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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, March 14, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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THE WASHINGTON 'TIMES.' TUESDAY: MARCH 14; 1016.
Eighteen Scholarships
For Boy Musicians
CITIZENS TO
READ
HAY HOT FORCE VOTE
ON 0. C, DRY MEASURE
Supporters of Sheppard Mea
sure Perturbed Over Legis
lative Situation in Senate.
nOOO REQUIRED STRIKE SETTLEMENT
NEW
m
PROTEST
AGAINST
FMFmiOUR
PLEASES LABOR
I
of cine
M
L
Piney Branch Objects to Pro
posed Sito at Fourteenth
and Upshur Streets.
TO FUSH CASE VIGOROUSLY
Association Passes Resolutions
Protesting at .Language of
Congressman Borland.
HOSPITA
ATI
Plans were, 'mado by tho .Plney
Branch Cltiiona Association last
nlnht to distribute pamphlets In
northwest WashlnRtoo In which flvo
clttsens' association's are on record
In protoRt against tho removal or tho
Washington Asylum Hospital to the
proposed lto at Fpurtcenth and Up
shur streets. . ,
All residents of the sections adja-
cent to, the proposed hospital loca
tion were urgeM to write at once to
the Commissioners, to the chairman
of tho House and Benato District
committees and to any friends they
may have aln Congress protesting
against the location pf tho hospital'
on the proposed site.
Tho pamphlet, first copies of which
were distributed last night, were
signed by the Flney Branch, Bright
wood. '.Brlghtwood Park. Columbia
Helffhts, and Tetworth Cltlsens As
sociations. CaUcd a Detriment.
Location of the hosptal which
houses the city's publlo charges and
stole patients from the District jail,
wouM be a, decided detriment to one
of the best residential districts of
tha city, tho protest of the Cltixens'
Associations sets forth, and. preju
dicial to the personal and proporty
Interests. Establishment of the hos
pital on the proposed site would
wholly check the growth of that sec
tion of the city. It Is declared.
A commltteo consisting of Dr. E. M.
Hasbrouck, John W, Keener and V. U.
Croissant, was named to confor with
Senator Galllnger, who has been actlvo
in the matter of obtaining the new
hospital, in order to got his help in
opposing the location of the hospital on
the poposed site.
The association also went on record
as protesting against language used by
Congressman W. P. Borland reflecting
upon citizenship of the District In. recent
communications. Tho following resolu
tions, presented by Amos Tyree, were
unanimously adopted:
Text of Resolutions, i
"Whereas, Congressman' W. P. Bbr-
' land has under date of March 10, 1916.
circulated among hla colleagues three
communications, tho tenor, of which
seriously reflects upon the citizenship
of the District of Columbia; and,,
"Whoreaa. tho Plney liranoh Citizens'
Association! firmly of the opinion that
the sentiments expressed In said com
munications do not reflect tho views of
members of Congress generally. In
whose sense of fairness wo have faith;
thereforo be it
"Resolved, That this association
earnestly and emphatloally protests
against the undignified language em
ployed In said communications, and
against tho aspersions and reflections
thereby cost upon tho citizenship of tho
District of Columbia; and be it further
"Resolved, Thai this association regrets
that a representative honored by the
citizenship of this great' nation, should
consider it necessary to forget to such
on extent the dignity and fairness which
should characterlzoatho actions of a
member of Congress and be It further
"Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be furnished to the Speaker of
the House of "Representatives., and to
Mr. Borland."
! I ! I a a
v Extension of Red Cross
Urged As Defense Step
Major Robert U. Patterson, U. S. A.,
the principal speaker last night at the
monthly "get-together" meeting of com
pany section No. i, American Elecirlo
Railway Association, at tho Potomac
Electric Power building, urged expan
sion of. tho American Red Cross as a
step toward preparedness.
Tho speaker dwelt upon the unselfish
manner In which ths country has con
tributed clothing and medicines to the
war-stricken countries of Europe, and
declared it was now tlmo that it began
to conserve its medical resources fbr
Us own defense.
Charles Seymour Kimball, president
of the section, presided. J. P. M.
Bowie, tenor, soloist of Foundry M. E.
Church, and George H. Wilson contrlb
uUd a musical program.
tVAR CROSS GIVEN
TWELVE AMERICANS
College Men With Hospital Corps
to Be Decorated.
PARIS, March 14. Twelvo American
oollcgo men, working jwith cmbulanco
corps at the French front, have been
cltod In orders of the day, and will bo
decorated tlth tho French war cross.
The Americans to bo decorated are:
Covering Hill. Edmund Curley, Dur
ant Rice, Stephen Galattl, Marquand
"Walker, and Joseph Mellon, of Now
York, and Henry M. Buckley, R. Hlno-
DecKny, ana Tracy l'uinom, or uosion,
all Harvard graduates; I'owell Kenton,
of PhlladPlnhln. a University of Penn
sylvania grnduato; t,uko Doyle, of Bos
ton, a Yale emanate, anu uavia uoug
las, of Newton, -Mass.
Civil Service Union.
A meeting to elect permanent officers
and adopt a constitution and bylaws
win no htia oy T-t. i-eaerai cmi ocrv-lr-n
ftmnloirea 1 jn In G. A. R. hall
Friday night. Tho special commltteo on
Constitution arm iiyiaivB id im-cuiii,
vory other afternoon at tho temporary
headquarters In the Ouray building to
Iicrtect Its work before tho meeting
frtday night.
