Newspaper Page Text
SHOWER OF GIFTS
AT SHORE PAGEANT
Atlantic City Merchants
To Reward Nation's |
WILL GET TROPHIES!
Every State in Union Will Be
Represented in Jersey
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONI.
All that is necessary is to bring
a photograph to The Herald. There
is no expense of anv kind, no solicitation.
The only condition is to bring
the photograph to The Herald offlca
before August 25, when the last will
The bathers* revue will he the
greatest outdoor event of the P**?"
ant On a great stretch of wide
strand set aside for the occasion
and decked with row upon row or
fluttering flaps, the thousands or
beautful maids coming from ev?,^r
part of th? country from the Atlantic
to the Pacific coast will
march in review before
of States, offlcals of Atlantic City
and visiting notables and the special
committee on whose judgment win
rest the award of the golden mermaid,
chief trophy of the occasion.
Heptane te Jadge.
Also sitting in judgment on the
passing lines of the most beautiful
bathing girls of the world will be
King Neptune, ruler of pageant,
and members of his court Including
the beauty representatives of a score
of cities who are to pass first in
the revue that they may join their
The bathing girls are to represent
every State in the Union and every
profession in which beauty is an
added asset. Champion swimmers,
beautiful actresses of both stage
and screen, professional beauties
who are the leading models of the
big cities all have their special
classes and prizes and every girl in
the revue will be eligible.
The golden mermaid is by far the
most beautiful and valuable trophy
ever offered for an event such as
that of the Atlantic City beach on
the morning of September 8. Carrying
Insurance of $5,000 to insure
replacement in case of loss, the mermaid
has traveled over most of the
Beach Roped Of.
On the morning of the bathers'
revue the entire great stretch of
beach between the Steel Tier and
<!arden Pier will be roped off in the
manner of a spacious hippodrome.
Along the edge of the rolling breakers
will be tall flag'staffs bearing i
the colars of nation. State and city
and space large enough to accommodate
-5.000 spectators will be reserved
for the visitors. Naval craft
anchored off the piers will salute
the opening of the parade.
The division for children will be
one of the Interesting classes of the
big beach parade. Hundreds of tots j
already have been entered by fond j
j urents. and some special trophies
a';so have been set aside for this
section of the parade. Parents and
r.urses who accompany the children
also must appear in bathing rig,
adding much novelty to the turnout.
WIN Get Presents.
"3lils Washington" and other
civic beauties who will participate
in the Atlantic City pageant are to
be showered with presents during
tveir visit to Atlantic City. Already
shore merchants, amusement
:nen and others are making ofTers
to lay tribute to the queens of carrival
by presenting the pick of
their wares, and by the time of the
celebration there will be gloves,
hats, shoes and other articles of
feminine adornment fit for queens I
for presentation to the favorite
Something like a carload of silver
WHEN TAKEN I
If Weak, Thin or Rundown,
Try Thi* New Treatment in
Tablet Form ?Watch the
.Most everyone has heard of the
apparent wonders performed by
yeast in restoring thin, sickly and
run-down people to health. And
now it is found that even more surprising
results arc brought when
yeast is taken with iron, the great
People who for years were weak,
pale, anaemic, and all run down are
<iuickly regaining their normal
strength and health through this remarkably
effective combination of
tonics. And the best of it is that
\ou can take it in pleasant and convenient
The preparation in which these
two great health builders have been
combined is known as Ironized
Yeast. This contains highly concentrated
brewer** yeast, which is
far more effective than ordinary
baker's yeast because It is richer
in vitamines. Vitamines. as we all
know, is the mysterious element
which Science has found to be so
absolutely essential to health. Due
to modern methods of food preparation
vitamines arc lacking in most
of our commonest foods?and that
is why so many of us become sickly
and run down.
If you are suffering from loss off
strength, if you frequently become
exhausted, if your food has no taste
for you. or if you are irritable, thin,
pale, nervous, or generally run
down, then try this remarkable new
Ironized Yea.?t will in most cases
bring a decided improvement within
three days. It will usually clear up
sallow or muddy complexions within
ten days. From everywhere come
enthusiastic reports of what it is
doing for people.
It is packed in patented 3anitape
packages and will keep indefinitely.
Its cost is no more per dose
than common yeast. Kach package
contains 10 days' treatment and
costs only $1.00?or just 10c a day.
