «| it a mp “i Ir. S469, EXCELLENTLY LOCATED, 
35: nO experience pecessar Vv salary, : SETTLED colored 1103 R v ants” job as “cook : EMERSON & ORME ip ; [}* A = Bud 5 LA a be as ie a : vr dies * eautiful. e om- Be id tales 
atart.: references (‘all hetween 19 and 10 references Cal 1 OF ee nw. i °° \ ’ ' ‘6 r99 im " * ' ‘ . ’ ( ii : 
Seah | Be oe ~ = ae ee ee . : j 4 plet / rooms, kitchenette, tHE MINTWOOD 
oust Bide. «sop liemimatinccnln mati Uo cecal STENOGRAPHER—": cpe rienced: whrk to de 1620 f wt TRE Ww" v VAL UES ' Ol A RE "DOGS, CA Ts “AND | PE TS math, sitna ‘ims mmediate possession: ISf3 MINTWOOD PL. NW.,, 
MAID for parding itres " a oan Fr. 3860. _~ F READY BOSTON TERRIER puppies, 3!) months old, etal Rae Near 18th st. and Col. rd. Two car lines. 
or boarding house; waitress ex perience work hy, d or housewo 10 ebillren ; Ne, 4 . ~ av 4 7 = ; a ory. ' nary INQ. ae iene. hata ae Apartments in excellent condition. 
hecessary; S$) a mor nth Ute] A Si.’ uw. baby . y th “rab Presta: ork ee: Open hy enings and Sunday S. DUE,’ 0 | OR oe gy 7 Be my 2 “t) is np ntl “4 = Se ane ng ic rb te 1 irnished: maces or room, reception hall and bath 
pn RETR, a a b ‘ 0 ’ - . ran Lf. a 3 o enen: a ‘ > a qeti t ’ ’ a! oo Dies ‘ 2 fl »] ‘ vas, ast : ae bie , 3 : ‘ 
Sy aSEMATD Wi Ror ae he cere BE eer grrr renggonc eof a The great demand for the new : IF YOU marked; pedigreed; pet of grown-ups, 1729} phone and heat incluled for $50 mo.” Venn te a ee ee 
5-year-o}; iil refs “3 Isth s nw 1 ' ; : hi . sie ene : . . Que st nw _ ans yeey av : . 
bm sata week-ends, late afternoons, evenings. See USED CARS BOUGHI AND SOLD 7 | » 1," , ‘ IROQUOIS APT. (Ajt. « O35), ‘14 10 M St. Nw. queamene 
PERMANENT WAVE OPERATOR —Must be retary, stenorrapher, PUN operator, com | . » Ay G N | 1929 Reo I lying Cloud we hav e ARI Me BUNNIES for Fas ster r, “white and colored, large ell furnished roon downtown section; WISTERIA MANSIONS, 
expert in this tine Address 2090 N; ationa! panion, Rox G1, W ashit iy neton n os¢T FRED Fa TOR iA ‘made some nice cle; in tr ades at ' ; THINKING and small: ecnnaries nud cares: llendrvx bdo man 110 OL MASS AV rm. 
! rh tf¢ ii ee $ s id , ao ’ a ‘ P ' “(roe ‘ ; alt qa erilT IeT?e ) mize — pereenae eee err nS . - - . 
és Peat = iS -— fhomas Circle Garage, 1108 Vermont ave h ’ ~ of buving a new automobile around ety ke ve Tee ricatta? ae ae A de Ay 1729 P BT. NW. (Dupont Circle)—Southern 34-HOUR ELEVATOR AND TELEPHONE 
A Xnerie need in house to ‘house lM lM * 7 $1,000 it will pay you to look over ee ayer on yer sai exposure; nicely furt ed. third-floor living SERVICE, 
canvassing to sell a nationally advertised E PLOY ENT AGENCIES ie Se ‘pl ices W ich in no W ay reflect | our list of rebuilt, bigh-grade used Main 3 ~ 607 — dining room, kitchenette, bath: continuous | room, reception hall, kitchen and bath. 
breakfast food: preference given those Whe | pYPHER’S EXCHANGE hu- first-class cooks 


; i deh ao at-c] ] ears Kach and every car carries our bn ee sige PEA pS hot water, elec tricity, gas; $60 inclusive. ) rooms, kitchen and bath. : 
can travel: permanent work for producers: maids weneral workers; references tnvesti REMOVAL SALE their high quali ty. written guarantee. Ineluded in cars WANTED—TO BUY -—-- Rar ST Pape enp ey anennenen some apts. have Murphy bed and dinin; 
guaranteed saliury, commission aud expenses. gated S37 11th st ow: Decatur 345 é' K —— | listed for sale are. several ROAD- 1 vinepeRen ae FIVE outs ide rooms: a | { loxety, strent, $100. sag things 
Apply to Mr. Shaw, Parkside Motel, Satur eee Sarniiend ‘ , j cER ED Cs UEP EON < 7 SATE r nn. war upon ircle: | to October 1; OO. 

" Oo) , } ° } rile oP ¢ PP | STERS WITH il MBLE SEATS. j BOOKS WANTED All “winds. single nuvks rt a 
won to 12 ~~- simi | are bcs Bi Bg minds thentebeg | fee OF USED CA RS 1926 Oakland Land. Sdn. $595 | Your inspection and comparison are ; eptire libraries, “bring them * or ph one all “e th 376. 
WAITRESS— Wh! te. 3505 Ga. ave. ' nw: North 10251 600 invited without obligation Franklin 5416. “The Ortginal,"” Pearlman's 


~—- 


Dare 


Special consideration to desirable tenants. 
a ee 


| 
} 
. . 192 5 Reo Sedan Se RAE Ciera : A = a - lib j OTH ‘ST. NW., , 1226—One and two rooms; THE BILTMORE, 
= : ny Bargains. | cceanennane Book Shop, #34 G st ow Est. LY07; no kitchen and bath: vas and elee, furnished: | 1940 BILTMORE 8ST. NW. 
WOMAN—For ceuernl housework; wanted at are i Vositions ope A few of ma . 650 | 0 fern SPLAY ROOMS t h stores cont us hi nite vic , “Ty : aii 
once. 1606 Alst st. nw. BOY D'S Py 3 at “hain wate ® bour Nash Advanced Sedan . $495 | 1926 Hudson 4. door Brm.. om OUR USED CAR DISPLAY 0 | ranch sto ntinuous hot wate fanitor service, } rooms, kitchen and bath: porch. 


ee SERA oo *-e ‘ ARE OPEN UNTIL P. MM +s oR CALL HAVE YOU - ANYTHING " TO “SELL—Send fo for WARDMAN | P K HOTE L , ANNEX—7 rooms Frigidaire service, 
-roune Eg ety! Mb agente Oy rg —— ' Oakland Landau ereee ees 845 | (1926 Studebaker Sdns. (2) 700 | MAIN 7612 FOR FURTHER INFOR- D Notes and obtain full vatne for your de- and 2 baths; ARK 310 xposures; facing ‘park. 


vancing fm business, will be granted inter- AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE '1925 Jewett Sport To 375 | MATION. YOUR CAR AS PART sirable furniture, pinnos, ete. Call Main Apply resident manager | BRIARLBY a Al L, 
view if fident she possesses the followiug Na. ; >45 | p ur... 2 PAYMENT. “ RR oni reme as ocieirh 
Saniemente: toad Bo tec dentadndilite, : Steal ns Knight Spt. Tr.. vs 645 S006, 1740 K ST 


. : <e Os —— —- N ST. NW., 2020—Larce > bedroom, dining room, 
eat appearance, open-mindedness and tenac-| BUICK AGENCY, 16TH AND YOU STS. Stude Commander Vic...1, 445 | 1925 Jewett Coach ...... 495 USED CAR DEPARTMENT, HIGHEST PRICES pa paid for iron, brass, cop- | kitchenette; gas, elec., heat furnished; g50| + "0m. kitchen and bath 
ity of purpose; salary, $1,500 first year: ont | Open Eveuings and Sundays, a 


; > F | i : per, papers, books, rubber, batteries, junk of per month, 
of city; train fare paid. Box 479, Wasb- Come in and see the new BUICKS ‘Hudson Super 6 Sedan. see O20! 1926 Chandler Sedan.... 645_ 


' all kinds. Federal Junk Co., 1125 Ist st. ey : =— THE SEMINOLE 
aes sees fee" thet. yeu sould geten a aew hace” | Ford T 1924 Buick Touring ..... 375. WALLACE nae. Sian WM. ge By OR I Ss 
| , ntee that you would set on Ai new Buick oe @ 248 6454.0 @-0 @ ohare oo a — y ed —_—— -- ae _ ween = eget pager nes _———— on Pe | urn sher c 1 ’ use ee “J 2 roon g, rece ti D , \. it : ™ 
| Phone North TAO Ask for T. § GADDESS or ouring '1924 Buick Rdstr., sport. DDO ] 709 L St. N.W . Phone Bradley 460, yele in good condition. ing: | a refined home for discriminating couple. j he og kite fey Bs SM! nee ae ont 
} jone acdle ne) eee 


dD, 
~ HELP WANTED—MA LE BUICK b aaa. demonstgator: model hd; last Locomobile 8- 48 Sedan. 7 1 1045 1924 Buick Roadster | EAST | CAPITOL ST., , 200—One anid two rooms, |. Very low rentals. 


450 | — “—""—" | ANT + hase substantial, used furni- | © WALTER A. BROWN, T. NW. 
' . seepanaies year’s model; exceptionally fine: a road ear ! Ss NISC pap ates eee 27) | past ihe | WANT to purchase substantial, use uF kitchenette, bath and Date hes; Ist and 2d és 1400 H ST. > 
BARBIK for Satur day: SS guarantees and oom that you will enjoy this spring and summer E ex Coach _ 


; . c 2 i ° D | ture; enough for J rooms, and a piane floors: private entra Ag ine, %C37. 
rag & oe y hit be an 524 | ae it 2 " ena sacall Dick Murphy, Tne.. Chev rolet 4-cdloor Sedan a 595 19 4 Buick Sedan NR a7D ST IDEFBAKER _ Telephone — Frank. S39 i. ree cee THE WANGHEATER vos a - hep spear -- | 
te +4 foe a pa ie. i f ; “Ve ' snick Paiers, SI tn. st { pen evenings h T S Vv . e 2 ee . 945 : ; aa j CLOTHING BOUGHT room ane hath; for ea! Iple: $100 and up aT. - 
‘eRER fa a wend : Na h Ad 6 S dan W E ALSO HAVE ” | Buick Sedan Wane é eh ea eee $645 ' Sen's clothing, shoes, &e.. hought; best ~'th hoard IF INT ERESTED 


BARBER, first class. “12 bed - ‘st. ne, shih ~ Buick, 4- mass. ¢ o 1, $860: : 0 sald w'th - j St ae 100 as . Bud , prices; a ; j a Justh’ id | “ph 
{Soe cme K.A-pas ey une. $800; 0 he Sopd with iP eee 1.495 Several cars from $75 to $350) Paige Brougham ....... 650) tana, nto catia, Main 4145, Juste 0 | —~90] 20TH STREET N.W. 
av, Mitchel Barber Snop, East Falls, s¢ ps new Bu eee which are worth twice the price Flint Brougham penta ath 475 Gold, Silver. Watches, Diamonds | HICBIE @ & "RICHARDSON, I PR n 


Vhurch, Va. | 1K A AGENC ¥, 6th and Yon. by Sse Roar 250 | ‘ . . 
BARBER— ‘is: he expert: "S30 guarantee and - CHEVROLET. 1126 Sedan. in perfect condi. Bria ig ely ac 22 we are asking ; some repainted ; ; Stude. Specia] Coach. : 645 | mee Ep a ttyl adh Bagot 


‘i. seen eneion ; for Saturday, $8 aud commis! tion: looks and runs like new: a real bar- 


° ’ Full cash arias paid | S16 15th St. NW. Main 2076. ° 
me 2327 Cenn. ave. ue asin: $375: will acvept od cash and smal) | Hudson Super 6 Broug 695. all are s oni be etl condi- Hudson Brougham ie mo 645 | SELINGER S SIS F STREEI THE JOHN MARSHALL, | CO-OPERATI VE 
CC ae class. Louis Barber Shop, | 1433 Witter tte - Sint ae HS Olds pnts, tion; inclu ing seaans, coupes Chrysler 70 Coach ... s 825. ) » | 1910 K St. N.W., APARTMENTS 
= a smobile Coupe ...-... 45 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES | , j 

0) * and tourings. Nash 2-door Sedan 845 © Nicely furuished 5-room-2nd-batb apt.; etl; 


12th st 
ol en ites eae nigut elevafor and switclhoard service; ele 


BARBER ora. ‘for waite trate, perma. CHREVROLETS All motels wad yours. many 


, eye repainted in Duco and fully equipped: oeiced . | mt BARBER SHOP for sale; one of the best in ls! jx ; 
— rtenpgplltly rami‘y Barber Shop. 20 tear anaem. terme : harry Pale Ce ine, JOSEPH McREYNOLDS, Ine. | OVEN UNTIL 9 BP. M. EVERY DAY. ‘Reo (SEE ERR. Yee city; in fine location; fine, modern, up | (tle refelzeration Special summer rates. ch Call f 


raed SHOP rave of 1S tan ' . 7 , “late equip - f ebairs: well estab. | Stain . 
es mie ane ote oer Wt grr eey ad Nain can” seen wi Cor. 14th and R N.W. i 3PM. SUNDAY, 'Stude. President ee ficken? ogles BGMUAt Gaa'h buswer ‘uoiees|: SM. COROQORAN GILL CO: 
43 


Beets ince Saad cect US. “08 | SURAT T tortig te ale at PaO GTTD ‘THE TREW MOTOR CO., «| Overland Sedan (late)... 375) xe meta, uptss, ammly Uloo arher,|10 teckson yl, Lafayette to Man as 7 RB W ARREN * 
ee ee ae eater: PEN aan ee | STUDEBAKER 1526 L4th.St. Decatur 1910.| R; MeREYNOLDS & SON | ron sate—ivs eicioe ince tne sha as | Adams 9900 
i ip around house sn? 2523 13tb | ond roadster, 1926; mee a good buy at - ar "| 1423-1425-1427. L St N We newly equipped, white trade: cond reatoet: fe 5S bE ere a peg fur,” | — 
j # 50, Owens Motor Co., Ce Georgia ave. -- 7 3 { cash or terms. Frank. 7842, 4 ment; $205 garage; white section. Br, sage. b 


‘B 


; , 
4 


aes 
ou 


ARTMENTS FOR RENT ~APARTMENTS FOR RENT | 


ee = 


THE WASHINGTON POST: 


HOUSES FOR SALE. 


