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THIS SECTION CONTAINS 32 COLUMNSOF QUALITY CLASSIFIED ADS J
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WASHINGTON AND TTfXLj. aI-vw ^hIA MAGAZINE FEATURES
, BUSINESS NEWS VilJXv ClS iXtTt(J I Ott ^Utcllv AND CLASSIFIED ADS
SECTION TWO?PAGE !>. WASHINGTON. D. C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1921. ' PAGE 9-SECTION TWOi
' . '
COMMISSIONERS BUY LAND FOR NEW SCHOOL BUILDINGS AND PLAYGROUNDS
- a ?- - ' *, ?
PLANS INCLUDE *
ADDITIONS TO NINE
1 With Site for New Junior
High, at Eckington,
Cost is $158,731.
BOARD GIVES LIST
Court of Appeals Requests
Appropriation for Salary
Sites (or additions to nine graded
schools and the ,new Junior high
school In Eckington, to be used 'or
building purposes and adequate
playground space, costing $158,731.7J.
have been purchased by the
District Commissioners. It was announced
at a meeting of the Board
of Education yesterday afternoon In
the Franklin School.
The location and costs of the varI
lous sites are as follows: Adams
School. $20,000; Buchanan School,
i $23,000; Feabody School. $9,155;
Mott School. $30,000; Langdon
School. $2,954 23; H. D. Cooke
School. $9,100; Logan Sehpol. $?.500;
John Eaton School. $12,000;
Emery School. $$,791.50.
Will Occupy Twt Block*.
Covering 171.101 square feet. Its
several sites coating $43,530. the
new Junior high school In Eckington.
will take up approximately two
city blocks when it is completed.
Despite the fact that hundreds
of residents in the neighborhood of
the Peabody School. Fifteenth and
C streets northeast, have protested
against the purchase of a site for
the Peabody School, members of the
Board of Education passed a resolution
advising th? commissioners
to make the purchase. Ground for
the Peabody School, however, has
already been purchased by the commissioners.
The resolution was Introduced
by "William L Houston, a
member of the board.
~ Asks Salary Adjustments.
A letter from the Court of Apweola
of the District of Columbia,
reqoestliw-the Boar* of Edntatlon
! to ask the District Commissioners
to make ay?rPri>Pri>tl0" uf *, "
014 62 for school teachers whose salaries
have been adjusted by the
court, was read. The highest amount
totaled $2,720.57. which will be paid
to C V. Contee. a teacher, if ap(PrMrsd
Susie Rhodes, supervisor of
the municipal playgrounds, reported
to the board various activities
during the summer months and expressed
her appreciation to the
school officials for permitting several
of the school playgrounus to
remain open after th. cl.se of
I ^pei'ffor adequate ground space
for the Ludlow School, Sixth ar.d O
I ,treets northeast, were vMced .n a
I letter from members of the North
I Washington Citixens Associate.
Ipr Abram Simon presided.
ft IN DAMAGE SUITS
Aarpenter Demands $25,000
R For Alleged Injuries in
S 1 Fall of Ladder.
Damaees amounting to $45,000 for
alleged personal injuries are asked
la three suits filed in the District
Supreme Court yesterday.
Lyle E. Gould, a carpenter, tiled
suit for $25,000 damages against the
National Fireproofing Company.
Through Attorney Thomas . M
Baker, he alleges that on September
9. 1918 while employed on the
range finding tower at the navy
yard, the ladder upon which he
stood sank Into the ground and
caused him to fall twenty feet an.l
seriously injured him.
Peter Grogan A Sons, furniture
dealers, were sued for $15,000 damages
by Francis R. Clark. Through
Attorney Frank Hogan Clark claims j
that on February 19 last, whils
making repairs to his automobile
on the Baltimore Pike, he was run
Into by a truck belonging to the
i furniture dealers and seriourly injured.
The Capital Traction Compare was
sued by Richard Hartley for $5,000
damages. Through Attorneys Lambert.