Special directions for children in
each package. Made by the lionized
Yeast Company. Atlanta. Ga?For
sale by all the People's Dru^ Stores
and good Druggists everywhere. .
M?HU COMCPOWITIP VITAMINC TOWtC I
Here are five charming young
candidates for the distinction of
Margaret Gorman, 3015 Cambrid
nue; Miss Mary E. Bowden, 506
Capitol street, at left; Miss Sally
and golden cups hung: up for the
many pageant events have .arrived
at Atlantic City from the makers
and placed on exhibition along with
the golden mermaid. Every sort of
competition from the prettiest bathing
rig to the most elaborate flower
decked rolling chair will come in
for chances at the prizes, and "Miss
"Washington" and her fellow beauties
will be entrants of honor in
practically every event.
NEGRO SHOT 3
TIMES IN FIGHT
Alleged Assailant Held to
Await Outcome of Man's
Shot three time* In the left side
during an altercation with another
colored man at his home yesterday
morning. Augustus Boone,
colored 29 years old, 1515 Twensixth
street northwest, is in
a serious condition at Georgetown
Hospital. Harvey W. Taylor.
37 years old, 1405 Twenty-seventh
street northwest, is held at the Seventh
precinct station to await the
outcome o! Boone's injuries.
According to police, the men were
arguing over the payment of money
on a watch when Taylor threatened
to kill Boone if he did not pay.
Boone started running to the rear
of the house when Taylor fired
three shots. Taylor, police assert,
threatened to fire the remaining two
shots when *he gun was wrenched
from his hand by the injured man's
brother. Clement Boone.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
cabinet less conciliative than the
Near East?Italy will again Hoc
up with England, maintaining that
the Greek and Turks military operations
are not yet sufficiently de
cislve to admit of intervention.
Dardanelles and Asia Minor?Italy
will support the Anglo-Greece.
Spanish policy, whose object it ?3
to prevent French domination of
the Eastern Mediterranean.
Albania?Italy will insist on complete
Albanian independence without
territorial concessions to
Russia?Italy will support any
concrete .-and tangible project for
aiding the country which may be
developed by the council.
Japanese Envoy Wants U. S.
To End Silesian Dispute
PARIS, Aug. 7.?Baron Havashl.
Japanese ambassador to Great
Britain, would like to see America
intervene and help settle t%c Silesian
dispute If England and*Krance
fail to come to an agreement he
told the United News today, adding
that he hopes President Harding
will pernfit Ambassador Harvey
to take an active part in the work
of the supreme council.
"A speedy settlement of the issue
is most desirable," he declared.
"Japan, naturally, is not directly
interested in the question, but adjustment
will be beneficial to all
nations from the viewpoint of
SALE B Y A UCTION
OF CAMP UPTON
Plans have been completed by the
Quartermaster General for the sale
by auction of the buildings and improvements
at Camp Upton. Long
Island. N. Y., beginning August 15.
The sale will continue until the last
of the surplus items have been disposed
Included in the sale will be approximately
50,000,000 feet of lumber.
a thirty-ton refrigerating
plant, steam-heating plant, boiler
house and plumbing.
The buildings and improvements
at Camp Upton were offered for sale
joy sealed bids received by the
| Quartermaster General a few weeks
Hgo. All of the bids were rejected,
however, and the properay readvertised.
I" TO TAF
M ^.:;- 1
*' HHMB jk
f women who have submitted their
being named "Miss Washington."
gc place northwest; Miss Vera Jol
First street northwest; at bottom
Fenwick, 1930 New Hampshire av
Here In brief arc the details
for the selection of "Miss Washington.":
Any woman in Washington or
the suburbs is eligible.
"'Submit a photograph to the
Art Kditor of The Herald, or see
the Art Editor and arrange to
have one taken.
Photographs will be accepted
until August 25. They will be
submitted to the Board of Judges
August 26. The artists will ask
the ten most attractive of the
young women to appear in person
and will select the one most
suited tor the role of "Miss
The dacision will be made as
shortly ^thereafter as possible,
about August 28.
The judges are: Dr. Mitchell
Carroll, vice president of the
Washington Afts Club and editor
of Art and Archaeology;
Henry W. Bush-Brown, of the
, Washington Arts Club, a well
known artist and sculptor; Dr.
Thomas A. Williams, of the
Washington Arts Club, an authority
on art; Cuno H. Rudolph,
LAID TO U. S. HASTE
Labor Union Organ Says Bureau
of Engraving's Methods
Make Imitation Easy.