Unf cstaeine 


Unt urnished 


Preferred by Army and Navy People for a Generation, 


THE HIGHLANDS 


Connecticut Ave. and California St. 


NW. 


' FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED. 


ROOMS AND BATH TO 7 ROOMS AND 2 


BATHS. ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS WITH 


BE AUTIFUL VIEWS 


RESIDENT MANAGER. 


N ORTH 1240. 


WARDMAN MANAGEMENT 


0. 1316 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. N. W. 


Just South of Dupont Circle 
Modern Fireproof Building 


Apartments Recently Renovated 
Elevator Service—Telephone Switchboard 


4 rooms RIE GENE vcp cc ccccse een 


» rooms and bath 


90.00 


)» rooms and bath ............100.00 


Apply 
Resident Manager 
or 


RANDALL H. HAGNER & CO. 


INCORPORATED 


1321 Connecticut Ave. N.W. 


Main 9700 


A Choice Location 


Conn. Ave. at Woodley Road 


2700 Conn. Ave. 


a. ¢ . 
ROSIE 0 Ba > 
onan 2 


ee | Apartments commensu- 


rate with the prestige of 
Its address, in design, ap- 
pointments, arrangement 


and construction. 


1, 2,3 and 4 room suites. 


$45 to $115 
M. FRANK THYSON 


ment Building 


Dats, 


house 


. nw—4t rms 
tioned; modern 
fo pl. nw.—4 ros 
furnished: $850 
REALTY Co., 
Ww. 


and 
apt 


and 


INGU.. 
Main 


JON AP. APARTMENTS — 
ALVERT ST NW 
pts.. $4750 up; 
plevator service; 


s/ 0920. 


all 
cafe. Co 
IVE RENTALS—In exece!l- 
hington Heights, 18th 
with 2 car lines. 
room apts., in 
pt bidg with 
rentals 
Mir twood 
yanitos 
VN, | 14) H 


near 


pleasing 


pl. now.-——in- 


S'T', 


NW. 


FOR RENT 


urnished 


# rooms and rae 
Main 320 


wnhtown, 
alty Co 


nec, 


$25 000 colonial 

D. C.: 

ront, 
ts, 


brick home, 
6 bedrooms, 3 baths, 

rear and Slee ping porches, 
Frigidaire, 2-car garage, 


$55 CHAPIN 
and bath: 
pe rent; will he in fine condition: 
$510 CONN, AVE. NW 
§-room-and- bath home, 
low rent al: $7 a 
"116 0 ST 
moms and bath: 
hn; attractive 


ce. mat, 
«car garage: modern: 
£00), 
in this good 
NW 
modern: to 
rental; “$100, 
1226 B ST. SW. 
bath; low rental. 
1631 GALES ST. NE 
bf, bath; very reasonable 
TER A. BROWN, 1400 H 


COL ORED 
4th and K sts. nw., 5 rooms..... 
; D> FOCUS. <<. we 

6 rooms. . 
» » # Tooms 
. Be, W ALKER 
M st. NW. 


be in fine 
ms, 


ST. 


N Ww. 


& CO., 


Mi un | 2600, 


529 8TH ST. 
5 rooms and 
$30.50. 


920 PA. AVE. 


7 rooms and 
f 


SE. 
bath 


SE, 
bath: 


y 

RICAN SECURITY & 
Real 

and Pa, 


TRUSI 
Estate Dept. 
Ave. nw, 


Main 48148 


BEAUTIFUL BURLEITH 
tractive brick home on paved street, 
Stern High School. public school, car 
lines; thoroughly modern thruocut: 
i back yard to paved alley: garage. 
nd ready for immediate occupancy. 
| high class: many bomes occupled by 
md Naval officers. Rental $85 per 
AT THIS OFFICE ay 
YOUR SERVIC 


BOSS & PHELPS. 


Main = 


OFFICE SERVICE 
urtis Office Service 


graphing, typing, addressing, 
cal work: prompt service: 


AUTO AT 


9300. 


mailing 
reasonable 


» SOS Mills Blig., 17th at Pa. ave. 


519 17th Street N.W. 


Ooms, private invatorr, heat, hot- pap 
itor service furnished.. 5.00 


98 New York Ave. N. Ww 


Na Jocation for offices; building newls 
1; 2 reoms and bat 


3n.t 
BIE & RICHARDSON, INC., 
St. NW. Main 


2076. 
LATS FOR RENT 


Unfurnished 


No, 69 P ST.-N.E. 
ing Florida ave.: 
d@ bathroom: erpetrielty. gas range; 
rent only $45 


VM. | oe NORMOYLE 


0 “F" st. now, 


outside 


first-clnuss | 


,ooU is 


your 


| Surpussed 


|awnings, 


» | redecorated 


modern §-room | 


Main 1580 


SUBURBAN 


GLEN 7 HO 
Seven-room house wit mall, elecv; at 
Island stop, off Conduit rd.: 
this is a well-built home; delightfil location 
for summer; rent, $30 mo. Main 10366. 


FOR RENT 


HE GH 3 
Ssycea 


more ener 


SUMMER PLACES—RENT 


ATTRACTIVE VIRGINIA BEACH COTTAGE | 


Aving rimn., 4 eres 2 bathe: 
aL oder convenience: 
ot salad capable 
Ruy and 
Cavalier 
through 

for month of May 


oo 74° 
am, 1405 


equipped 
completely 
Rery 
volf links 
Hotel; de 
tall 
Call 


. ? | 
Colroregd 


nay he 


had 
1338 or address Room 


Mair 


-—--=- 


STORES FOR RENT 


14th st. nw., 24908—Large store, one of the 
most attractive locations on 14th st.: rent ver) 
reasonalhle. 


PENN REALTY Co, 


. Ave, nw Franklin 
HOUSES FOR SALE — 


WOODLEY PARK 
Cleveland Avenue Northwest 


unusnal 


5 Pa 


301. 


—_— 


De te J 


Au is offered 
the finest 
of the 
environment 

Massachusetts 


opportunity 
own home in one of 
suburban residential sections 
he location and 

overlooking 


fo own 
in-town 
cit. 
are un 
Avenue 
Park. 

Beautiful semidetached 
containing Y rooms, 3 bathe. 
complete in every detail, 
&e 
site large enough to give a spacious 


brick residence, 
built-in yarage, 
including oil burner 


On a 


effect between adjoining homes. 


The house is practically new, 
throughout and 
mediate occupancy 
Priced to sel] quickly on reasonable terms. 
Telephone Main 5700 for an inspection ap- 


has just been 
is ready for im- 


| pointment. 
|EDSON WwW 
l 


BRIGGS COMPANY, OWNERS. 
Ol Fifteenth street, at K. 


DON’T PAY RENT 


When you can bny property like this for sueh 
4 price—on terms Corner, northwest. 
rooms and hath. Furnace. Electricity. 
for garage. Price, $6.650. $300 cash, 
nonthly. 


AUSTIN M. COOPER 


Qn &20 11th st. 


Space 
$55 


Main 12 


We. 


ow 


Kingman Park Development 


H ST. CARS TO 24TH ST, NE. 
JUST THINK 


Modern brick home under $6,000. 
Builders sas, “‘How does Sager do it?’’ 
Uver 100 to be built. 


Near extensive 
provided for, insuring’ future values. To 
outstanding beauty spot. Built and finished 
like homes selling for $8,000 to $9,000 
well-proportioned rooms. Colonia] 
porches, brick volumns, concrete steps. 
ble rear porches, hardwood floors. 
heat, ample floor plugs. 


front 
Dou- 
Hot-water 
Deep lots to alley 


ONLY $5,975—-EASY TERMS. 
CHAS. D. SAGER 


REALTOR AND BUILDER 


Main 36. 924 14th St. N.w. 


in 


THE ROMANCE OF SPRING 


—is at hand. A home in CHEVY 
CHASE 1s surrounded witb many de- 
lightful thrills. - We have a nice de- 
tuched brick home of 6 rooms and 
bath, less than 5 years old, 1 block 
from the Circle, that can be bought 
for $15,750, or will trade for a busi- 
ness property. This is a lovely small 
home in a high-class section. If the 
Size suits you, don’t fail to see it. 


W. H. WEST CO., 


916 1th St. 


7 


pines; 


| 


Six | 


| $23,500—18ST COM'’L CORNER ON 18TH NW. 


Government Park already | 
he 


| $47,500—11TH S&T. 
Large | 


NEAR CONN. AVE. BRIDGE 


Overlooking well developed estate. 
brick dwelling, 8 rooms, 2 baths, 
Priced for quick sale at $13,000. 

A. C. HOUGHTON & CO., Realtors. 
1516 H St. NW. Main 7536-7537 


Corner 
garage. 


Bungalow Sacrifice 


$6,750—EASY TERMS 

-rin. modern bungalow, h. h.. 
deep latge lot on wide beutet ard 
Brookland. 


SHOWALTER REALTY CO 


1102 Vermont Ave. NW.—14th Floor 
Main 4122 Eve. Vot, 


Beautiful 
elec. lights, 
in beautiful 


 44901- 


CHEVY CHASE, D. C. 
New Brick Bungalow 
4 Bedrooms 
$13,250 


This delightful, well constructed 
home is situated on a lot 140 ft deep, 
Tt is a home that will immediately im 
press you with its completeness and 
extremely livable lavout There are 
four sunny bedrooms. copper screens 
screened sleeping porch, oak floors, 
pantry with lwilt-in refrigerator: full 
basement with hot-water heating 
plant, servant's tollet, laundry tu’ 
&e (iarage. You will admit th 
this home well worth the money. 
There Ie better buy in Chevy 
(hase. 


N. L. SANSBURY CGO., ING. 
1418 Eye St. N.W. Main 5904. 


neo 


WILL sacrifice my beautiful home in Wood 
ridge, leaving for Kurope: SH, 700.25, 
payable $50 casli. balance monthly, 
Including interest: five rooms, porches, a, 
m. i., double garage: owner will be at prem 
ises from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m 2014 Jack 
fon pl. ne. Franklin 7688, 


a 


ays 


LOANS on autos and 


northeast 7 


INVESTMENT PROPERTY 


For Sale 
IST COMMERCIAL 
1418 Irving St. N.W. 


Brick, with good lot to alley, stores on both 
sides, just off l4th «t; sure to be valuable 
property; buy now while the price is low and 
realize profit which is sure to come, PRICE 
UNLY $14,000. 

GARDINER & DENT, 
Exclusive Avents. 
1ts2 ny i} ST, ST. NW. 


REAL ESTATE LOANS 
QUICK MONEY 


CTO LEND, 20 AND 38D TRUSTS. 8200-84.000, 

ON MARYLAND AND D.C. HOMES. THREE 

DAYS TO COMPLETE TRANSACTIONS. 
COURTEOUS SERVICE 

Pr T 

. F. WARING 


_ 1416 FP ST. NW, MAIN Wee, 


" Money tu joan in auy amount for _ 4% to “10 
years, to be secured upon Ist mortgages in the 
District of Columbia. Installment loans made 
in Washington and vearby Maryland and Vir 
ginfa on the 10 year monthly installment plan, 
providing for cancellation of the mortgage ip 
ease of death of the borrower 

_E. QUINCY SMITH, INC. 

Wor bullding, savion 
financing business or residential 
properties secure your Mortgane 

Loan at 6%% and 6% through this 

responsible. "tong: established or- 
ganization. No fee for appraisal 

; one Main 2345. Shannon & 

Luchs, Ine. 1435 K St. NW 


PLENTY OF MONEY QUICK ACTION 


BRODIE & COLBERT 


1702 Eve 8t. Neualtors., Main loluy 


LOANS AT LOWEST INTEREST RATES 


TYLER & RUTHERFORD 


1520 K ST. NW. MAIN ¢ qT 


WE BUY 20 deed of trust notes on improved 
District of Uolumbla property: installment 
loans made ou vacant tote and acreage: eub 
divisions financed Wrokers, attention! Fulton 
R. Gordon, Continental Truet Bldg. M. 6231 


QUICK MONEY 


PO LEND, 2D AND 3D TRUSTS, $200-$4,000 
ON MARYLAND AND D. (. HOMES ao 
DAYS TO COMPLETE TRANSACTION 

; ~ RTEOUR SERVICE 


C. F. WARING 


_ 1416 ib ST. NW MAIN vIT2Z 
r 
Ist, 2d and ; 4d Trust Loans 
Aft er ing others “oe 
418-419 Colorado Bidg lith & G Main O41! 
Db. CO. and Maryland Loans Quick Service 


District. Loan Frocurement ( Co. 


INC., 


_MAIN _ 4884. 


vUy 1oth wt 


OF fe 


ger 


"MONEY TO. LOAN 


trucks “procured; S 
interest, appratsal and 
no delay Monk, ¥3) N. Y¥. 
LOANS and refinancing of a toa Confider 
tial, quick action See r herman, 05 
New York ave nw Matn QnG 
loaned on autos and tru coke 
Suttono’s, 705 l4th et. ne 


per 
broker’'a fees 
ave We ULL 


cent 


: : open. eve 
Atlanti« 
4700 


PROPOSALS 

~ ATTENTION. 

ll be opened 

wa eet ge ae for 
iiés of water-bou 


CONTRACTORS! _ 
SATURDAY, April 
the ) : 


i ROWMAN. 