Yeatman and McArdle, the
I plaintiff alleges that on July 24 last,
hi* automobile was struck by a
treat car on the Calvert street
bridge, resulting In serious injury
to himself and damage to the auta
Says His Prescription
Has Powerful Influence
Mr. Jimet H. Alice 'suffered for yein
rltb rheumatism Maay timet this terrible
liaeaae left him helpless and unable to
Ha finally decided, after years of ceaseess
study, that no om can be free from
tMaatimn until the accumulated impart3ee.
commonly called arte acid dapoalta,
nn dissolved la the jotata aad maarlea
md expelled from the body.
With this Maa la mlad ha e?salted
bysielaas. msde sxperimeats aad fiaally '
|iiaali1 a preaertptSoa that qaickly aad
platsly baslshed every sip aad aympmm
el rbeamstiam from bia system
p fvaaly gave his diacorery to others.
rW took it. with what might ba called
aarrelooo soccess. After yesrs of a*iag.
s isiilii ta let aafferers everywhere 4 bow
bat his ?Msmy throogh the aewspapers
iinili Drag ttaraa has beea appointed
mt far Allearha la this vicJaity with
M<wl?i<lag that ha will freely re-"
am the farrh?M aoaey ea tha first two
-Mtta all wha state they received aa ?
v<j| H^ jfl i|z_ M
(0) Hani* * ZvU*
GEORGE B. McGINTY,
Secretary and executive officer of the Interstate Commerce Commission,
who probably signs his name on more communications
than any other man in the world. His average day consists of
signing something like 5,000 letters. He served as a clerk in a
railroad office before entering the government service.
Overworked, He Fasts Ten Days
AncJ Saves Fare to Washington
For Pleasant Winter in Jail.
Belief that he had tl better! Harrtlnon, Davis admitted that he
chance of remaining in a Washing:- strapped a six-shooter to his waist
ton jail through the coming winter i'or the express purpose of being
than in a New York jail led Egbert jailed on a charge of carrying conE.
Davis. 3? years old. a former cealed weapons.
navy bluejacket, to fast for ten He was arrel>ted Tuesday when
days in New York In order to save he walked lnto the slxth precInct
the fare to Washington. That s the here asked Pouceman E. C. O'Meara
story he told in police court yes- arre.t hlm and ,howed the po.
terday morning. llreman the sun
When arraigned before Judge *
They wanted to work me to
death in New York." he said In
THREE ROBBERIES EsTHSXr:
* a !> rrn rvlt I nTHT New York lail- Somebody would
I Alii Tfl (ill Ak I I* I klc* m" out of a cell before I was
LlllI/ lv yUiUllLl there long. I got paid ofT with $10
^ on my last job as an elevator con?
ductor and had to wait ten days
Youths Accused ?f Hold-Ups th^^Tr my
And Stealing of Silk ?.*
Qhirfa into ^al1 an<* n? one down here
onirio. would dare 'Are* me before my time*
- was up. I figured that by the time
A series or roooenes. comprising I *o? out there would be plenty of
two nom-up jous and tne stea.m* ???* everywhere
of >2,000 worth ot suit snirts irom 'Jve only got (1.27. All I want
the Schlossberg haberdashery shop. " a steady Job and a place to eat
3102 Fourteenth street northwest. and s|eep where I won t have the
i".r,i.ra s;,c",? ?=?Hr Svsjs'-sssir-dr>.S""
Those arrested are: Kaymona
Clancey, 25 years old 448 K street mnir an ||||| fl a flpn
northwest; Albert Wilmer Krouse. I It Y AV M AM LAI L\
22 years old. 3342 M street north- 1 LAillJ 111/111 I XlvLflJ
west: Henry Connors. 23 years old. ~ _ ___ ~
1017 New Jersey avenue southwest. Uf|I fl IIP mADlX
nn(l Harry Larmon. alias Joseph [1111,11?llj
Kelley, IS years old. 729 Fourth w.UMiMU
street northwest. ' , .