Charges that there are millions of
dollars of counterfeit money in circulation
and that a great portion of
this is due to false economy in the
Bureau of Engraving and Printing is
made in the currcnt issue of the
Plate Printer, organ of the International
Steel and Cop'pcY Plate
Printers' Union of North America.
Frank J. Coleman, prominent local
labor leader, is the editor.
Commenting on an issue of counterfeit
$20 re servo notes, which the
Secret Service warns are going the
rounds through the country, the labor
paper charges that "If our paper
securities were engraved and plate
printed as they should be, this
counterfeit, instead of being clever
and dangerous, would be considered
crude and easily detected, not only
by those who are familiar with the
handling of money, but the general
public as well.
"The Bureau of Engraving," It
continues, "is issuing such notes due
to the poor grade of plates being
i_sed, paper that refuses to print,
ink that is never uniform in color
tor two days in succession and a
mania for speed In printing that has
f.ripped the Bureau of Engraving
and Printing in recent years. The
present flat appearance of printing
on our paper money is one of the
main reasons why the counterfeiters
arc so brazen in their efforts to duplicate
The paper expresses the hope that
'"before it is too late. Director Wilmeth
will cause a restoration of the
highest style o%the art of printing i
in the Bureau of Engraving ana
save this country from plunging
into sure destruction through t|?e
further issue of low-quality paper
COMPANY M BOYS
HOME OVER SUNDAY
The headquarters of Company M.
composed of Washingtonians, now
in the Civilian Training Camp at
Camp Meade, was partly deserted
yesterday, when the majority of the
youthful soldiers spent the day in
the District. Only nine members
of the District company remained
Company composed *bf men I
from nearby towns, gained the
baseball laurels yesterday by winning
both games in a doubleheader.
N Company scored over Company
B by a score of 5 to 4, and vanquished
C by 15 to 3.
Beginning with today, a series of
demonstrations of the work of the
different branches of the army,
from the infantry to the air services,
will be given at the camp.
:e part i
^Bp *? illB ^b
(OfBAO^ !*' ,
photographs to The Herald as
They arc, top, left to right: Miss
inson, 1930 New Hampshire aveMiss
Ruth NicJiols, 1618 North
cnue, at right.
District Commissionc r, and
Bachrach, photographer, an expert
in artistic portraiture.
"Miss Washington" will receive
a trip to Atlantic City,
(vith all expenses paid, to a magnificent
celebration, at which
she will be an honor guest.
Before departure Washington
merchants will make the following
additions to her wardrobe:
Rizik Brothers will give her
an evening gown; J. M. Gidding
& Co., an afternoon frock; the
Hecht Co.. a bathing suit; the
Meyer's Shops, a traveling hat;
William Uahn & Co., shoes, an
Selinger's, 820 F street, a string
of the famous **Du Barry"
She will be accompanied by a
At Atlantic City she will have
a chance to win a $5,000 golden
Venus, offered for the most
beautiful representative from
the various cities.
She will be a central figure in
a series of elaborate receptions,
[ balls and entertainments.
Italians Protect U. S. Camera
Man from Arrest byFrench.
LONDON, Aug. 7.?The enterprise
of Ariel Varges, an American film
operator, in traveling as a stowaway
in the German airship Bodensee
nearly led to an international
The Bodensee, the last of the GerI
man dirigibles to be surrendered to
the allies, was allotted to Italy by
the control commission. The Zeppelin
Corporation telegraphed tc
Varges to come to Friodrichshafen
and make the flight to Home, for
he had traveled in the airship when
she made her record maiden flight
to Sweden last year.
An officer in the French section
of the control commission at Friedrichshafen,
however, forbade Varges
to travel by the airship, no American
cinematograph operator nor
any other member of thhe American
Commission in Berlin, he said, would
be allowed to make the journey.
Neither the Germans nor the Italians
could understand the French
viewpoint, and it was not difficult
for Varges to hide in the structural
work of the rudder a few hours
I before the Bodensee left.
As soon as the airship was aloft
and circling round the airdrome the
cinema man worked hisway into
the navigation cabin, where he was
cheerfully greeted by the Italians.
Borrowing a megaphone, Varges was
able t0 shout his compliments to
the Freirch officer as the Bodensee
headed for Switzerland.