MséER.B.WARREN 
ty os ESULPAERERLREDEROCSULS EEC RESET 


ee eee ee 


COLORED 


iSOa Wome t 
\ 


| Main 4122 


WATERFRONT PROPERTY 
SUPERTOR 


ao 
Main 


‘SUBURBAN FOR ‘SALE 

AURORA HILL: 

-room bungalow: lot SOx150: 
bath and kitchen; fireplace 

1330 Y 1 


TEN miles 
mile from 
house on 


ee oe. 


garage. 


and 1 | 
bath | 
sub- 
icken 
club, 
S17-F-3 | 
Wash 


of Washi neton 
Baltimore pike; &-room and 
lovely knoll, attractiv and 
hes; 25 acres; “al ch 
lddeal for eountry 
investment. Call Hyatts 
Sunday, or write Box 618, 


from center 


ONE ACR B of ground in 
Park, Va., unimproved, 
ble to car line or bus; reasonn ble 
cash, proposition will be consid- 
ered. Box 331, Washington Post 


Franklin 
access 


Lyon Park, Virginia, 
Owner Will Saerifice 
For Cash 


oue year old; 8 large roome, 
hath with built-in fixtures; hardwood 
fioors throughout, built-in garage. Cor- 
ner lot TOx100 feet. Tile construe- 
tion. Trust of $5,500, o's per cent, 
about 4% years to run. Property sold 
for $11,000 one year ago. Owner will 
sacrifice for cash above this first trust. 
Phone Mr. Steuart. 


MOORE & HILL, Ine. 


Member Washington Real Racate” hoard, 
Phone Service Until 9 P. M. 
17th nw. 


; % lV Shel 


House 


730 st. Main 1174. 


SS eee anette anee 


BUSINESS S PROPERTY 


For | Sale 


—_— 


Excellent -bullding; lot 25x100 


28,000—9TH S&T. 
Fair building; 


NW., 80. OF N. Y¥. AVE. 
ex: ‘ellent lot to wide alley 


NW., SO. OF N, Y. 
building; lot 19x98, 


AVE. 
Excellent 


S180,.000—H ST. 
Good building; 


NW. NW.., 
fine lot. 


bet. 14th and 15th. 


100 FT. ON K &8T. NW., 
Ready for development. 


2D COM'L LAND AT S0c PER 8Q. FT. 
INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY WITH OR WITH- 


OUT RAILROAD SIDINGS. a 


A. C. HOUGHTON & CO., Realtors 
1516 H ®t. NW, Phones Main 7536-7537. 


MUST BE SOLD OR 
EXCHANGED 
In 36 Hours 


Centrally located, modern building, 2 stores 
and 2 apts. Located south of ‘Thomas circle, 
west of ld4th street. One floor has the best 
equipped cafeteria In the city, doing a flourish- 
ing business. Owner will sacritice property, in- 
cliding fixtures and business, First trust 
$417,500, three years at 6 per cent. Money 
needed to meet obligations. THIS IS A 
BARGAIN, 


4 GARDINER & DENT, INC. 
weary 1382 Eye St. NW. 


near Conn, Ave. 


WILLIAM ©, 
I) 


| deceased. 


before the 
i first 


F 
| By H. B. DERTZBAUGH, Assistant Clerk. 
{ 


YOUNG 


Enyine 


BANKRUPTCY NOTICES 
THERE SUPREME COURT OF THK DIS 
t { umbia holding a Bank 
matter of James rR (ivwens 

lienting . Omp an 

| No TRAN 

above-named raat 

praving for a dis 

bankruptey, and 


re rad 


ryt. \ 


S ther 
Rankrupt 
that the 
pertirion 
5 in 
+h 


in 


" filed” 


his 


e , efore the STH 
DAY ¢ LALVH D. QUIN'TER, 


hieferes 


LEGAL NOTICES 
f. RUSSELL KELLY, 


Syay 


Attorney ¥ 


SUPREME Corre 67 
(olumpia, hol 


DISTRI 


airy nistratic 


bsaecriber 


Stra, 

MF RSC i 

the District « l 4 
ur YY? 124 38 and 


Attorney. 


T 
OR § 


JOHN M. LOUGHRAN, 
STUPRE <M} COCRT OF THF DISTR Cr 


{ oi%nm 4 brovlat ty ce b’roh te ¢ No 4oOu7 } 


. tleceanserd Ail 
ie dece " ed nr?é 


“ } ther 
MAKCH 
aw be exc} 
f,iven twee 
rie 
wee? 
MERSCH, Dey 
Distriet of Col 
aa ; 


Suid estnte 

1 dav of March 
736 Vhird St 

VICTOR 

Wilts for The 

Clerk of the Frobat 


h2ASl-ap7 
Attorney, 


Qo 
i 
XY ' 


ny and 
~AR THO 
Art 


ifs lteg] 


imbhpia 


ter 


RALPH A, CUSICK, 


SE PRIEMI ' 


writ il] others 

n MONDAY, 
10 o'clock a 
cation mi 
published in the 
. Wasi ington 


SMTi grant 
Washing 
Past 
hefore 
mentioned, the first pub 
to be not | 40 days before 
ry day f. | 'SIDDONS Jus 
age gg a COGSWETLT,, 
Oot Columb 
Stap7 


and WILLIAM HL. 
Attorneys, 


ees VE weeks 
return day 


on 


iriet 
l’r a Se ( 


DPELACY 
ELACY, 
ot Chae COURT OF THE DISTRICT 
ol 
| Application 
probate of the 
said deceased, and 


been mad ‘reir or 


if 


for letters 


coasedt. 
D. 1028, that 
next of kin 
and all others 
Said court on MONDAY. 
\ D. 198. at 10 o'clock 
application $s) 
hereof be published in 
Law Reporter and The 

in cach of three successive 
return day herein 

publication to be not less 
before said return day eS 

tice Attest (Seal.) 
WELL, Register of Wi! 
Columbia, Clerk of the 


law and 
APPCcal 
of Ma 
onld not be 
tlie ) 
Washington 
weeks 
mentioned, the 
than SO days 
SLDDONS., Jus- 
THEODORE COGS 
Is for ft District of 
Probate Court 
Sl.apy7, 


ROSS 


Let notice 
ington 


Post once 


} 
tit’ 


M 
GEORGE W. OFFUTT and — 
SNYDER, Attorneys, 

IN TRE SUPREME cocrr Ol THE DIS 
trict of Columbia. Holding a Probate Court. 
In re Estate of Danie] Webster Mills 
ceased. Adm. No. 86780. Application , 

been made herein for prohate of the 

and testament of said deceased, and 

ters testamentary on said extate by 

Bowles, the executor hamed therein, 

dered this 2ith day of March, A. 

that Earl A. Mills, Herndon, Virginia. 
Roy Progatzky, Brooklyn, New York, and all 
others. concerned, appear in said court on 
MONDAY, the 7th a: of Mas. A. 9 
1928, at Ju o'clock a. m., to show 
Why such application should not be 
Let notice hereof be published in the Wash- 
ington Law Reporter and The Washington 
Feet, once in each of three successive weeks 
before the return day heretn mentioned, the 
first publication to be not les sthan thirty days 
before said return day. F. L. SIDDONS, Jus- 
tice. A true copy, Attest: (Seal.) THEODORE 
COGSWELL, Register of Wills for the District 
of Columbia. Clerk of the Probate Court. 

31,7,14 


-— 


CARL A. MARSHALL, Attorney, 


IN THE s8U PREME Col COURT OF THE DIs- 
trict of Columbia. Hettie M. Mann, Plain- 
tiff, vs. Harry N. Mann, and Loraine Smith, 

Defendants, Equity No. 45377. The object of 

this suit is to obtain a decree of absolute di- 

vorce for the plaintiff, Hettie M. Mann, against 

the defendant, Harry N. Mann. On motion of 

the plaitiff, it is this 12th day of March, 1928, 

ordered that the defendant, Mes, Loraine 

Smith, cause her appearance to be entered 

herein on or before the fortieth day, exclu- 

site of Sundays and legal holidays, occuring 
after the day of the first publication of this 
order; otherwise the case will be proceeded 
with as in case of default. Provided, a copy 
of this order be published once a week for 
three successive weeks in the Washington Law 

Reporter and The Washington Post before sald 

day. WM. HITZ, Justice. A true copy. Test: 

(Seal.) ANK E. CUNNINGHAM, (Clerk. 


and 


granted 


$1,7,14 


ion the 
the 


the 


! en ' 
Deputy 


‘ 
) Prot 


SUPREME 


|; MARCH, A, 


; Sapn 


} for 


‘ 
the 


CLUSE 


Ry aS ee 
us ites - 


LEGAL NOTICES 
WALTER M. BASTIAN, Attorney. 


IN THE sur rE CC cov RT OF THE DIS 
_ trict of Columbia, holding Probate Court. 
Administration. This ie 

that the subscriber. 

of Marsland, has obtained 

Probate Court of the District ot 

Columbia letters testamentary on the estate 
of Sarah B. Thom. late of the District ot 
Columbia, deceased. All persons having 
claims against the decensed are hereby warned 
to exhibit the same, with the vouchers there 
of. legally authenticated, to the enbscriber. 
on or before the 12TH DAY OF MARCH, A. D. 


| 
; 
; 
’ 


1920; othefwise they may by law he excluded | 


from all benefit of said estate. Given under 
my hand this 12th day of Marcel 128. 
EF MERGELL, Silver Spring, Md Attest: 
(Seal), THEODORE COGSWELL, Register of 
Wills for the District of Columbia. Clerk of the 
Probate Court. 17.24.81] 


BION B. LIBBY,. Attorney. 
COURT 
Mary 1. Stamey, 
Blanche Myers and 


OF THE DbIs 
plaintiff, 

Litts 
Equity 
is to 


IN THE SUPREME 
trict of Columbia. 
vrs. Claude Stamey, 
Syzemore, defe ndants. No. 47804, 
Docket. The object of this sult 
obtain an absolute divorce by plaintiff, 
|. Stamey, from the defendant, Claude Stames, 
grounds of adultery. On motion 
plaintiff, it is this Uth day of March 
Iiv28. ordered that the defendants, Claude 
Stamey, Blanche Myers and Lilly Syzemore 
canee their appearance to be entered herein on 
or before the fortieth day, 
and tegal holidays, occurring after the day of 
the first publication of this order: otherwise 
the cause will be proceeded with as itn case 
of default. Provided, a copy of this order be 
published once a week for three successive 
in the Washington Law Reporter and 
Ww ashington Lost newspaper before said 
WILLIAM Justice. A true copy. 
(Seal.) NK i. cl NNING HAM, 
By DERTZBAUGH, Assistant 
17, 24.3 
"Attorney, 
Street Northwest. 


It. 


R AN K T. | ' U LL L ER, 
927 Fifteenth 
bik MUNICIPAL 
trict of Columbia 
ve. Georgs 8S. Rees, 
defendant No, 


COURT OF THE 
M. J. Jolinston, 
Beverly Hills, California 
1668660, ‘rder of publication 
in attachment, The object of this sult is te 
recover of defendant, one hundred seventy: 
five dollars ($175) and coste, and to have judg- 
ment of condemnation of certain property of 
the defendant levied on under an attachment 

suit to satisfy the plaintdt’s 
therefore, this 16th day of 

V8, ordered that ‘the defendant appenr 
court on or before’ the 
xclusive of Sundays aml legal holidays 
the day of the first pufWlication of thie 
to defend this snit and show cause whit 
condemnation should not be had: other. 
the enit will be proceeded with as In 
defantt GWORGE OG, ADKAM, Ire 

Indye 4 true Vest: (Senl.) 
BLANCHE NEFF, Clerk > & Jd. Daw. 
Assist ant Cle rk. ieca 41 


FRAIL EY. PU RC ELL and FITZ- 
Attorneys. 


Dis 
plaintiff, 


COD 


GERAL D, 


COURT 
bia. holding 
Administration ' 

the 


SUPREME 


fol 


OF TUR 
Frost 


DISTRIC' 


{ oner No 


| Distr! 


nm ft ‘ ley 
dec ensed 
the 


(Colum! 


deceased are 


DAY 
nay by 


RY le! a fis a 
Hick ODORE 

(‘olum!) 
(,FORGE >. 


WARD, Attorne,s 


SUPREME 


ork 

RoOpOoR] 
t Diaty 
monte { on 

mald.s 

I. 


<TR 


ANDREW HICKEY, Attorney. 


Litt rit 
et « 


eriher. 
Rc 

iw he ex 
te (,ivs 


March, 112K 


DAY ATA 


flow aw ' 


! 1 street 
(Seal) rHEODORE 


gister of Wills for the Distrik 
ierk ¢ t} bret 


mfe tCoure 
RR. M. REMICK, of SAUL. EWING. 
Attorneys, 
2301 Phitadetphia 


REMICK & SAUL, 
Packard Building, 

t-EME Ccomnr ‘] THR pl 
iPytet nurt 


late of ft 

All 

are 
. ouecl ere 
) 


yere liv 


rater tw 
TEI DAY OF 


ervwlise The 


- hefore the 
ot! 
al | panes t of 


the itl» 
MARCI 


y at R F aT 

q idelnphia,. 

S. MERSCH, 

the’ District 


nte 


Denuty 
of Columbla, 
( ourt 


THOS. 


H. ‘PAT TE ERSON, “Attorney. 


()K THe DISTRICT 
Probat © Conrt. No, 36 
This is to give notice 
the subscribers of the Distriet of Columbia. 
have obtained from the Probate Court of the 
District of Columbia letters testamentary on 
the estate of Charles A. Bord, late of the 
District of Columbia, deceased. All persons 
havit claims against the deceased 
by warned to exhibit the 
vouchers thereof, legally authe: 
subsertbers, on or bhefore the 
I),, 1920: otherwise 
excluded from all 
Given under our han 
1028 NATIONAL 
COMPANY, By 
HOOVE R, President: THOS. WU. 
Woodward Building. Attest: 
THEODORE COGSWELL, Register 
the Distriet of Columbia, 
Protmte Court 


JOUN W. FL 
816 


COURT 
Columbia, holding 
Administration 


SAVINGS 
WILLIAM 


ma24,31, apt 


SMITH, A Attorney, 
Fourth ‘Street N. W. 