rested"1'by "l Police Accuse King of StealNinth
precinct station at Thirteenth /- ?_ rP?_ n:0*_;.i
street ana Klor.da avenue norm- <-ar *r0m UlStflCt
ast. charged with holding up Arthur Hacker
Flynn, 511 M street southwest, a
hacker, on the Bladensburg road. - - and
Albert Gates. 5408 Connecticut in the arrest of James Anthony
avenue northwest, at Connecticut R J4 g o](J of Antonlo.
avenue and Keokuk street north- ^
west. Flynn s automobile and 14 In T'*- who wa" Picked up yesterrash
was stolen. Gates was robbed *iay at Fredericksburg, Va. Wash-j
ington police believe they have the i
Clancey was arrested by Precinct _ ^ .?. ? . , . ... i
Detective Charles wiae ot tne f irm D#ndlt who ?tole an automobile
station and several patrolmen from from Clarence Beall of 501 Stanton
the Tenth precinct on tlie Informa- olace. a hacker, after binding and
tlon given police by Krouae and robbing the driver Tuesday n^fht.
Larmon. A diamond ring. owned by Heall.
Connors was arrested by Head- was found on King at Fredericksquarters
Detective Robert Livings- burg by Detective Livingston,
ton two days ago on suspicion, valued at 17,000. Beall was robbed
When the four were brought to- of |300 ln ca!Ih and a rln(f He
gether at headquarters last night wa, boun<J w|t? w|re and ,nl|,?d
they gave toll confessions, police into a clump of bnllhe, adjoining
**?; .. . .. ... . . . .. Mount Vernon pike, about two miles
Half of the shirts stolen from the Mow Alexandria.
haberdashery were recovered yes- ?rK^ ... , . ,
ierdav by police. Part were sold automobile was found abanin
Baltimore, police were told. *?n,ed ln Fredericksburg and 12.6
_ of the money was found on King's
rfllTRT FfNFSFftUR rS, ?
IIQUOR OFFENDERS FRU,T NBDDE?sTom
One Man Forfeits $75 on n^J" rJ?h" p- McMahon of the
? ollc# Court yesterday imposed
Tharrp of llWnl Pn?- nne" tTom *6 to J20 o? 'ru|t vendcnarge
or illegal fos ers who appeared before hlm Sev.
session. eral da5' ago. Judge Hardlson heard
the cases of several venders and
??imposed minimum lines of $3 and
Persons accused of violating the declared that the preaept law reprohlbitlon
laws got off compara- luirlng venders to keeji moving untively
easy yesterday In Police le*8 they were making a sale.
Court. worked a hardship on the venders
Irene M. Green, colored, whose ""d expressed the hope that some
home at 213 Fenton street north- plan might be worked out which
east was the scene of a spectacular wouM establish certain zones for
raid Tuesday night, pleaded guilty th* vender where he could carry
to selling liquor and was fined J25. on buslneM uninterrupted.
Lieut. Guy E. Burllngame of the In on? ?' 'h? c?aes before the
Slnth precinct headed the raiding court. It was testified by the police[>arty.
npnw man who made ths arrest that the
Harry Hannibal, a soldier, plead- vend,r stopped only fifteen seconds
?d guilty to transporting liquor and was picked up by the patrol
was fined $30 and sentence was sus- waK,>n " " ?? pawing with sevpended.
He Was later turned over er*1 other "> " according
lo the military authorities. Police- to ^arry Whelan, counsel for. ths
nan J. F. Langley of the Fourth ve"?er"\ . . ? . .. .. .
jrecinct arrested the soldier on C Fines Imposed by Judge McMahon
.treet Southwest and took two half r?"erday were John Caulansa, 120
l>lnt bottles of gin away from him. on two charges: Mlch??l Manos (10;
Griffin Lucas, arrested by Police- 5
nan C. A. Berry of the Fourth pre- ,S- *nd Ch^l *? ")?> ". ??
:inct, was fined >15 for transport- ?p???
ng liquor. He was arrested on F ~
itreet southwest and found to be Doctors ROOOmiTICnd
carrying a half pint of gin for his ?