During the flight over Zurich,
Berne, Lausanne, Geneva, the Alps,
Lyons, Marseilles. Nice, Monte
Carlo, San Remo, across the Mediterranean
by way of Corsica and
the Islahd of Kibe, to Ostia and
Home, Varges made some excellent
pictures. On the way the wireless
operator picked up a message from
the French control officer asking
for the arrest of Varges in Rome
and the confiscation of his film.
Varges was naturally prepared
for this and made up a dummy
package of film for confiscation. At
the airdrome near Rome carbinier!
were waiting for him. but the chief
j of the Italian Air Service gave hira
protection and instead of being arj
rested he was loudly cheered and
taken to the officers* mess for refreshment.
An Italian staff car wai
placed at his disposal for the roa<]
journey to Rome. #
To Report on Veteran Meeting
Reports from tl>? second annua
convention of the Rainbow Division
veterans held in Cleveland recently
will be made a meeting of th<
District of Columbia Chapter of th<
division to be held at 1004 E stree
northwest this evening at 7:3!
Arrested in Midst
Of Her Tent Act
"On with the dance" was ignored
by Lieut. Guy E. Burlingame, of the
Ninth police precinct, Saturday
night when he arrested Bobbi?
Cortey, 23 years old, stopping *t a
downtown hotel, as she was giving
a Hawaiian dance at the "South
Island" show with the Gloth circus
near the Union Station plaza. She
U charged with grand larceny.
In the midst of her act the Hawaiian
imitator was recognized by
three Washington girls who told
the police she ransacked their home
more than a year ago and stole
clothing valued at more than $150,
according to the police.
The three girls who claim she
gobbed them are Ethel Perkins,
Margaret Gordon and Agnes Stone,
all residing at 1918 H street northwest.
They told police that they
met the girl in June, 1920, on the
street and offered to permit her to
sleep at their home over the night.
When they returned from work the
next day they discovered they had
each been robbed of the clothing.
POUCE FREE TWO
IN CAMP SHOOTING
Youth, Who Is Said to Have
Fired Pistol, Held in
Two of the three youths who were
arrested in connection with the
shooting and probably fatal Injuring
of Arthur T. Nichols, 3413 P
street northwest at ('amp Key. on
the Potomac river la?t Saturday
night, were released yesterday afternoon.
Paul Vierling, 18 years
old. 1313 Tenth street northwest,
charged with the shooting is being
held by Sheriff Clements, of Arlingander
County. Va.. at the Clarendon
jail awaiting the outcome of Nichols'
Vierling was taken into custody at
the home of his mother, at Silver
Spring. Md.. by Sergt. Herbert
Marcey, of the United States park
At the Georgetown Hospital, physicians
entertain hope for the recovery
of the injured lad.
The youths who were released by
the police are, George Kiatta, 161
Thirty-fourth street northwest and
I Richard Burns, Twelfth and D
40 TO 50 LOST
IN SINKING OF
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.
a half points further westward as
an added precaution. But he said
he took no soundings.
Belt Save* Baby.
Four-year-old Betty de Jean Sanders,
of Warfleld. Wash . had a miraculous
escape from death. When
the boat began to sink, her grandmother
tied a bulky life-belt about
the tiny girl The surging crowd
of excited passengers bore Betty
along with them toward the boats,
her grandmother lost her in th*
Seven hours later little Betty we,
I picked up from the waves by a life- I
boat of the Anyox. In thirty min- j
utes she had recovered from her ,
ordeal and was happy in the sup:
posed thought that her grandmother !
was in another boat. Hut her j
grandmother is still among the missing
Dubrey says that Capt. Hovey
' had called him to the bridge to aid
him to locate the direction of the
Blunt lightship fog signal. He was
trying to locate the lightship signal.
without avail, when the crash
Angry passengers rescued from
the ill-fated steamship were quick
to charge that the loss of life, now
thought to be about twoscore.
would not have been so large If
s part of the deck crcw had not been
Norberg Van \Vetter. storekeeper.
criticised the alleged lack of
discipline in the handling of the
lifeboats. Van Wetter declared several
passengers were crushed and
otherwise injured between the sides
of the ship and the lifeboast, as
they dangled in midair.
1 Fred Helmer. boatswain's mate.
claimed there were not six "cer'
cate" life saving men aboard the
Alaska. First Officer McClintock. ot
Alameda. Pal.. denied Helmers
statement and insisted the Alaska
carried ten certificate lifeboat men
as part of its crow.