SUPREME COURT “OF | THE DISTRI: Bho 
Columbia, holding Probate Court. No. ! 
Aduilnuistration This is to give 
subscriber, of the District of Calciatin. 
obtained from the Probate Court of the 
District of Columbia letters testamentary on 
the estate of Aaron Kussell, late of the Dis 
trict of Columbia, deceased. All persons hav 
ing claims ugainst the deceased are herehy 
warned to exhibit the same, with the vouch 
ers thereof, legally authenticated, to the sub- 
seriber on or before the 4TH DAY OF 
MARCH, A. D. 1920; otherwise they may by 
law be exeluded from all henefit of geaid 
estate. Given under my hand this l4th day 
1925. CHARLES C. RUSSELL, 
street northwest. Attest: (Seal.) 
S. MERSCH, Deputy Register of 
Wills for the District of Columbia, Clerk of 
the the Probate Court ma24.sl.ap7 


DAVID F. SMITH, Attorney, 
Columbian Building, 


oF 
notice 


nis 


MUNICIPAL COURT OF THE DIS 
Columbia. Timothy Rowley, plain- 
American Register Company, a cor- 
defendant. At Law No. 103728. 
of publication, The object of this suit 
recover the sum of two hundred 
forty-eight dollars and forty-three 
cents ($248.43), due the plaintiff, ani 
to obtain judgment of condemnation 
of certain credits of defendant 

tached in the possession of the garnishee, L. 
Steuart, a body corporate, in an amount 

ficient to satisfy said claim. It ts, 
fore, this 27th day of March, 1928, 
that the detendant appear in this 
before the fortieth day, exelnsive of Sundays 
and legal holidays, after the day of the first 
publication of this order, to defend this suit 
and show cause why the plaintiff shonld not 
have judgment as set forth: otherwise the 
suit will be proeeeded with as In case of de- 
fault. (Sgd.) GEORGE ©. AUKAM, Presiding 
Judge. A true copy. Test: (Seal.) BLANCHE 
NEFF, Clerk, By JOSEPH A. RONEY, Assist- 
ant Cler ma3ti.,ap7,14 


~~ RAY MOND B. DICKEY, Attorney, 


SUPREME COURT OF THE DISTRICT OF 
Columbia, holding Probate Court. No. 37205. 
Administration. This is. to give notice 
that the subscriber, of the District § of 
Columbia,- has obtained from the Pro- 
bate Court of the District of Columbia 
letters testamentary on the estate of Ambrose 
Hiamilton Cramer, Jate of the District of 
Columbia, deceased, All persons having claims 
acainst the deceased are hereby warned to ex- 
hibit: the same, with the vouchers thereof, 
legally nuthenticated, to the subscriber on or 
before the 19TH DAY OF MARCH, A. D. 1929: 
otherwise they may by law be excluded from 
all benefit of said estate. Given under my 
hand this 19th day of March, 1928. CALVIN 
S. CRAMER, 1339 Rearee Street Northwest. 
Attest: (Seal.) THEODORE C€C WELL. 
Register of Whille for re District ef Co- 
lumbia, Cerk of the Probate Court. 
ma3l,ap7,14 


THE 
of 
vs, 
poration, 
Order 
is to 
and 


IN 


ordered 
court on or 


fortieth | 


GEORGE 
| thine 


| jnduement 
| plaintiff's 


Mary | 
of | 


exclusive of Sundaye | 


'SUPREME 


{ | 
OF | 


‘ 
per: One | 


' sii bse 


SUPREME 


} ‘ 
f Sop } 


SUPREMBE 
‘ name 


waar IH pees 


legally 


| BONT). 
THEODORE 


i tC ort 


executor 


iexecutor 


SATURD AY, MARCH 31, 1928, 


ae ee re ee a ee 


THE DAILY: LEGAL RECOR 


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19. 


deft.’s atty., Lucien 
Lulu K 
amended 
to amend. 
-Lambert, 


atiys., 2 eg & Dutton; 
cle 


Nu 7071. Robert H. 
{'ameron: demurrer to first connt 
declaration granted with ten days 
Attys., E. Uf. Jackson, T. S. Settle 
Yeatman, Cantield & Horning 

No. 74411. Rachel Wirsely 
furr et al.; demurrer to first 
everrnied and «demurrer to 
“] with ten days to amend: 
ates & Dettus; 


iE. Mer 


Porter ws. 


et al, Avreal 
and third 
stm’ ond Ww en “ths. 
tog # atlys., 
deft.'s atty., A 


vs, 


C‘olladay, 
va National 
for orn] ex 
and set for 
Sullivan 
Church vs 
to vacate 
of Bio to 


Dros 
Shamut Thank motion 
imination of garnishees granted 
next motion day. Atty... George FE. 
No, JTAS25 Simpson Memortal 
industrial Savings Bank: motion 
granted’ upon payment 
attorney. 
30227. In re estate of Anna KR. 
trial resumed and cause given to 
now deliberating at 6 Pp. m. Atty 
Smith, Covington Burling A Rubles 
fjordon (,eorge BP. TLvover. 
nesignment for Monday, April 2. 
general terim. 
¢ 


Shoe- 
oie 


Court 
in 


COURT 2--Mer 
presiding: John HE. Sullivan, 
Washington Post Co. vs. 
examination of Michaels, 

ibandoned ttys., 


CCTREUTI Justice Jennings 


Clerk, 


garni- 
Peyser, 


oral 


Marguerite Mullen 
leave to plaintiff withdraw 
ochunation of garnishees 
Wampler & Lynch—Minor. 


TR, 
to 


Hienry H 
Haven 
motion 
granted, 
Gatley 
] Baxton and Hiarry A, 
demurrer to de 
fo amend 
Meritllatt, 
deft, attys 


laration 
declaration 
\l MJ J 
(romelin 


Thuee-: 


Rert I. Sax- 
demurrer to 


Seav and 

National Bank: 
ustained, with ten davs to amend 
nitys., ¢ Hi Merillat, M. MM. 
Thuee; deft. attys tarnard & 


ron vs 
declaration. 


W Rn 
demurrer 
Attys, 
& Swingle. 

Investment Co v4. 

the executors of 

motion for new trial 
rdict for the de 


sel] re, Daria, 
to declaration 


Doug las, Obear 


Jammer 
rarten: 
itted 


\ ; 
Wick & Res sen: 
aryvined a 


A Dougias 
No 7 


Elk! ns est 


phicgment n ve 


LEGAL NOTICES 
WALTER M. BASTIAN, 


cot RI OF THE 

iolding Prohate 
This is to vive 

of the District of 

from the Probate Court of the 

Columbia letters of administration 

H. Williamson 


Attorney. 


DISTRICT 


rt. NO 


OF 
871220, 
that 


(olumbia (‘o! 
Ar dminiat ratte n 
the subseriber 
na obtained 
et of 


notice 


ers 
riber on o 
MARCH a. ; 
Pb dpinnen SS ie ae 
rafter n h his Tth 
gah WILLIAMBON 
. Olumbia road northwest 
Vic roR S. MERSCH Deputy Re 
lis for the District of Columbia. Clerk of 
ihate Court 17.24.31] 


ELLWOOD P_ MOREY, 


thereof, 


day of March, 
MctiOWAN, Apt 
Attest 
vister 


. Attorney. ii 


COURT 

f vurbia oldis 

Adin tration ] 
‘ 


> mi ." ri 


“OF! rHE DISTRIC’ 
Probate Court. No. 3 


persons 


dec ‘ ined 


law he excinded 
en twnder 
MARY 


Attest: 


Chis 
of Mar h, 1028 
it V aetreet hwest. 
THE ODORE COGSWELIL, Register of 
Wills fo he District of Columbia, Clerl 
3 aida (our? 17.2 


& WELCH, 


ror 


$1 


WELCH, DAILY 


IN THE SUPREME Curl RT OF DIS 
tr ; of ini i 


THR 


from 

of Columbia 
on estate of 
the Distriet of ¢ 


wersons 


obtained 
Dietriet 
? the 
of olumbia. 
gainst 
xhiblit 


having laims a 
to @¢ 
thereof, |] 
ait riher 


MARCH 


ePrehy warned 


Vote 


rire Pe ok Ee 
r the District 


>t our 


VINCENT A, SHEE Hy, hitevans, 
OUR c (>t 


bia, holdi ne I’r 
ior in i 


THR 
ha te 


DISTRICT 
Vn 277 


tour’, 


MARCH, 


t} loth 
SHMEHY 


isp 


t ! mat 
FRANCIS P 
nort 4 
ME RSCH, 
District 


( ourt 


iwesf ttest 
Deputy Register 
of Columbi: 1. c lerk 
mu 24, fy 


amar 


Probate 


“CHAPMAN W. M. Al PIN, 


RT 
lding 


Col (1h THE 


omn bia. l’robate 
ln mistt Lion ' 


the de« eased are 
hibit the siete we 
anthenti: ate 
1I6TH DAY 
fey may 
nefit of sald « 
16th day of arel Ly 
nal S wuthern Buil ling. . : 
COGSWELL, Recister of Wills for 
Disirict of Columbia, Clerk of the Probate 
mh24.51l-ap7 


Attorney. 


reninst hereby 


fhe 


OF 


the 
JOHN W. TOWNSEND. 


THE SUPREME COURT 
trict of Columbia Holding 
In re estate of William 
Administration, NO. 
for sale of real estate. 
under the Inast 
of William E. De Witt, deceased, 
hereip having reported to the court 
that he has lived ae private offer ti 
purchase property known and deseribed “Ss part 

tract of land known as “Deters Mill 
and being part of the land conveyed 
Alexander Reynolds by deed from Peirce 
Shoemaker and wife, Marcha L. Shoemaker 
dated December &, 1864, and recorded Decem 
ber 10, 1864, in liber N. C. T. 51, folio 109 of 
the land records of the District of Columbia. 
beginning for the same at a spike on the 
south side of the Rock Creek Ford road and 
distant 158.4 feet from an old stone at the 
northwest corner of the Reynolds tract, and 
running thence on the south side of said 
road, south 53 degrees east 68 feet to a spike. 
thence leaving said road sonth 37: devrees 
west 100 feet to a etake, thence north 45 
degrees west 68 feet to a stake and thence 
north 37 decrees east 100 feet to the place 
of beginning, and containing 6,800 s(juare 
feet, with improvements thereon, at and for 
the price of $6,000 cash, subject to a com 
mission of $400, it is by the court this 12th 
day of March, 1928, ordered, adjudged and 
decreed, that said offer be accepted and the 
snid sale be ratified and confirmed unless 
cause to the coutrary be shown on or hefore 
the LITH DAY OF APRIL, 1928, provided a 
copy of this order be published in the Wash 
‘Ngton Law Reporter and The Washington 
ost once a week for three successive weeks 
prior to said last mentioned date. F. L 
SIDDONS, Justice. A true copy. Attest: 
(Seal.) THEODORE COGSWELL. Register of 
Wills for the District of Columbia, Clerk of 
the Probate Court. 17,24.3 


~ BENJAMIN _ Ss. - MINOR, , Attorney, | 


SUPREME cor RT “OF THE DISTRICT OF 
Columbia, holding Probate Court. No. 36680, 
Administration. This is to give notice that the 
subscriber, of the District of Columbia, has 
obtained from the Probate Court of the Dits- 
trict of Columbia letters testamentary on the 
estate of Walter V. R. Berry, Inte of the 
District of Columbia, deceased, <All persons 
having claims against the deceased are here- 
by warned to exhibit the same, with = the 
vouchers thereof, legally authenticated, to the 
subsertber on or before the STH DAY OF 
MARCH, A. D. 1929: otherwise they may by 
law be excluded from al! benefit of said 
estate. Given under my hand this 26th day 
of March, 1928. AMERICAN SECURITY & 
TRUST COMPANY, By A. H. SHILLINGTON, 
Assistant Secretary. Attest: (Seal.) THEO- 
DORE COGSWELL, Register of Wills for the 
District of Columbia, Clerk of the Probate 
Court. ma3l,ap7,14 


STEAMSHIPS 
MT. VERNON 


STEAMER 
Charles Macalester 
Leaves 7th St. Wharf Daily 


10 A.M. and 2:30 P.M. 


Round Trip, 85c 
Admission, 25c 


Cafe and Lunch Counter on Steamer 
Mt. Vernon not open on Sundays 


OF THE pis 
‘obate Court 
deceased, 
Order nis 
‘Townsend 
testament 
and ancillary 


IN 


Tece 


pleas | 


Mining & Milling Co. 


lo’ Connell: 


| Construction 
Winfield | 


| Rogers, W. E 
| Smith, 


| Judgment 
£1,476 


soe | 


| Archer 


| Sis 


Columbia, | 


late | 


of | 


“At torneys. | , 


ar ‘lLhomas 


i Nesbit 


fendants with costs against the plaintiff. Pirf. 
attys., Phelan Beanie, Tench T. Marye, 1 R. 
KMurton; deft. attys., Frank J. Hogan, Hayden 
Jolinson, George F. Snyder. 

No. 74124. Walter E. Croson vs. 
[trooke; motion to «trike pleas 
leave to amend within 
atty., Crandal Mackey; 
Millard, Gileun Willett 

No. 73808) Sam Carnuce 10, 
Baltimore Fireproofing Co. et al.: demurrer 
to first plea of defendant, Fuller Co., sus- 
With leare to defendant to plead over 
in ten. days; demurrer to third plea overruled 
nnd plaintift to plea thereto within ten days, 
Pitt. atty., Robert Wardison: deft. attys., 
Simon, Koenigsherger, Young & Brez. 