'own personal use." BOfl-OptO for tllSEyeS
George Williams, also arrested by j . .
'ollceman Berry, forfeited ?75 on Kf' ?i ?P?Ciali?t? pre>
charge of Illegally possessing IN M:r,[><r1 noti-Upto as a sate home
luor. John A. Rhoden. arrested by remedy in the treatmertt of ere
'ollceman Harry G. Bauer of the troubles and to ttrengtlten eyesight
econd precinct, was fined 1(0 for Sold under money refund guaraaransportlng
liquor. tee by all druggist*.?Adv.
MEN AND ALCOHOL
SEIZED BY POLICE
IN SEVERAL RAIDS
Day's Score, Five Arrests
And Seventy Gallons
WHISKY FOUND, TOO
"Happy Joe" Has Secret Room
Which 0(Beers Almost
Five men were arrested And
seventy gallons of alcohol. In addition
to several quarts o( whisky
and Juniper berries, were confiscated
by police In whisky raids in the
Thirty gallons of alcohol were
confiscated last nlffht when three
automobile loads of policemen
raided the residence of George H.
Jason, colored, at 86 I street southwest.
They arrested Jason.
stored In the rear* of the house,
policemen found the alcohol and
several quarts of whisky. This Was
Jason's third arrest for bootlegging,
and he was out on bond for his
previous arrests, police Bay. He Is ]
held at the Fourth precinct.
The search warrsaf^n which the
house was raided was the five hundred
th~~+?aued by Commissioner Hltt
since assuming office.
The 'Happy Joe" club and roadhouse
on the Virginia shore of the
Potomac River about three miles
from the south end of the Highway
bridge was raided early yesterday
morniitg by police, who seized fortygallons
of grain alcohol and six
quarts of Juniper.
The proprietor, known to police
as Happy Joe, was charged with illegal
possession and selling. The
seized goods were In a hidden room.
For nearly an hour police searched
apparently every nook and corner
and did not discover the "blind"
room and the proprietor until they
were about to leave the place.
Defectives Get Three.
Detectives Fowler and Lowry. of
the First precinct, and Detective
Sergeant Messer gathered in three
violators of the prohibition act
George Augustus Joyce, colored,
of 1822 Wfltbrger street north-j
east, and Ernest Oarfield Frye. col- I
ored. of 1013 New York avenue
northwest, were arrested at Ninth
and L. streets northwest yesterday
morning after a chase from Tenth
street and New York avenue. The
detectives purchased a quart of alleged
liquor from the men.
Frye was released on $1,000 bond.
Joyce is held at the First precinct
William H. Gates. of Takoma
Park. Md., was arrested by the same
detectives at Tenth and C streets
northwest after he is alleged to
have ma'i* a sale of liquor to a
FIRE CHIEF WANTS
1,000 MORE BOXES
Watson Advocates Plan for
Alarm in Every Block
Installations or at jeast i.uvu
more flre-alarm baxes was advo- j
cated yesterday by Fire Chief Watson
as a needed means to reduce I
the loss by names in wasmngton.
This would place a box in practically
every block in the city and
in all of the public institutions,
Installation of the boxes would
I cost more than 1225,000, according
to Calvin K. Lowe, chief clerk of
the electrcal department. The box
| itself costs 9lbl. ana tne cost oz
. installation varies rrom ft>tf tor a
box on a corner to $300 or $400,
for installation in a nospicai or
f There are now 714 boxes in service.
The down-town section has one
in every two or three flocks, hut
in t)}e outskirts some are a mile
apart. The electrical department
has been installing aoout twenty
boxes a year.
Hear History of the Mall
A history of the Mall was outlined
to the Association of Oldest
Inhabitants at a monthly meeting
at the engine house at Nineteenth
and H streets northwest, last night
John C. Proctor described the tract
of land now occupied by the Smithsonian
Institution before its acquisition
by the institution in 1846.