More Bodies Recovered.
The number of recovered bodies
from the steamer Alaska, which
sunk ofT Blunt's Reef was increased
to seventeen tonight when five additional
bodies were brought in bv
a fishing schooner. The schooner
was towing one of the Alaska s lite
The bodies were those of three
men, one woman and a child. They
have not been identified.
Policeman Struck by Auto.
1 roliceman H. C. Hogland. of the
Tenth precinct station, was struck
bv an automobile operated by Lee
W Bayer 620 rark road, at Oeorgia
avenue and rark road yesterday
afternoon. Hogland was rushed to
the Garfield Hospital, where it was
found he had sustained injuries to
! the cabk and lacerations and bruises
on the head and body.
BECK.?On Bandar. August 7. ,?Jl,.?LA5*
KNCE E.. beloved husband of Ella R.
Beck, at bis late residence. 106 7th ?t.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
SMITH. ?~On Sunday, August 7. 1*2!,
DEMPSTER M , Jr., son of Jnncj McLean
and Dempster M- Smith, 10 years
Funeral services at residence, Lloyd ?Te ?
1 Mount Ida. Va.. Tuesday. August ? at
10:80 a.m. Interment private at Oak
' BUI Cemetery. 280
GEO. C. SHAFFER ~
f EXPRESSIVE FLORAL EM* Phone M.
I ULEM8 at MODERATE PRICES. *41t 17-11,
Appropriate Funeral TokeD*
t Gucle Bio*. Co. 1214 F St
51 mall ..u ?eUnr7 wrru?. ^ ^
TEN PERSONS HURT
IN COLLISIONS AND
Crash of Motorcycles Injures
Accidents in this city yesterday
resulted in injuries to ten persons
and considerable damare to property.
according: to reports received
at police headquarters. Police reports
show no arrests in connection
with the accidents.
Three men were Injured yesterday
when the motorcycles whic^
they were riding: collided and overturned.
at Thirteenth and B streets
The injured are: Howard F. Miller.
a cailor attached to the Naval
Air Station at Anacostia. lacerations
on the head and body; Frank
Tree. 21 years old, 611 L street
southeast, cuts and bruises on the
head and legs: and Ory M. Jacobs.
810 Tenth street northwest, injuries
of the head and body.
According to the police, Tree and
Miller were riding a motorcycle
driven by Orie L. Cunningham, a
sailor attached to the Anacostia
Naval Air Station, which collided
with the machine operated by
Three Hart la A at* Crash.
Two women and one man were
injured yesterday afternoon when
the automobile operated by Alder
Kates, 2620 Nichols avenue southeast.
collided with an automobile
operated by Kemper Harty. 4151!*
Kleventh street southeast. at
Fourth and Pennsylvania avenue
Mrs. Lizzie Hardy. 40 years old.
Kleventh street southeast,
and Albert Morris, 17 years old.
Alexandria, both passengers in the
car operated by Hardy, suffered
lacerations and bruises of the body
while Florence Hates, 26 years old.
2620 Nichols avenue southeast, a
passenger in the automobile driven
by Bates, was severely bruised
about the body.
John F. Beck. 59 New Tork avenue
northwest, was injured in the
right leg when the motorcycle on
which he was riding collided with
the automobile operated by Charles
Hertrog, 431 Fourth street northwest.
at North Capitol and C street?
Boya Struck by Aatna.
While crossing the street st
Seventh and Florida avenue early
last evening. Thomas Mack, colored
14 years old. of 107 O street northwest.
was struck by an automobile
operated by Charles Turner. 1537 I
Marion street northwest, and Injured
about the left arm. He was
lW at lhe Freedman's hospital
r^eonberP''?'. 7 years old
ITo Thirty-third street northwest.
was knocked down by the automo?1.