No. 74722. Mathew A. Welch vs. 
Construction Co.; motion to strike 
overruled Pitt. atty., William 
deft. atty., M. F. Biseho 

No 60416, U. S. ex rel Rutte 
vs. Hubert Work: 
to advance hearing granted and set’ for May 
1928, assignment. Pitf., attys., Whelan 
deft. atty., O. Ul. Graver 

No ota. Horace [T, B Atkisson. 
S. A.; motion for leave to 
mrened submitted Pitt. 
. Atty... JI. W. Fihelly 

Murphy & Ames, 

Co. ; ora! 


Henry FE. 
granted, with 
ten days hereof. litt. 
deft. attys., Harry H. 


milministrator, ve 


Luxor 
Hf. Labofish: 
Ce r tra! 


a eR 
atty., 
ioe vs. Luxor 
@xatmin ation ordered 
placed daily assignment 
Vitf. attys., Vandoren, Rafferty 
Furey; deft. atty., F. 


and cause 


hearing, & 


S. Key- 


No. 68720. U. S. ex rel Wilbur H. 
Commissioners, D. €.; judgment on 
Court of Appeals, with costs acainst plaintiff. 
Deft. atts Raymond B. Keech 

No. 74642. C. S&S. Lane ve. Winfield 
ugainst defendant by default for 
06, with Interest and costs. Attys.., 
Dice, G. L. Roswell. 

No. 60240. Seruggs Vandervoort. Barney Dry 
foods Co. vs. Kennedy Brothers, Ine.: judg- 
ment against Plaintiff and the New 
Casualty surety on mandate 
Appeals costs. Pltf. attys., 
Koentgsberger, 

f;ardiner 
Mondar, 


Rock ve, 


Seal & 


Court 
James 
Y oung & 


Ik. 
rez: 
deft. atty., W. G. 
Assignment for 


April 2 
general term. 


Court 


EQUITY COURT 1—Mr. Jnatice William Tlitz 
presiding; Russel YP. Belew, clerk. 

No. 47711 Independent Taxi Owners Asso 
elation vs. H. Harold Shaw: order dismissing 
“ine aees ae petition overruled. Atty... 
4. : Bb. } ; 

. G. Harold Shaw vs. Inde 

Association: motion te 
led intervening petition overruled. 
Smith. 

47963 Mary A, 

aine harged 
> Louis <A 
Ijinacy 
authorized 
Atty Walter M 
No 17045 


Rodd: gale 


pendent 
ane 


Atty., 


Dixon 
Attys 
Denit 

re Hinnnah K 
to make 
Lastian 
Evelyn D. Douglas va 
confirmed Attys., 


va, R. W 
Brandenburg 
in Cooke: 


Wayland 
IIonston & 


Janie Th. 


orde red, 


Dangerfield vs. 
A Atty 


Jane 
‘ harles 
Henry Stoll va Mand MeDon 
motion to dismiss overruled with leaxce 
er in ten days Atty Frank J. Kelly 
Henrietta S. Beckett vs Colum 
cree substituting trus 
Rurke 
y in re Minnie B 
Atty 
M 
April 


barret; 

K lei: 
John <A 
At LF x6 


to April 27 
44585. Carrie 
continued to 
+0468 Justice 
Herbert TL. Davis 
Bell, Marshall, 


Helene E 
reference to 
Attys a 


vs 
aks 


Pina 
Lice 


Rragg: 
bond, 


in re Harry J. 
appointed committee: 
S. Bettelheim, 1r. 
Willlam F. White 
continued to April 13. Attys., 
Rice & Carmody: R. M. 
OG Francis J. Manchester vs 
Delaplans continued to April 
Brandenburg & Brandenburg, Louis M 


vs. 


Bell, 


Carolyn Titlow vs. Claxton 
continued to April 5 Attys., 
& Brandenburg, Louls M. Deni 
Fran Rapeer vs. Touis W 

ntinued April 13. Atty., 


es f 


to 


rs, 
n- 
mt 


kKhead 
April 


Carrie, R. Lo 
ontinued to 
Laurence Slaughter _ 
motion 
davs 
(‘ath 


erine M. 


Atty., 
Wallace F 


Dissolution 9) 


of 


Voluntary 

amount 
GJeorge F 
(iray 
trustee 


£60,000 tts 
Niary M 


siubstitutir 4 


= 
vs mivene 


Atty 


psi 
oe ree 


B Owen, 
to intervene 


jr. a 
Attys., Stew- 
Ta 
confesso and 
les T. Clayton 

: at Donnell ys. 
overruling 
Atty Raymond 


ve vlad Peter: 


motions to 
Neu 


mnell: order 


Charles 
hearing 
Neu 


Armani vas. 
pending 
Raymond 


Evelyn 
for alimony 
wstody of child Atty., 
.vs William 
annulment 


Chanes 
for 
(,eorce q,. 


ecree 


() 


Gi 


amphell vs William 
itoryvy devcree for 
((;raham. J.) 
Murdock Ralp A. 


pending hearing 


vs. 


M 
No, 48152 
turha 


ine Chita 
11. 


vs. Joseph Grim- 
Attys., Adkius & 


(nto 
ble April 


) 


tleil re 
Florence I Spittle vs, Walter 
of March 2, 1928, 
(Bailey, J.) 
Monday, April 2 
Price Attys.., 


No. 47018 
F. Spittle; order 
Atty A. D). Smith. 

Assignment for 

ice ve 


. Moti ons, 
Sheehan— 


Merrick 
Neu 


vs tcowens 


Atty., 
Atty.. 


(iwens 


{ ooper vs i ooper 


Breen ve. Breen Attys., Howard-+ 


Thomas vs. Thomas Attys., Hill— 


Keyser vs. Keyser. Attys.,, Burns— 


Hoffman vs Hoffman, Atty., 


ierce vs. Pierce Attys., Neu- 
Paladini. 

Ss -o O'Brien 

Sherrier—Ballinger. 

No. 10, 


(;TAVveS 


ts. VanSenden., Attys., 


Lyders ys. Work... Attys., Peelle— 


Dove ve. The Shoreham. 
-LTobriner. 
lairo 
—~Yeatman 
: Winnett 
Jones 
Nef] 
‘,Teeu 


Attys., 


vs. Carroll, Attys., Van- 


Mackall. 
Brightwood., 


Clark 
vs Bank 
~Douglas. 

vs. Green 


vs, Atty., 


of 
Attys., Merillat 
of 
Loy 


Vs. 


Estate anaeew Hill 

rehouse, Jeffrey 

No 17. West 
Jackson, 


Dassoulas 


Attys.. 


‘Sine lair Refining Co. 


Rice. <Attys., Hard- 


vs. 


Poole vs. International Bank. 
Sothro n—Douglas. 
some which 
Court 2, 

313, Mt. Olivet 
Sullivan—Stephens, 
"aS . eee Sa BE. 
Suilivan—sStephen, 

. 47186, Thom — ys. 

Sullivan—Stephen, Williams. 
No. 147 Sevely Sevely. 

— Rosenberg. 

’ 47503. 


of may be certified tu 
equity 
No 


Attys., 


Ce ‘metery vs, 
Williams. 
os. . a. 
Williams. 
Rudolph. 


Rudolph. 
Rudolph. 
Attys., 


vs. Attys., Lynch 


Boudwin ye. Roudwin. Attys.., 


vs. Kelm. Attys., Neu 


‘kerman vs. Ackerman, § Attys., 


ick. vs. Murphy. Attys., Cox 


Donaldson vs. Donaldson. 
Cay wood— Ostmann. 

No, 43542. Donnelly vs. 
Dickey— Kriz. 

No. 40 Sonne 
—Neudecker. 

No, 45547, Kidwell vs. 
Easby-Smith—Newniyer & 

No, 67650. Law 
Hudson. 

No, 37929. 
ander. Attys., 

No. 47707. 
O'Brien. 

No. 495380. Anderson ys. 
Mackey—Rinford. 

Oo, 46061. Gotsis vs. 


Attys., 


Donnelly. Attys., 


vs. Sonne. Attys., Wendell 
Kidwell, 
King 
Turner ys, 


Attys., 
Cutter. Atty., 


American Mosgic Co. va. Alex- 


Warren, Sholes— Hawken. 

Rotts vs. Botts. Attys., Jones~ 
Eshelmaas, Attys., 
, Kelly 
of Co- 
Attys., 


Attys., 


Gotsis, Attys. 
47607. MeCauley vs. District 

lumbia. Attys., Ralph—Wuilliams. 

No. 46824. Dieudonane. vs. Dieudonne. 
Schwartz— Hughes. 

No. Cecchini ys. 
Burkart, Quinn—Ives, 

No, 46405. In re Colored Benefit. 
Gertman—Dyson, Hart. 

No. 34430. Estate of H. P. Walker. 


Cecchini, 
Attys., 
Attys., 
Dorsey vs. Atty., 
Attys., 


Attys., Noel 


Dorsey. 
Summers vs. Hartung. 


nes, 
7022. Murphy ve. Shipp. 
—Littlepage 
No. 47596. McKenney vs. McKenney. Attys., 
Stafford—Davison. 
No, 1910. In re Calvert st. Atty., Bell, jr. 
No. 1909, In re Conduit road. Atty., Bell, 


In re C. 8S. Atty., Bell, jr. 
House Laundry Dry Cleaning Co, 
Atty., Hinton. 

Jones vs. Bank of Brightwood. 
Attys., MeNeill—Dougias, 


EQUITY COURT $Me. Justice W. J. Gra 
ham presiding. Harry B, Dertzbaugh, clerk. 
Entire session Pomc Mg with business cer- 

tified from Equity Court 1. 

Adjourned m cer te to day. 


BANERUPTCY COURT—Mr. Justice William 
Hitz presiding; Russell P. Belew, clerk. 


a 


r. 
No. 1891. 


declaration | 
motion ! 
& | 


le amended pleas | 
I i’ 


for | 


ministrat on 


mandate | 


Preston: | 


Amsterdam | 
of | 


In | 


| probate 
Clax- | 


& | 


investment. | 
| CRIMINAL 


Dora | 


Frank | 


| James FE 
Chauncey | 


| CRIMINAL, 
I 

Jean 

James } 

Atty., | 


lismiss overruled | 


Law: | ' 


eo | 


William i: 


reference | 


James | 


i ner, 
; 


| Violation ti : ae, Ys 
of | 


Gertman. |} 


Atty. 


vacated. 


} rob herr: 
| robbery: 


ivid Harrison 


| Rubin 


FE. F. Prince and Cornella P. 


No, 1922. In re Michael Hurwitz; discharge 
ordered. Attys., Tepper & Blanker 

No. 1867. In re C. W. Riesley: spectal 
master’s report ratified. Attys., Shefferman 


& Aroneon, 
‘o. 10%) In re Kthel Lendin; discharge or- 
At ty., Campbell Howar 
In re Anthony A. Guill; discharge 
hig G. L. Boswe 
1800. In re John H. Vass; 
Atty., George P. Lemm, 


Mr. Justice Frederick Bb, 
presidin 


orde red , 
No, 
ordered 


discharg¢ 


COURT 

Sidcdons ng. 

Estate of Maurice A. Beckham; petition for 
eale of business, 

Estaje of James TT. Rollins: 
adlministration d. be @. 


PROBATE 


petition for 
Attys., 


; liam Johnson; letters of ed- 
ininistration granted to Katherine M. Johnson; 
bond, £1,000. Atty., LeRoy Pumphrey, 

Estate of Harry Kimmell: will admitted to 
probate and letters testamentary granted to 
Iiclen N. Kimmel); especial bond, $1,000. 


Atty., TI. KR. Wiekey, 

istate of Margaret R. Palmer: will ade 
mitted ta probate and letters of administra- 
tion «. ft. a. granted Joseph W. Palmer; 
gpecial bond, S509 Attys., Cromelin & Lawes, 

Extate of Neil F. Graham: will admitted to 
probate and letters testamentary granted to 
(lara Graham Reading and Harriet Graham 
Nourse; special bond, $8,000. Attys., Donglas, 
Obear & Douglas. 

Estate of Charities F 


spectia | 


tn 


letters of ad- 
R. Weston: 


Weston: 
granted to Herbert 
bond, £1,000 Atty Ilarlan Wood. 

Estate of Monim n A. MeGrath; sale of cere 
tnin securities authorized. Atty., Arthur 
Pete 

et; ate 
thorized. 

Betate 
thorized, 
Rogers. 

Estate of 


of 


Maurice sale ate 


A, Beckham; 
W. Offutt. 

Vivian; compromise au- 
Vandoren, Rafferty & 


McCarthy; payment eu- 
J luce, 


James J, 

tt ee 
Rn. Albro; 
K le 


payment authore 


‘heseabaat: 
Mendelson. 
eophilus Ward et al.; loan gu- 
Ate. Ja oe: ing 
Estate of John B, Kerr: Betition for probate 
will and letters testamentary. Atty., ; 


allowance granted, 


petition for 


Ww il] iam Rufus Pratt: 
w testamentary. 


an letters 
Sothoron. 
ite of Aibert A. Fuchsman; petition for 
letters of adiministration. Atty. } B. Stein. 
Estate of Elizabeth E. MceKins stry: will filed 
dated June 30. 2] 
E«tate of HI. 


liam Harris; 
of 


letters 


petition for 
testamentary, 
Atty 

Irene Bryan appointed 
nar ; eNpenditures authorized. Attys., 
William E, Leahy, Eugene B. Sullivan. 
COURT 1 


Chief Justice Walter I, 
Ale OY presiding 


Wm. S. Adkins, clerk, 
roceedings will be reported Saturday, 
gnment for Saturday, March lst, 1928: 
gnments—U. SS, ys, Josh William Camp- 
.S. es. Owen Anderson: 0. o-oo 
Jolinson: UU. &. ve Chester ‘Walker: 
wevrd Hlurrison; U, &. vs Clarence 
S. ws Lewis D. Mathews; U, 
Haywood Marshall; U. §. ¥s. 
S. VS. Creorger Carter: UU. 
usa; U. 8, vs. John Henry 
“William L. Sherman 
S. vs. Delmar E. Holland: U. 
Mortor * UC : vs James r 
Hl. Speed and Richard Carpen- 
Sa Ingram; U. S&S. vs, Wat- 
Walter Monroe: U. &. ve. Jo- 
Brown; U. S. vs. Charles Shanklin: U. 
Herbert Hill; U., S. vs. Theodore Crutch- 
U. S. vs. Henry Langstream: U. 8. ga. 
Kelson: UT. 8. Louis A. Bonle: 
samuel Clifford Walthen: JU. S. vs, 
omas: U. S, ws “7 ‘hard L. Mann: U, 8, 
Foster: S. vs. Martin Luther 
Honthac; U. S. vs su ian Johnson 
Motions—TU samuel C, Watsen: UT. & 
vs. William P, 
Krne;: U. 8. va, 
. vs. Sylvia Rob- 
Wood and Edwin Hen- 


Ass 


Ans 


senftences—WU 
S vs. James 
Prue, William 
ter )}. 8. we 
(;riffith an: 
sep) I 


RON 


vs 


wT) 


Ww illfam . 8 
a, Se the? 
derson 
COURT 2.—Mr 
Siddons, presiding. 