Robert Johnson. 2318 I street
northwest, and James W. Lawrenson,
1115 Clifton street northwest,
were'elected to membership. Harry
L. Bryan presided in the absence
of President Theodore Noyes.
Assuring the square
deal, the honest deal
And, linked with these,
we offer fullest cooperation
to effect for YOU
the quickest and most
satisfactory sale of your
property, residential or
LIST WITH US
Vft. Pleasant, Columbia
Heights, Saul's Addition,
Chevy Chase (D. C. and
Md ). and all localities.
JAMES M. CARTER & CO.
1317 New York Avenue, N. W.
,. >?h. ' . ' . ' . '
Fined $150 on 5
Louis H. Phillips, colored, of 160t
Twelfth street northwest, was fined
a total of $150 by Judge McMahon
in Police Court yesterday ob
, charges of speeding, driving on the
wrong side of the street, falling
I to stop when warned by a policeman
and haying "dead" tags on hla
Policeman F. L.. Tyser, of the
Tenth precinct, said that he first
noticed Phillips on Sixteenth street
northwest The colored man was
going at a fast clip, Tyser stated,
and when ordered to stop, Phillips
started up the street at seventy
miles per hour. The policeman narrowly
escaped being forced Into a
ditch several times, he said. When
the automobile reached Georgia
avenue and Kennedy street, Tyser
claimed. Phillips nearly collided
with a machine driven by C. N.
Hesse. Phillips finally lost control
of the car as it plunged across the
sidewalk and upset when it struck
GIRLS GET AWAY
Colored Inmates of Training
School Form Human Ladder
By forming a human ladder, three
colored girls. Inmates of the National
Training School for Girls on !
the Conduit road near the District I
line, scaled the ten-foot wall in the
rear of the institution last night i
The girls are Fannie Holland. 16 '
years old; Emma Green. 16 years
old. and Pearl Wallace. 15 years old.
One girl braced herself against the
wall while the second climbed upon I
her shoulders. The third was lifted
to the wall top and pulled the
other two up.
Police of the Tennallytown and
Seventh Precinct stations scoured
the vicinity until a late hour last I
night but could find no trace of the I
fugitives. This is the third break '
made by inmates from the school
recently. On July 10. eleven girls!
escaped. Two weeks ago. nine girls I
THREE ARE HELD
FOR GRAND JURY
Alleged Ex-Convict Charged,
j With Robbing Confectioner's
George Herri ck, alias George
Starr, alleged by the police to be
a former convi.ct from Pittsburgh.
Pa., was held for the grand jury
yesterday by Judge Hardison in
Police Court in $2,500 bond. He is
charged with housebreaking and
larceny in connection with the theft
of $39.60 from the confectionery
store of Pete^Christokes. 609 Penn.
sylvania avenue northwest. Monday
Herrick, who said he would have
| pleaded guilty if the police had
i properly counted the money found
| on him, was arrested by Policeman
W. B. Haisllp. of the First precinct,
after he had taken refuge in the
j t^ast wing of the Postoffice Building,
i at Eleventh street, from shots fired
at him by Polictman J. M. Sweeney,
who discovered him leaving the confectionery
store. Entrance was effected
with a duplicate key which
was found on the prisoner.
i John Iteeves, colored, was held for
the grand Jury in $2,000 bond on a
charge of assault with a dangerous
weapon. He is alleged to have attacked
John Doran, of 1015 Nineteenth
street northwest, with a
heavy pair of pliers, injuring him
Samuel Lewis, colored, accused
of having stolen clothing, valued at
$55. from John Briscoe, of 1904
Tenth street northwest, was held
for the grand jury in $500 bond on
a charge of grand larceny.
Average Wealth Drops.
The total stock of money in circulation
now averages 152.41 for each
resident of the United States, it was
announced at the Treasury Department
yesterday. The per capita circulation
one month agt> was 153.00 and
one year ago $50.20. , ,
, DR. LEHMAN
PI. ATE SPECIALIST
Plates Repaired Whlls en
Tou Walt $1.DU
Crown. Bridge and Porcelain
Work. Painless Extractions.