?^rated b>' A A. Luskv. of
Clarendon. \a_. in front of his hom* I
last evening. The lad was injured
about the hip and body I
Failure to see a tow line between
t?o automobHe, at Bowen road and
Boulevard avenue aouthcast f?"t
Penn?:',. Fr"nk W Sommer,. 2317
struck th3"" avenue southeast,
nThi 'k'OM With ,h' mntorcyele
thrown to ridln* ?"?.own
to ,he ground. receiving in
Juries to the hands, face and hod"'
m/ohfo", rbi" * dUabled
nue southeast. ira axe~
DANGER OF POPPIES
deriT'nnnn * 'J? '""""-""on of FlanSoldier
j US? ?n cr?ve* of
wou d h , th? Uni,ed
^uf'lnyHqU,Ck SPre,,d "f BrOWth
d*mage to crops, was disHen
J ^rretary of Agriculture
Henry C. Wallace, who has issued
AmeHe.Tr Rt ,h? "O""1 <*
*fr ^"a'lace says the Kuropean
Poppy occurs somewhat abundantly
F-nJf Tei ,he Kr?in fields of
. L* Be,Bium and France It
?""tfo?n in eardr.ns th roughth?
United States since a very
r y day In the settlement of the
country, having been one of the
commonest garden flowers on the
agricultural frontier as it moved
? -lurinK the period of col..
n ""d settlement.
"Briefly summarized." says MV ,
Wallace, -it is the view of the specialists
of the department that In I
ordinary garden culture, such as'
the poppy has had in this country
for approximately 300 years, there
. "tj'e danger of its becoming a
RICHARD W\ ROGERS,
U. S. EMPLOYE, DEAD
Richard W. Rogers, for thirtynine
years an employe at the Bureau
of Kngraving and Printing.
died Saturday at his home, 1483
Newton street northwest, aged 63
He was born August 4. 1858. at
Jersey City, the son of the late
John Rogers, of London, well
known portrait engraver, whose
work is on display at the Library
of Congress. Mr. Rogers was a:i
active member of various fraternal
He is survived by his widow, Mrs.
Mary E. Rogers; two daughters.
Mrs. August Kleiner* of New
Tork City, and Mrs. William J. Mc?
Cure, jr.. of this city; and thr**e
sons, Charles B. Rogers, of Wasnington;
Richard V. Rogers, jr., of
Bridgeport. Conn.; and Albert C.
Rogers, an artist, of Denver. There
are also three grandhildren.
Dtfy Lotions and eintmoih
Kciama, tetter and
flections should be treated
through the blood. Outside
applications offer only temporary
relief. The tti'n to use is
8- 8. S.?the standard blood
purifier, which has successfully
relieved such troubles for
?*er 60 years.
for Spmeial Book UI or for indirtduaJ
adrioe, without charge,
wrrfa Chiai Madical Advnor,
S^S S Ce .Dmp't 431, Atlanta, Ca.
G*tS. S. S. at jrour druggiit.
Standard for Over SO Yean
E OF SEA
SS^' My?^ / t
PrMiirat ( tkc Natioaal 11
Fralt ( mpanj a ad armbfr of
tl?r Waiklifioa Ckaaakfr of
( Bifrrf, rflebratra his 44Hh ,
birthday today. He waa Horn II
la Italy and raar ta tkl* eoaa- ]'
trT tweaty-alae year? a*o.
The ttealeo koar at 705 Otta <
plaee aortkwmt waa the aeeae |<
af a pleaala* birthday party "
yeaterday. aad waa atteadrd hy
^ thaa aeveaty-flve aorota, I
th?a be lag Repreaeata- I'
Jaara R. Aawell. af Ualalaaa.
aad IMatriet oArlaln.
R^lro la a mrabfr af Hi.
GabHela* Catholic (harrh.
SIX BADLY HURT
IN AUTO COLLIDE
One Driver Has Fractured
Skull, Which May Prove
Pi* men were seriously Injured. '
cne probably fata!ly. in a hrad-on (
i collision of two automobile* a'ong
the Condr:it road about ha!f a mile
from the District Tine shortly after
II o'clock last rieht
Townsend Jones. 25 years old. 41 j
; Adams street northwest, driver of
ihg machine, heading toward Wash
ir.glon. suffered a comoound fract^.r
of the skull, lacerations of the
head, face and body, and probabYe
'internal Injuries. He Is in a criti-I
ca' condition at the Georgetown j
The other Injured are- Bernard j
P. Orrison. 21 years old. 5520 Carolfra
plac* northwest, bruises and ;
lacerations of the hrad and fa^e. I
Calvin T. Orrison. 17 years o!d.'
5520 Carolina p!a?e northwest,
broken ripht arm. in^irie* to the,
back and bruises and lacerations.
Georce Bargefred. 24 years old,
41 Adams street northwest. frac-j
tured skull, severe lacerations to
head and face and badly bruised, j
William J. Meddows. 24 years old.