Me 


Justice Frederick 
, Wm. W. Stickney, 
ler 
Lunacy hearings oc: 
Assignment for Sat 


upied entire session. 
urday, March 31~—Ar- 
Vignments: U. S. vs. Lester Carter, Leroy F. 
arter and Moses Carter. U. S. ws. Arthur 
arner and Richard Adams. U. 8S. vs, James 
T John Joseph Kane. QU. &, 
Langford, Albret Day, Leroy 
pe iitiom Thmopson. U. §. vs. John 
; vs. Matthew Johnson. Uv. 
S. vs. Edward A, Jack- 
Jackson. UW. S. ve. Johan 
James A. Walter and Joseph 
. S. vs. Randolph R. Simms and Raye 
Tyler U. vs Walter Smith, 
William areatt U. 8 ve. 
Hivman Rosent U. 8S. vs. Raymond 
and Pauline eltinane: U. §,- ve. 


.¥ s. 
Jo} n 
npson 


vse 


Uv. S. vs. Svivester 
(,ordon and Lloyd Acty. WU. 8. wa. 
Davis. UU. S. vs. John Garner and 
ver l'. S. vs. George L, Cassiday. 
Teonard Edwards. Anastasia 

. vs. Clarence J. Quinlan. U. 

LU. &. vs. William Green. 

Isaac Patrick and BEd- 


Friday, March 80—John 
violation section 825 D. C. 
Carter and Moses 
D. C. code: Les- 
; ‘arter and Moses Carter, 
section 825 DPD. C. code: Arthur Gare 
Richard Raymond CC. Johnson, 
code; William W. 
James Reed, gran 
grand larceny: Io- 
Joseph Kane, crand lare 
Walton, viol ation section 
: John 3 Langford, Albert 
hompson and William Thompson, 
Langford, rape; Albert Day, 
iam Thompson, rape; Leroy Thomp- 
‘dward Johnson, housebreaking and 
Whitby, assault with intent to 
Harry E. Gaskins, 
D. CC. code: Walter 
section 125 U. S. penal eode; 
violation section 861 D. C, 
Johnsonn and Robert’ Grar, 
Johnson and Robert Grar, 
Johnsonn and Robert Gray, 
Johnson and Robert Gray, 
“lward. M. Taylor, robbery and yio- 
R* 26h ly. €. code; Chester Walker, 
Walker, robbery; Samuel 
H. Clay Powell, violation 
penal code; Joseph Edwards, 
Sally Gray, abortion: Da- 
cection 826h D. CC. enda © 
John T. Neil, violation 
code; Clarence Marshall 
section &26h TD. GC. eode: 
Williams, violation seetion 
Clarence Marshall Williams, 
section S826b PD eode: Edward A. 
violation section 86h D. C. code: 
y Matthews. Francis Haywood 
Frederick Edward Smith. viola- 
S26b TD. (. code: Samuel Edward 
violation Flarrison narcotic law; John 
violation Harrison narcotie law: Je. 
rome Peters, violation national prohibition act; 
Lindon Maddox, violation national prohibitica 
act: Rosa Lane, allas Rosa Love, violatica 
national prohibition act. second offense: James 
a. alter and Joseph Royd, violation section 
825 D. ©. code: Joseph Rernel] Reasley, viola- 
national prohibition law. third Offense; 
Randolph FE. Simms and Raymond LL. Tylar, 
violation Section 825 1D. C. code: Randolph FE. 
i and Raymond L. Tyler, violation sec- 
» D. C. code: Georce Jacobson, Jack 
and Lonis Retler, violation section 3B 
Walter Phillips, violation 
162 1. S. penal code: &tew- 
violation section 134 penal 
Flanagan, forgery; Clinton 
forgery 
Carlton 
section R2CGb 


L. Brown. 


ndictments 
Rape phell, 


violation 


commit 
violation 
violation 


robhe rs 


violation Mann 


violation 
Clarence “Marshall 
R26h 1. ¢ ode? 
Violation 


tion 


Flanaan, 
Ignore d- 
lation 
Kane 


Cole, Russell Beasley, yio- 

D. C. code; Jobn Joseph 
Vielation section &826b. Pp. C. codes 
Riehard K. Dean, arson: freorge Ellis, assault” 
With denrerous weapon: Harry J. Lewis, rob- 
var William R ‘rock, grand larceny: Lyda 
R. Smathers, white slavery: Farl FE. Thomas, 
homicide; Lawrence Hlavnes, grand larceny. 


LAWSUITS. 


Weaver Brothers, Inc. and 
Metzler vs. Renjamin PD. Priedman; 
ntraet, 82,707.50. <Attys., W. Cc. 

M. Hood. 

Weaver Brothers, Ine., et at. 
Realty & Investment Association: 
breach contract. $2,152.50. Attys., W. ©. Bul- 
livan, A. M. Hood. 

No. 75168. Harriet Mabel Kusenberg, {n- 
fant, vs. Associated Retail Credit Men, Inc. 
and William C. Looker, jr.: damages, §15,000. 
Attvs., Fasby-Smith, Pine & Hill. 

No. 7A169. Edna C. Wheeler vs. 
tomae Savines Rank: damages, 

Lawrence Koenigsberger, L. : 

7 Carrie Rockrohr vs. Franklim 

judgment Municipal Court, 
Lovine & Hamner. 

West Woodridge ‘Theater Ae 

. F. Edwards: breach contract, $50,006 
Atty., D. Fdward Clarke. 

No. William M. H. Tolliver ve. 8. 
J, Monk and Tavritz Christiansen; damages, 
false arrest, $10,000. Attys., O'Shea, Burnet 
and Goldstein. 

No, 75173. Ryrne T. Burns, infant, ‘Ws. 
Washington Railway & Electric Co.; cemeneyy 
$27,000. Attys., H. P. Leeman, J. A. B 


No. T5166, 
Cuvier A. 


EQUITY SUITS. 


No, 48148. Blanche G. Chamblin vs. Balley ~ 
M.‘ Taylor et al.; partition, Attys., BE. Hilton . 
Jackson, FE. E. Garrett. y 

No. 48147. MUHenrietta 8S. Beckett ve. Cosa 
inmbia Securities Co.: substitute trustee. 
Attrs., G. P. MeGline, Thomas F. Burke. 

No. 48148. Herbert R. Haar vs. WT. 8. 
Realthy Co. of Washington, D. C.; J, Henry 
Brown, trustee et al. (15 defendants); account- —~ 
ing. Attya., H. H. Clarke, D. Edward Clarke. | 

No. 48149. John H. Jackson et al. ws. 
Charles W. Stetson, trustee, et al.; title by . 
adverse possession. Atty., Francis C. Stetson, — 

No. 48150. Marg M. Gray vs. Engene 
son: substitute trustee. Atty., J. T. 

No. 48151, ire E. Jobnson et a * Elisa 
A. Rrooks et al., unknown heirs. "by 
of them as may be dead; phere hone ite b 
adverse possession. Atty., Malcolm Hufty, 

Antonio Chita et al., vs. B slio. 
Grady; tnj 


No, 48152. 
Adkins & Nesbit; Preston ©. 


ee 
rs 


Attys., 
r. 


tion. 
King, j 


~ Phone M. 913 
L. L. PERKINS 


WILT ity @ Gu ro 


’ 
. . 


a 


- — 
Pipe Ok ge ee ee ee NAF asi sks atten ; 


° 8 
‘ he sa] ps 
eee: is a een as ee et Otis ¥ P'S 
er ¢ . i See ’ ii “ a ae, ~~: gat ty oe ™ wy fy 4 (By + 


ia" 


_ ‘THE WASHINGTON POST: SATURDAY. MARCH 31, 1928. 


ee O_o — -- 


— 


yy en ee 


a 


GIBSON TO DEMAND | 
CITY HEADS EXPLAIN 
TAXICAB POSITION 


x 


Hammer, at Hearing, Charges 
Powerful Interests Back 


*, Hotel Concessions. 


$42,000 A YEAR PAID 
BY COMPANIES, CLAIM 


Efficiency Bureau’s Recom- 
mendation for Independent 
Stands Unheeded. 


The District Commissioners will be 
asked to explain why they have not 


Join the A. M. L. A. 


Airplane model building and flying is now all the rage. 
The Washington Post has arranged with the Airplane 
Model League of America to enroll boys of this city with- 
out charge. Simply fill out the coupon below, send it 
WITH A TWO-CENT STAMP to the address given and you 
will receive by return mail a membership card and button, 
indicating membership in an association headed by such 
air leaders as Commander Richard E. Byrd, North Pole 
flier, and Clarence Chamberlin, who flew from New York 
to Germany. Send the coupon NOW! 


AIRPLANE MODEL LEAGUE OF AMERICA, 
ROOM 49, THE WASHINGTON POST BLDG, 


I wish to enroll in the Airplane Model League of 
America sponsored by The Washington Post. Please send 
me without charge or obligation my membership card and 
button. I inclose a two-cent stamp to cover postage. 


(Your name printed clearly) 


ASO cocccocecccccecss SOM IB BCROO]. ccc 


EOMOG AGGTOE. cccescocesvesectescecetsecs 


CH cc cccccccc ce ceseee ce ememOcccoessoeseespecocoee 


YOuUF SISMACUTS. cocccccvccccesseccocecece 


eee ele 


carried out the recommendations of the 
Bureau, of Efficiency for solving the 
taxicab problem here, Representative 
Gibson (Republican), of Vermont, an- 
nounced yesterday. Gibson will send 
a letter to the Commissioners today, 
asking them to submit their explana- 
tion in writing. 

At a hearing before Gibson's investi- 
gating subcommittee yesterday, Repre- 
sentative Hammer (Democrat), of North 
Carolina, declared that there are “pow- 
erful interests” behind the taxicab com- 
panies that have concessions in front 
of the hotels here. 

“I. have little faith 
done to correct the 
North Carolinian said. 


Are 


Evans, an investigator for 
the Bureau of Efficiency, told the sub- 
committee that as far back as last July | 
the bureau had recommended to the | 
Commissioners that public hack stands 
be established wherever they were | 
needed, re whether they in- | 
terfered with iness of the com- 
panies having hotel concessions 

The bureau, Evans said, also had sug- 
gested that all taxicabs designed to 
serve hotels be given L (livery) Hicense| 
tags. They then would be prohibited | 
from picking passengers ex- 
cept those p the hotel 

Maj. Edwin superintendent 
of police, anc E. W. Brown, 
of the Traffic Bureau, favor the plan | 
of the Bureau of 
and had recommended 200 public hack 
stands in the city. cle 

All th Commissioners have | Av 
done, Evans is to establish 25 hack | 0} 
stands. And he said, are so lo- 
cated that t interfere with 
the hotel 


in what is being | 
situation,” the | 


Recommendations 


Donald P. 


Ll nheeded, 


mi 
na 
rardiess of 
the bu ist 

| de 


}an 


we Pe 


= 


ei 


nspector av 


“fficiency, Evans said. | 5 
ich 


at ne 
said 
thace 
not 


hey do 


concessions 
Collect $42,000 Annually. 
The hotels, 
ing $42,000 a 
concessions 
“The concessionaires,” he 
enjoying privileges not extended + 
other companies. ‘The District is put nas? 
into the position of granting licenses 
to the independent hackers and of then | 
denying them reasonable facilities for 
carrying on their business. 
It was at this point that 
charged that ‘powerful 
seemed to be behind the 
aires. 
The number 


rat 
said, in 


from 


Evans 
year 


collect- | 
taxicab 


are 
the 

to 
“are tine 


Said 
wat by 
to |} A 


fro 
influences” 


' 
Hammer | 
| 
concession. | 


| tes 


of hack stands in the}! 
chy, Evans said, is woefully inadequate 
The independent .cab companies, hej sta 
said, have been complaining of the sit- | By 
uation for some time, but have been! py 


shail 


col 


given no relief. | 


Denied Name in Phone Book. 


] 

He said that the Diamond Cab Co. | 
had been unable to get its name in the 
telephone directory because a _ rival 
company had aiready.inserted a name 
somewhat similar to it. 
Herbert D. Brown, chief of the Bu-| be 
wreau of Efficiency, told the subcommit- |! 
lat hi ubscribed to what Evans 


“M 
| by 
iin 
Th 


oc 


ihe 


AIR MODELS 10 COMPETE 
IN INDOOR TEST TONIGHT 


Tractors to Be Rated in Sec- 


SCHORY TO HEAD JUDGES) 


Indoor 
nings *onicht 


contest 
Records 


with a Vv 


| tober 


i night 


‘hory 


| Ric 

A 
| models 
the Capital Model Aer 


Various 


Only model 
every 
lowed to compete 
partially 


In 
meeting, 


|Airplane League 


' A public 


study « 


QUGIETY GIVES TABLEAU 
FOR CATHOLIC CHARITIES 


Diplomatic Women Portray 
ond Series of Flights at Lives of Saints in Benefit 
Macfarland Center. at National Theater. 