307 7th St ?.T'"
?the difference the first time
Retains Its Flavor When Iced
C D. KENNY CO.
?? Pa. An. I*, w. (Mala M)
*r* * P?- At?. S. K. (Llaeaia ?sg>
We leUm ta aar part tf the ettj
BBLJ.- .1'-: - V? : . ,.
D. C. Physjcians Attend
E lectro-Ther apeu t ic
BANQUET IS HELD
Physical Methods of Treatment
Indorsed by Notable
With what is claimed to be the
most complete exhibit of electric.!
mechanical and surgical apparatus
ever shown at a medical meeting
the thirty-first annual convention
of the American Electrotherapeutic
Association opened its sessions yesterday
morning at the Hotel Washington.
Several hundred visiting
physicians of various schools of
healing are present and will remain
until the close of the convention
The morning session was given
over to welcoming addresses and
responses, the afternoon to commit-!
I tee reports on various phases of
healing. In the evening was the
banquet at which the Surgeon General
of the army, the Surgeon General
of the navy and the\ Surgeon
General of the Public Health Service
were the special guests and
W rlronrd by Gea. Sawyer.
| At the opening of the convention
on behalf of the government. Brig.
Gen. ^Charles E. Sawyer, the President's
physician, gave an address
of welcome. The general appeared
for the f^rst time in Washington
without his beard and many of his
friends at flrst failed to recognize
him. Referring to the present administration,
Gen. Sawyer paid a
special tribute to the government
Dr. H. C. Macatee, president of
the District Medical Association,
extended the welcome of the profession
to the visitors. A response
was made by Dr. William I*. Clark,
Turning to JVew Method*.
The chief address of the session
was that of the president of the:
connection Dr. IJyron Sprague Price.)
| of New York City. He said the:
practitioners of all schools, regular
and irregular, are turning more and
more to the physical, mechanical
and electrical methods of healing
that the society as advocated.
Dr. William L* Clark, of Philadelphia.
as toastmaster at the banquet,
declared that this convention was
by far the biggest and most successful
that had ever been held.
Maj. Gen. M. W. Ireland Surgeon
General of the army, told of the
scant cletrotherapeutical equipment
in the government hospitals at the
outbreak of the war and of the
, problem of quickly equipping and
j training aides and nurses to handle
standard electrotherapcutic appa|
GEMS WORTH $500
Jewelry valued at aproximately
$500 was obtained by thieves who
j broke into the apartment of Mrs
Henry K. Urion, The Lansdale. 213S
I California street northwest, last
I night. Entrance was gained bv
I climbing up the fire escape and
forcing the bath room window.
Among th eloot wis a pearl necklace
valued at $200.
TAKEN TO RICHMOND
Dr. Wilmer Amos Hadlev. who
was stationed here as an army surgeon
during the war. passed through
Washington early this morning in
the custody of Sheriff W. Webb
Sydnor. on his way to Richmond.
Va.. where he is alleged to have j
killed his wife in 1918.
The work of our daylight
paint shop equals in
appearance and lasting
qualities the original factory
Have your automobile
painted the 'Semmes Way.'
Semmes Motor Co.
613 to 619 G St. N.W.
T. SMITH GAUGES.
Maaager Palat Dept.
* * \
Chief of the l)l\inlon of Ma?.
rrlpt? of tbr < onicr?-??ional L.1bffry
Miner IJWit, Mho la today
rckkraiiiK him ?ft>-alath blrtbday.
Wr. Iluat la thr author of
raaa> technical treatlaea. Inrlud
j las the IIfutorv of the Seal of
? the I alted State*. The 1-1 rat
Forty * eara of \\ aablngton Soelet
J. and Jamea Madlaoa'a
Journal of I>cbatea.
Hfc Man aerted a* ad% laer to
the Slate Itrpartmrnt of cltlseaahlp
natter*. belaa appolated
to that poaltloa ia IMS.