41 Adams street northwest, sever-'
lacerations of the right arm. bruises!
to the face and body. Emergency
Max Wolf man. 24 years old. 11
Sixth street northwest, bruises to
l the legs and body. Emergency Hos!
I Jones was driving the automobile
! occupied 'by Wolfman. Meddows and
j Hargefrede when it crushed into
I the other automobile, driven by Bernard
The drivers of both machines, according
to the other occupants, were
operating at a moderate iate of
speed and when approaching each
other, applied the brakes. At the
simultaneous jamming of brakes,
both machines started skiddinjr and
crashed headlong into each other.
I*. G. Bates. 116 Adams street, and
Eugene Bone, of Mitchellsville. Md..
motorists, following the ill-fated
machine heading towards Washington.
were the only witnesses. They
filled their respective machines with
the injured and rushftl them to the
Bates and Hone both stated that
all the occupants were stunned by
the impact of the collision and had
to be extricated from the battered
The English Lutheran Synod recently
denied women equal voting
and council rights with the men of
nating yarns, I
them in every
work and THF
back yards hai
they settled tl
fortune smile i
smile get a fro
O/ur 9M-M2 F Sc I
FOR CAR SPEEDHB
GIVEN HIGH PRAISE
Representatives of Civic
Bodies Point Need of
of civic organuatr
Lions of the District yesterday *>ressed
approval of the doubflnfc ?t
bilateral required of traffic viola* :ors.
The new policy was announced &
if District Commissioner Oyster. "
following the statement of Judge
lohn P. MrMahon that the impovi- *
tion of small collateral was nullifyT
Ins efforts to halt speed violations.
Judse MrMahon in his letter to,!*#^
Herald had sugested that the jm^f
collaterals required by the pojlcfc^
sere'forfeited in the great majority >f
cases by the traffic violators, wttfi
he result that the Municipal Court
w as rendered powerless in th? sit union.
William B Westlake. president of
the Federation of fitii?*n?' Associations
of the District, voiced emm^n*
dation. "Making It higher will
make the rc< klees driver more careful,"
Want Traffic Ceart.
Mr. Westlake declared that the
Citizens' Federation, in addition to
favoring this step, had pone on record
a* favoring a separate trafftr
court to deal with these cases.
The amounts required for collateral
should not only be doubled but
tripled if negeaaary to rai?e it to a
sum sufficient to l>rinc all traffic
violaors to trial Will ism F. P?-atw?dy.
president of the Safety Asportation.
said la*t nicht In commenting
on Capt. Oyster's action
**The action is mont decidedly In
the right direction.** Mr. Peabodv
declared. "I believe the collateral
imposed should be sufficiently onerous
to% make the autoist arrested
come to court. A large number of
those at present released on collateral
of $5 and the like feel that
their time is worth more than the
collateral imposed, so they forfeit
it. Hut in those placed on larjrer
collaterals, forfeiture is practical
acknowledgment of guilt. By forfeiting.
however, they escap*-. when
rearrested, from the penalties attached
to repeated offenses. Forcing
them to fare trial will chanlre,
the tune of hardened violators of
the safety laws.**
Italtlmore Grt* Run?.
Stringent penalties were meted ^
out by the State of Maryland and
the city of Baltimore during the
past week for traffic violations.
Baltimore imposed auto finea
amounting to 1935. while the coimiti?*
<ii Mainland outside of Baltimore
received 11.955 in fines. The
excess of county fines over thow
of the principal city is unusual.
V.cKi^e* none) Inc*. two were unit
to Jaial from Baltimore for traffic
violations and the licenses of
thirty-eight were suspended.
\egro Shooting Affray
Sends One to Hospital
Panic1 Wood*, colored.
old. 1110 Half Court northwest, was
shot in the left arm by Van. e liohinson.
33 years old. of the same
addieas. durintr an argument at
their home yesterday. Woods was
treated by Casualty Hospital physicians.
and later removed to bt?
l,<>!ne. Robinson was arrested by
Policeman A. Waldron. of the Second
? I /
;ak fortunes make faseithere
arc really few of
ire the result of hard
e who find oil in their
re usually paid the price;
be land before oil was
lie are getting ahead by
WING, than by having
those who wait for the
wn. Start saving. i i.
i Loan & Trust Co.
Wt* ?W brmmk. 61t-42t 17* St.
s UM. - 11 In