CLERGY ATTEND EVENT 


oe | ee -_—— ee 


of 


circles 


the 


and 


Members 
ome ial 


wil} have their in- 
the Macfarland 


inity Center when the second indoor 


tractors diplomatic colony, 


at Com- social celebrities of 
the Capital portrayed in tableaux yes- 
lives of at 


National the ben- 


of the miniature aircraft tour- the Christian saints 


New 


terdayv 
staced 
ill 


determining 


mex*S comm ('‘ttee is the Vheater for 


made tonight Nuns 


of the Good Shepherd 


ew Ol the final-| and other Catholic charities. 
he Detroit In 


Atlantic 


tor 
the 


meeting 


S 


d 


vune [he entertainment 


meeting I Uc ~- 


V riven undel 


as 
City ver" 
y reneral direction of 
Scherr-Thnoss, who enlisted as 
ers prominent women in 
sliineshot | 4nd New York rhe patron: 
clergy included Cardinal 
the apostoli legate, Archbishop 
mas Biondi, and Archbishop Curley 
A feature of the tableau, was 
trayal by diplomatic women and 
ren of! in lives of 
ir native lands rhe text 


Countess 

cowork- 
Washington 
of the 


The 
turday : 


official 


, ite 


list « 
tl 
will 


winners in last 


P| 


ing and 


qaer contests be made public to- 


il] 


cle 
and the 
arded. 
Tne judges will include Car] 
chairman; Paul Edward Garber, 
ief judge; Lieut. Col. C ‘de F. Chan- 
rT, 3. S é Walter Hinton, director, ni Satie nti si wa 
lation Institute the United States | ioyiugs hich read y 
America, and Ccmmander H C. thodes, oe writen by ger = 
‘hardson. U. 8S. N he Immaculata Seminary 
demonstration ot H. I 
will be given by members 
Club, in 
ion for the second outdoor 
Bolling Field Apri 12, at 9 ; 
groups of boys are } Reine 
be vresent at tonirht’s meeting with | Ambas 
2 best of the planes manufactured | del, had the 
their particular groups, and the} Blanche of France 
itests promise to be unusually keen Mme. ‘Weidel, wife 
planes manufactured 1n/ the Sv h Legation, was Bridget 
the entrant will be al- | of Sweden, and Mme. Bedoya, wife 
Assembled planes Or | the Secretary of the Peruvian Legation, 
ee ee planes are barred sonated St. Rose of Lima, the pa- 
metre merge of Peru, while Mile. Rose de 
resingsear t 0 quality daughter of the Ambassador of 
tay - appeared as Bt Cheresa, 
that name Othe 
by younger 
families This 
ia and Valerie 
Fiaminia Lals, 


riliicates \ 1 
bili- 


the por- 
chil- 
saints ol 
of the 

A. J 
the sis- 
in 


d scenes the 
thie 
Was 
oO; 


scientific 
of mong nose 


prepa- Corneita 


who appeared 
Szechenyl as St 
Hungary, Countess Mar- 
Scherr-Thoss as St. Cecilia, Mlle 
Claudel, daughter of 
sador France and Mme. Clau- 
dual role of 
and St. Joan of 
the 


neet | Elizabeth of 
aret 
second 


O} 


Arc; 
ps 

ti 
edi eB 


ctetail by 


m 
Detroit 
COnNn= | 
Mode! | 
member 
the 


for 
necessary for tl 
a member of 
of Ameri 
pin whi is free Sti 
ipon and send it. wi ‘ent 
mp, to room 49, Washington Post 
liding, and membership « 
ttons will be forwarded 


Padllia, 


opaln, 


73 
it 


tant pe the 
] Suint by 

were taken 
noply sign . 
ith a 2 


1) 
he diplomatic 
included Patric 
nik, Lucio Lals, 
Inee von Lewinsk!, James Pope-Henes- 
sey, Mile. Maria Padiila, Miss Sheila 
srod rick, Condida Hetherington, while 
| Mme. Schuylenbdurch, 
Netherlands Legation, appeared 
| Mother Mary ‘of St. Francis 
Much attention herd been 
the costuming, which 
ibv Mrs George 
iscenery had been prepared 
'direction of Clarke Waggaman, with 
‘htine effeccs by John O'Brien 


- ir ’ 
aras ana 


de 


Meeting of Theosophists. 


lecture on the subject of von 
emory of Other Lives,”’ will be heard 
the United Lodge of Theosophist: 
room 709, the Hill Building, 
ursday’ night at 8:15 o'clock 
iass on “States After Death” 
held tomorrow evening at 
lock 


given 


Ol 
designed 


Was 


solution of the pr blem, | 
in the establishment of | 
ands at the hotels 

Know of any other city that 


> 


Today’s Happenings 


actors were trained in their 
Estelle Allen and the 

ement was uncer tne airection 

Mrs’ Evelyn Glavis A group ol 

| Washington debutantes and young 


»? 7 


' 
so-called hotel concessions,” | 
~ 
tioned by Hammer, Brown ad- | 

at he passes on a majority of | 
the problems of the local traffic bureau. 


S| 


j 
Accountants to Hold | 

. ° | rin 

Anniversary Dinner | 


Or 
members of Congress and 


leaders ir civic and business affairs of 

the Capital have accepted invitations 

for the fifth anniversarr dinner of the | « 
of Certified Public | 


) 
District Institute 
commemoration of the | 


i) 
Accountants in 
passage of the certified public account- 
ant law in the District, which will be 
held tonight at’? o’clock in the May-|! Ne 
flower Hotel. Mg 

Invitations have been accepted from | 
Senators Arthur Capper, of Kansas, and 
Wesley L. Jones, of Washington: Repre- 
sentatives Frederick N,. Zihlman, of 
Maryland, and Earl C, Michener, of | 
Michigan; District Commissioner Sid- 
ney F. Taliaferro, Daniel J. Donovan, 
District auditor; Jesse C. Adkins, presi- 
dent of the District Bar Association; 
Gen. Anton Stephan, president of the | 
Merchants and Manufacturers Associa- 
tion; R. G. Rankin and J. S. M. Good- 


H 


Grand Jury Asks Law 
To End Fake Schools 


Passage of legislation that would en- 

able the district attorney’s office to | 
abolish “diploma mills” was urged by 
the grand jury in a resolution pre- 
sented to Justice “McCoy yesterday 
Miss M. Pearl McCall, assistant district 
attorney, was commended in the reco- 
lution. 
. The resolution stated that Miss Mc- 
Call “has labored long and faithfully” 
im an endeavor to effect the passage 
of a bill to amend chapter 18 of the 
Code of Laws of the District relating 
to degree-conferring institutions. The} 
work of Miss McCall was “heartily com- 
mended” by the jury. 


an 


C. 


ini 


Meeting—Board of Directors of Wash- | 
ington 
reet northwest, 6:30 o'clock. 
! Dance— 
| Masons. 
Card party—Bethany Chapter, No. 24, 
'8 o'clock. 

Spring sale epeech Reading 
a. m 


Joint 
braska State Society‘and Univer 
west, 8 o’clock 

Luncheon—George Washington Uni- 
versity 
otel, 12:30 o'clock. 

Entertainment—‘“A Piper There Was,” 


| Pierc 
streets 


| lege vs. Georgetown University, George- 
loe, both of New Yor: City town University, 8:15 o'clock. 


sociations 
room, 8 o’clock. 


Washington, Cosmos Club, 8:15 o’clock. 


clation, 


Worrell to Ergatocrats’ Club, 817 Thir- 
teenth street northwest, 8 o’clock. 


wells’ 


west, 8 o'clock. 


matrons, with Miss Evelyn Peyton Gor- 
idon as chairman, were the program 
sellers and included Mrs. T. Hefferman 
|'Mrs. Cabot Lodge, Miss Rebecca Wel- 
o¢|lington, Miss Winifred West, Miss Mil- 

‘dred Tytus, Miss Annette St. Dennis, 
|Miss Betty Ridesdale Miss Mildred 
'Ramsev Miss Myra Rivers, Miss Mary 
McIntyre, Miss Edith Saul, Miss Ellen 
Jones, Miss Mary O'Neill, Miss Eliza- 
beth tves and Miss Elizabeth Warner 
The music accompaniment was under 
Club the direction of Charles A. Benson and 
...... | Bugene Stewart, of Baltimore, organist. 
‘TOM | a boy choir furnished the vocal part 
of the program. Mrs. Rose Guarald}, 
Miss tdalia Hare and R. D. Longyear 
sang incidental solos The soloist was 
Ralph Collins. 


UNIFORM GESTURES 
TO DIRECT TRAFFIC 


Policemen to Be Instructed as 
Human Semaphores Under 
Orders of Hesse. 


Uniformity of gesture for policemen 
in directing traffic at street intersec- 
tions is to supplant variety of method 
motorists will have no excuse 
for not understanding patrolmen who 
make motions at them. 

This was the subject of 
issued yesterday by Maj. 
Hesse, superintendent of police, who 
notified all stations that beginning 
Monday Lieut. B. R. Lamb would visit 
rrecincts in rotation at 8 a. m. and 4 
p. m. roll calls to instruct members 

the force “in uniform traffic con- 

especially in arm signaling and 

vse of the vwuistle.” The order 
concluded: 

“Complaints have been quite nu- 
merous of late, a condition which can 
be easily remedied by closer supervision 
of the men engaged in this important 
branch of our service.” 


Open rorum, 817 Thirteenth 


Anacostia 
National] 
im, 8:30 o'clock. 


Lodge, No 
Press Club 


1 
- ‘ 


Audito- 


der of Eastern Star Hamilton Hotel. | 


15 Cliffbourne place northwest, 
until 9 p. m 


en 


entertainment ball—Ne- | 
ty of 
braska Alumni Association, Meridian 
insions, 2400 Sixteenth street north- 


and 


Alumni Association, Lafayette 


a 


Hall, Fifteenth 
northwest, 


and Harvard 


o'clock. 


Intercollegiate debate—-Lafayette Col- 


Meeting—Federation of Citizens’ As- 
District Butlding board 
so that 


Meeting — Philosophical Society of 


order 
Edwin B. 


iimnieaiat an 
Meeting—Anacostia Citizens’ Asso- 
Masonic Temple, Fo. rteenth 
d U streets southeast, — o'clock. 


Address-—- Mrs. Margaret Hopkins 


Annual gymnasium exhibition—Sid- 
Friends School pupils, Y. M. 
A. Gymnasium, 1736 G street north- 


Dinner and Meeting—De Molay Alum- 
, Picardi’s, 7 o’clock. 


Dougherty, | 
Fu- | 


were | 


the 
Queen | 
Counselor of | 


of | 


the | 


members | 
Rroup , 
Proche- | 
Miss | 


of the | 


as 
Lo if 


‘ 
Oakley Totten, Jr. The! 
under the | 


i stead f 
i with 


| good 


| 


‘cello 


| 
| 
| 


lo 


| group, 


CAMERA RECORDS EVENTS OF DAY 


ne 


ore 25. 


a PCBS. ne ‘4 
Uncerwoo 
PROMOTED, Vice 
iam V. Pratt, who 
promoted to be a full admiral. 
Admiral Pratt is commander it 
chief of ‘the battle fleet. 


Admiral WIll 
yesterday was 
“AT,”’ BACKER 
Smith-for-President C 
luncheon to be 


lub 
given 


who 1s 
Monday in the 


Wide World 
BREAK RECORD. George 
Haldeman, above, and Eddie 
Stinson, right (Underwood & 
Underwood), who yesterday 
broke the world’s endurance rec- 
ord in a plane built by Mr. 

Stinson. 


- ~<a Hienry Miller Service. 
INVITES PRESIDENT. Left to 
right—Gov. Byrd of Virginia, 
tolling Byrd Flood, son of the 
late Representative Flood, of Vir- 
ginia, and C. Bascom Slemp 
leaving the White House where 
the governor offered the Presi- 
dent his summer estate, Swan- 
uanoa, as a summer White 
House, 


Henry Miller Service 


Pollock, vice president of the Al 
arraneing for the Jefferson day 
Burlington Hotel. 


BY CITIZENS LO 
AT COMING SESS 


i) 


Federation. Will Take Up 
Modifications by Utiliti 
Commission Tonights 


CLAYTON MAKES NEW 
ATTACK ON PROPOS 


Capital Traction Director 
Meet Today to Pass 
Changes in Plans. 


Another battle on the st D 
merger is expected to be waged 
at tne meeting of the Federation 
izens Associations. The commit 
public utilities will meet at 7 p. 
hour before the federition meetif 
will consider, among other thing 


revision of the merger agreement 
Public Utilities Commission. W 
McK. Clayton, chairman, and 7 
Roberts, vice chairman, of the ce 
tee, are both opposed to the agre 
| as slightly modified by the comm 
on the ground that it is modifi 
slightly. 

If the committee reports to tI 
eration that it is dissatisfied w 
'commission’s approval of the 
|plan with the reservations it 
}and announces its intention te¢ 
the fight against the traction 
| nies’ proposal before the comm 
|Congress, the proponents of 1% 
| panies’ plan in the federation 
| pected to seek to prevent it. *: 
| A special meeting of the boa 
rectors of the Washington Rap 
sit Co. has been called for Mon 
'p. m., to pass on merger modi 
suggested by the commission T 
|The board held a meeting ye 
morning at which the mreger si 
| was not discussed in detail due 
| of other business. 


Directors Will Meet Todas 


The board of directors of the 
I'raction Co. will meet today. I 
pected that it will pass on the cr 

| sion’s modifications. Following 

, ance of the revisions of the merg 
| the companies will prepare leg 
to be submitted to Congress, ir 

ance with the commission's requ‘ 
it is predicted that the proposs 
will be sent to Congress withir 
days 

Clayton yesterday criticized tl 
mission’s merger revision as “am: 

| to nothing at all.” 

| “We will continue the fight 

| the committees of Congress,” li 
“I can not see that the Public ! 
Commission. has improved th 

|panies’ proposal in the public 

The revision amounts to not 

all so long as the 850,000,000 

ition is agreed to for a long t 


Doubts 


PRODUCER 
ident of the 
Washington, 
mafi in 


for 


Paul Rrindle. 
Luther 
nd 


of 


pres- 
League of 
general chair- 
arrangements 
benefit perform- 
’ to be given 
11. 


hare 
lid! 
; 


ance 
10 and Congress Approvs 


LOVING CUP GIVEN 
IN MUSIC CONTEST 


Presentation by Gans Takes 
Place in Home Group 
Concert. 