*?e born at New Orieaaa,
September K, JN?2. and replied
dearer* from llopkiaa rammar
School. Xew Havea, and
Waahlnitton and I?ee I nlveralty.
Ilia Waahlnaton add ream la at
j 1711 l>e Salea afreet aorthweat.
UNDER $3000 BOND
John Miuoolino, of 8#? Sixth street
| northwest, who has been in the District
jail sine1 August 24 on a charge
of shoot in;r Geradi L?acovera. his I
stepson, was released yesterday under
$3,000 bond on a charge of
assault with a dangerous weapon.
Lacovera was shot on August 21 as
he got up from the dinner table at
his home at 100* Sixth street northwest.
Du# to the precarious condition
of the wounded man when Muscolino
was arraigned in police court. Assistant
District Attorney Ralph Given
asked that the t-ccused be held without
bond until Lacovera was out of
danger. Th?? police claim that the
alleced shooting resulted from a fam- [
;j? rr _
?is high class work. It is p
sitions are open for single yo
of 18 and 25. Good eyesigh
ness to work the hours assignee
Apply first floor, J
THE GOVEK*Mt:*T OF
Admlalatratlve Dutlea of
Booklet containing na authoi
deaerlptloa of the eaaential detail
efflelala of the I. S. Governnent f
trftiraa of coveraaeav balldlna
Price 90 lea
A Magazine for ^
NATIONAL FEDERATION <
VIES WITH ARTISTMODEL
ty Eager to Sketch
GUEST AT FROLIC
Shore Pageant Will Close Tonight,
With Gay Social
Function. 1 .
CONTENTED FROM PAGE OX*.
All along th? boardwalk, lined to?
| a crowd estimated at 100,000. "Miss
Washington" was given an ovation
that was not approached by any of
the visiting young women with the
tossible exception of Miss Virginia
ee, who represented New York.
Miss Lee is an artist model, under
the chaperonage of Mrs. Howard
Chandler Christy. Mr Christy Is
one of the judges. She is one of
New York's most famous beautiast
but in comparison. "Miss Washing*
ton" looked equally ?* charming, so
much so in fact that Mr. Christy
expressed' a wish to paint her picture.
Curat* at Bench Frolic.
"Miss Washington" and her companion
beauties were honor guests
at a great carnival and frolic given
in honor of King Neptune <m the
I beach tonight. The carnival was
devoted largely to a display of fireworks
and a historic pageant.
J staged under the direction of Willi
lain Fennan of the pageant comI
mittee. The frolique wa? a masquerade
Tomorrow "Miss Washington"
will take part in the bathers wilt,
I and at night will attend the gov;
ernor's ball, which will formally
j close the pageant. In the revue
j "Miss Washington" will go in the
amateur class, while her nearest
rival in the contest of this morning
will go in the class devoted to professional
I It Proved to Be
Tea, But Fails To
It was a case of tricking tta* '
trickers yesterday when Detectives
Messer. Fowler and Lowry arrested
Fred Thomas. 20 years old, of
Cleveland, and Albert Hain. 22 years
old. of Brooklyn. N. Y.. who made
their Washington home at the Central
Mission. Seventh street and
It appear* that the police received
a tip that "tea" was being *old on
the quiet near the mission. <>n?*
of the police dropped in yesterday
and bought a sample of the "t?*a*"
at bootleg prices. When tested i^
proved U> be a good sample of tea.
False pretense and vagrancy ar**
the charges against the "tea bootleggers."
who will not have to answer
for violating the piohibiivU)
of Speech )
fifek x I
ermanent and pays **11. Poiung
women between the age?
t, bearing, health and willingI
are the essential qualifications.
22 12th St. N. W.
e and Potomac
THE I'XITRD ITATK*
Officials and Depart meat*
rttatlve. rnmpkte aad Interactive
Is of the administrative iitlea (
in eoserete farm, coaiainlns Ulna
and vtewa of Waahlagtoa.
, * f i
-I1M PER YEAR
unc or tbi H
OF FEDERAL EMPLOYEES
A HTCRI ,
I II J