A beautiful loving cup to be 


pl iV 


BAN UPQM DARROW 
IN NEGRO CHURCHES 


Ministers, in Convention Here, 
by Resolution, Bar 
All Agnostics. 


bY the 

Ministerial Alliance 

composed of colored ministe 

cluded a four-day c venti 
the Metropol 

] losed 


awarded Resolutions passed Interde- 


to the best h in| nominational 


Clubs 


re me 
of Musik 
by Isa 
president 
* Club 
held 


National 


R group 
America, 


no €o4r 


Federation 


ic Gans 


y 

i 

sr) 
; 
‘ 


of 


‘ 


Concert” 
the new 
and much 
by the groups 
irticipated The Westbrook 
presented “The Andante Canta- | 
by Tschaikowsky, while the Olm- 
oup, which opened the concert 
Widor's “Serenade,” also displayed 
effects gained through ensemble 
practice. 
Mrs. Frank S. We 
the thom Music Gro 
Gans, after playing in one 
groups with two children, Jean 
the violin, and Frank the 
Other groups playing the Cr 
group, with Gladys and Gertrude Cow- | 
sill first and second violin and Merle 
Cowsill at the plano; the Bernheimer | 
group, with Elizabeth Bernheimer at 
the violin, Louise Bernheimer at the | 
and Mrs. Clara M. Bernheimer at 
the plano; the Fuchs group, with Bar- 
rett Fuchs singing and Mrs. W. 


Sey . >i 
Was interesting 


exhibited ze 
principally 
heduled 
the 


the 


aimed 
who is 
throughout 
in 
Ss Laon 
People 
The « 


pre: ert 


. sc 
f roup 


bile,”’ 
OT 
Advancement 


interest 
bil for 
onve ntion 


refused indor 
strike ivjit! 


" ito 
chairman 


introduced 


aC ' bial ‘? 


that 


S tbrook, 
porters on 
presented only 

}could not 

on 

1] basis 
cello : 
wr oee 1 ev. 
ver Tee: the 
land, Or 


the fround 
Vy ‘ 


of 
Mi 


one side of 


of tne 


nt 
ner } 
; nignti 


Speakers last ne] 
S Nelson, of Howat 
Rev. J. W. Anderson, of Port- 
and Bishop C. H. Phillips 
of Cleveland. The convention adyYourned 
to meet next year in Baltimore 
Officers elected were Dr. C. L 
sell, president; W. A. Gray, R. A. Grant 
| J. W. Robinson, M. R. Geary, W. H 
| Jernagin, William A. Byrd, Ernest Lyon 
-| vice presidents; H. T. Medford, perma- 
Fuchs at the plano, and the Olmstead | nent secretary: W..A. Tavlor. assistant 
with Flournoy Olmstead at the! secretary; G. H. Randolph, correspond- 
violin, Hugo Olmstead at the cello and | ing secretary; M. C. Strachan, assistant 
Mrs. Amelia Olmstead et the plano. corresponding secretary; J. C 
i} chairman of the executive committee 


Firemen Save Roof — 
>. «x _1_|Ad Solicitor He 
Of Home From Gale|“*4 citor Held 


Ol) 


were 


Rus- 


Warned by a neighbor that his roof meses 
was being torn off by the heavy winds 
last evening, Jeremiah Gleason, 3727 
Kansas avenue northwest, called the 
fire department for aid. No. 6 truck 
company responded. 

It was found that half of 
roof had been loosened by 
and was betng raised 6 and 
the air by the gale. 
ed the roof down 
family was enag.ed 
in thet 


Jesse S. Connelly, 43 years old, who 
gave Atlantic Ctly, N. J., as his address, 
was arrested by Detective Sergt. James 
Springman yesterday charged with de- 
frauding local business men 
he is said to have represented himself 
as the agent oi the National Catholic 
Calendar, soliciting advertising. A com- 
panion of the man is still at liberty, 
according to Springman. 

With the arrest of Connelly 
tective seized a number of 
forms bearing the letterhead 
publication. The name of the 
Charles J. Trinkhaus" was _ printed 
thereon without the knowledge or con- 
sent of the local priest. Springman said 
that the publication is nonexistent. 


the tin 
the wind, 
8 feet in 
The firemen nalil- 
and the Gleason 
to sleep in safety 
home last night. 


the de- 
printed 
of the 


Heart Disease Causes Death. 
Becoming ill on the street at Sixth 
and Pennsylvania avenue northwest 
yesterday, W. M. Tilghman, colored, 22 
years old, 322 I street southeast, was 
pronounced dead by Dr. J. W. cepttal| 


Post Classified Ads enable quick re- 
sbonse the same day they appear. That 
|, brings “Today’s Results Todav” wher 
|! you phone Main 4205 


when he arrived at Casualty Hospital. 
The cause of death was given as heart 
cisease. 


Oz i * 


Olden, | 
On Fraud Charge) 


to whom | 


“Rev. 


‘AMERICAN U. TEAMS 
- WIN TWO DEBATES 


William and Mary Squad De- 
 feated at Williamsburg 
and in Capital. 


‘ +} 


of the American Unl- 

victory last 
of William and Mary 
liamsbureg, Va., defeating 


tt universit\ 


, 


eas 
a double 
‘r teams 
f Wil 
the 


er Hot 


college the Ik 
The 
composed 
Warner and 


suppo 


side 


nich 


Pullar member of 
Albion College, Michi 
Al proceedings 


Irving 
| Rho, 
las judge of the k 


Ol 


Policeman Is Sued 
On Detention Charge 
810.000 a rainst Policeman 


the Elevent! 


931 


Suit for 
| Laurity Christiansen, ol! 
| Precinct, and S. J. Monk, of 
| York avenue northwest, 
ithe District Supreme Court yesterday 
by William M. H. Tolliver, of 4907 Sher- 
iff road northeast. 
Tolliver alleged 
from the Bureau 
Printing, March 31, 
i York avenue northwest, 
to 643 Maryland avenue 
where he was held for four 
garage, against his will 


was taken 
and 
New 


that he 
of Engraving 
1927, 931 
and frdm there 
northeast, 
hours in a 


LO 


\ Noonan Prize Given 
To J. R. Fitzpatrick 


John R. Fitzpatrick, of the law class, | 


prize of $25 in goid in 
the Noonan public speaking contest 
last night at’ the Knights of Colum- 
bus Evening School. George A. Walker 
won second prize and Byrnes F. Bent- 
ley third. Others in the contest were 
William A. Millen, John J. O'Leary and 
Patrick Geraghty. 

The Rev. Robert McGowan, the Rev 
Charli>: A. Grady and Rossa Downing 
were the judges. Thomas J. Fitzgerald 
| presided. ‘ 


Won tne firsi 


OVER HERE—OVER THERF— 


HE FIZENCH 
TO THE 

LEFT OF THE 
FI2ST DIVISION 
HAD BEEN 
ASSIGNED , AS 
THEIfe OBJECT- 
IVE , BElezy- 
LE-SEC , KEY 
TO THE MARNE 
SALIENT, SINCE 
IT COMMANDED 
THE ALL~IM- 
PORTANT HIGH- 
WAY AND PAIL- 
feOAD. “THE 
FIPENCH , UN- 
ABLE TO TAKE 
IT, WERE [ee- 
LIEVED GY 
FICESH ‘TICOOPS. 


FEED HEAVIEST OF 
ALL, EXPECTED (CELIEF. 
INSTEAD CAME THE 
ODESe, “IN THE MOfeN- 
ING YOU WILL ATTACK 
—TAKE BEIPEZY-LE-SEC. 


HE FIST DIVISION, 
WHICH HAD SUF- HE BATTLE WAS NO SUIePrRISE 
TO THE ENEMY Now — 


DURING THE NIGHT LUDENOOeFF 


OPPOSE THE SECOND BICIGADE...J 


‘ 
a 


“Take Berzy-Le-Sec”—July 20, 1918 


By Ernest Henderson 


Fore Foufe DAYS OSE AS A KHAKI WAVE OUT OF THE EAIeTH 
ONCE MOE, AND, SWEEPING OVEf2 THE TOP, ADVANCED GiciIMUd TOWAIeDS' 
THE WAITING ENEM’d. THE ENEMY STOOD BY HIS GUNS , TAKING HIS 
TOLL UNTIL HE DIED. FOreA TIME IT SEEMED AS IF THE ATTACK HAD BEEN 
HALTED. THE BIPIGADE COMMANDES2 COOLY feEFOIeMED HIS SHATTEIED BAT- 


T SLEPT 


TALIONS, TOOK HIS PLACE IN THE FieST WAVE, AND LED THEM IN ANOTHER ATTACKS 


April 
| “The plan, even as modified, 
to attack from so many ang 
| I do not see how Congress can 
‘approve it. There is the propo 


GREAT FALLS BRIDGE 2.22! see,2e 
AMENDMENT OFFERED |." 1140.00 "os "tne" 


‘pany. The bus compeny is nov 
: — — ithe commission seeking ry 
: valuation of $800,00C It is § 
Norris Measure Seeks Author- | 12 aon et ee valuations a 
: : : ithan sale values 
ization in Senate for a [°""Yce"the commission has 
ithe purchase of the bus cc 
$1 000.000 Structure. $300,000 more the r? the cc 
Moore bill|self contends it wort 
elite od making purposes. How cal 
PMIBE &*! mission explain this to Ce 
the Senate 
(Republi- 


oO 
ta) 


is 


An 


authorizing 


the 
000,000 ¢t 


amendment 


Lo 
+ 

’ 
a 1] 
Falls was offered 


Senat 


“The fixing of a value DBD 
|of ten years and thereafter 
| valuation is established Is 
‘commission out of busine 
| transportation t!s 

ulready | length time 
was | the commission. 
| fix values 
he en-| “The 50,000,000 asked 
n his| panies and agreed to bj 
| Sion constitutes a guay 
authorizes | imposition on the new ¢ 
of War toj public interest of any 
works on the] provements in. service 
levelop the hv-|If the public asks 
' } stream It | the company will 
‘Yovides that on ‘ the dams/that it can not make 
bride Potomac. | are not earning a faly 


‘lished valuation ane 
$50,000 Suit Filed | "22," mprovems 
By Theater Company | 


“And the company 
Alleging breach of! West | 


will not be able to 
on any such valuatic 
Woodridge Theater Co. yesterday filed 
suit for $50,000 against B. F. Edwards, 


HERE A 
of 1701 Adams street northeast. in the ANSW ' 
District Supreme Cour’ 


; . .| [To Questions on Ma 
The theater company charged that 


it entered into a contract with Ed- 
wards to transfer a piece of property at 
Sixteenth street and Rhode Island ave- | Angler.” 
nue northeast from defendant to|} 2. The Cid was the natilog 
the plaintiff for 1 consideration | Spain. 
amounting to $3,000 wo of stock in! 3 Jennie Lind first sang if 
the theater company defendant }at the old Castle Garden the 
fuse fulfill tue it New York, now the Aquarium. 
| alleced. 4. Whitney invented the cot 
7 in 1793 

5 The United States supplk 
than 64 per cent of the world’s 
of copper 

6. George Bruce Cortelyou wa 
nographer to President McKinle 
master Genera] from 1905 to 19 
retary of the Treasury from 
1909, and then became presir 


ryt al 


o! 


not 


iams 
necessi 
# 1it 


e across tne 


are 


 < 


contract, the 


1. Izaak Walton wrote “J 
the 


rth 
The 
contract, 


4 3 as 
LU is 


'Prisoner, Trying 
Hansing, Saved. 


| Members fire department 
} rescue squad No. 2 worked for an sour 
| yesterday evening on ,Robert Hughes, 
| colored, 42 vears old, 2244 E‘eventh the Consolidated Gas Co 
Street northwest, a prisoner at the 7 Capt James Lawrence, on t 
Eighth Precinct station house, who at-'| ate Chesapeake, was killed in ; 
tempted suicide by hanging himself! with the British, off Boston, [3 
to the cell door with his sleeve lining.' crying, “Don’t give up the ship’ 
|The man was revived and removed to 8. The Island of Majorca ts 
Freedmen’s Hospital, where his condi-/| the Balearic Islands, belonging t * 
tion was declared not serious. 9. Cheapside was a thorougl t 
Policemen Dodson and Bellfield, of |London in the Middle Ages, \ 
the Eighth Precinct, found Hughes un-| street of retail] trade. 
conscious in his cell. It ts belleved! 10. Khaki was first used b 
that the improvised noose broke with | troops in India. 
his weight. (Copyright, 1928.) 


LHe 


‘ 
‘>i i 


ii 


MEMBERSHIP APPLICATION, 


Washington Post Melody Way Club 
Post Building | 


Piano Club. Send @ 
to entitle }» 


! want to join the Melody Way 
membership card and button and enroll my name 
to the music lessons without cost or obligation. 


NAME. .- ccccccccccccccscccsrsecceses Hee tees sere eees 


RGPOMD. ccccbc cee hbccdereceesccecesecsesessesenet 


CUS io c's ec Wcle'st bac 60600 660bsbe se bbes coe 


In order to become a member these questions must be truté 
fully answered: : 


Have you ever taken music lessOnsS?.....eeeeesee 


What school do you attend?. ...ccccscdssccveses 


eeseecee¢ 
% 

4 an 
eeeeeee 


What grade are you im?....ercereesssceveesees s 


How old are you? ............Uate of birth ... 


Membership in the Melody Way Club Is Open to Men and We 
as Well as Children.