Tho newly elected officers are to ap
point dclCKAtcs In ench department and
bureau to work for the union nnr"
.....mUmlilni TtiMii Hftpcrnllnnn
will in turn select members of the ex
ecutive committee, ono rcpi cBciiwuis
eacn aepnrimeni nnu ommu.
Neutr&lity Proclaimed.
resident Wilson today signed a proc
tarnation of neutrality In connection
with Portugal's entry Into the war. Tho
proclamation is In the same form as
these previously Issued by frills coun-
National Cathedral School Has
Opportunity for Those With
Musical Gifts.
FLLL EDUCATION IS GIVEN
These Courses Are in Addi
tion to the Regular Vocal
Training.
1 .ack of musical environment Is , a
thing that Is coiiftantly bclrg deplored
In connection with musical education In
tho United States. We have In Wash
ington a sptcndlil endowment that af
fords both environment and opportu
nity of an exceptional character for
eighteen boys'who through special mu
sical gifts, provo worthy of a scholar
ship that not only gives them training
In music freo of charge, tut alro in
cludes a full education Unit take the
student up to a college entrance point.
These scholarships nro the. gift oC
Mrs. Harriet Lone-Johnston, tho niece
of President Buchanan, as a part of bor
bequest of KOO.COO to the National Cath
dral School for Boys, at Mt. St. Alban.
XDno half this J300.000 to the Washington
Cathedral fund was for the hullding
now known as the Lane-Johnston
building, and Uio other half aa an on
Awm,nt funri thn Income to be an-
.piled "to the free maintenance, educa
tion, ann training or. cnoir uuyo, iuur.
lty for those In the service cf the Cath
dral," as a memorial to :r husband
and two sons.
Happy Environment.
The Cathedral choir school has an In
comparable location overlooking the en
tire city, with large wooded grounds
quite Ideal forharborlng nn embryo cre
ator of sacred music. It has already
graduated one of Us rcholarshlp beys
who has gone on to college. Another,
.who received free organ instruction, la
now teaching In the University of Wis
consin and Is organist and choirmaster
at Bclolt, Wis. havlrnr previously been
in charge of a choir In Chicago.
Such care.ls taken of the voices of the
boys that they usually sing through
only three of the six forms of tha
school, thus receiving fully three years
tuition with no service rendered. The
ages for singing In the Cathedral choir
Is from ten to fourteen, but the boys
of a junior choir for those who are not
old enough for regular church work are
given skilled Instruction and one rehear
sal a week. The regular choir boys
have rehearsals twlco a day, with a
dally service In Bethlehem Chapel.
They have a special music room In the
school, and recently received the gift
of a Vlctrola to broaden their musical
repertory.
At present the twenty-five boys of the
choir are preparing a representative pro
gram of church music, which Includes
tho anthem, ."Before the Heavens" Ho
ratio Parker; "Fierce Was the Wild Bil
low," Tertlus Noble; "How lively Are
the Messengers." Mendelssohn; "Let the
Peace of God." Sir John Btalner; the
prologue to Gaul's "Holy City," and
"nnat Thv 1Xnnpn." from "Elijah.
'.Mendelssohn. They also use the tradi
tional cnurcn music oi j. ravers, ii.c
Whltford. and Purcell.
Gave Two Cantatas.
At Christmas ihe choir gave on two
Sundays artistic rendition of the Christ
mas cantata, "The Eve of Grace," by-J.
Sebastian Matthews, quite the gem of
this lovely work was the solo, "The Vir
gin's Lullaby." sung by the boy soprano,
Howard L. Young. Four old English
carols are incorporated In this work,
and one of the most impressive was
"The Little Door" given with fine shad
ing by the choristers.
The choir school is in charge of Edgar
Priest, who for nine years had been or
ganist and choirmaster with Bishop Sat
terlee, the first Bishop of Washington,
at St. Paul's Church, this city. Mr.
Priest, who is now organist and choir
master of the cathedral. Is eminently
fitted for this position, having spent
four years as assistant organist or Man
cheater Cathedral. England. where he
was1 also connected with the Royal Col
lege of Music. He noWhas full charge
of .all music for the services under
Bishop Harding in the lietnienem
Chanel of the Holy Nativity, the beau
tiful crypt chapel, the first part of the
cathedral to be completed. Two organ
recitals are given here each month, on
the second and fourth Sundays at 6
o'clock. i J. Macu.
"Babies" of' British Navy
Are Fearfully Ugly
ABOARD H M. S. TOnPEDO BOAT
NO. 00, SOMEWHERE IN THE NORTH
SEA. March 14. Visible proof that
British shipyards have not been
ldte since this war began was
seen from the deck of this little craft
today. . ..
Steaming slowly past a long doublo
line of warships, observers aboard
wore able to look upon a new type of
sea fighters, many types In fact built
for war and not for looks. Theso
ugly colored craft with mottled sides
and daubed plated were the "ba
bies" of the Meet, "Infants." who
have plunged their noses Into the sea
without ceremony or publicity.
The shipyards from jfyhence they
came are turning out sister ships as
fast as mon can put metal together.
No lime Is being wasted veneering the
officers' cabins la mahogany or to put
ting the painter's touch on the hull nod
superstructure. These newest craft are
Just plain ugly, but they embody all
tho latest kinds of efficiency for which
naval constructors have the experi
ence of the war to thank.
The- makn-up of theso fleet "babies"
must remain a mystery until after the
war. In the meantime thev are the
secret prldo of tho British navy.
Some Food Prices Have
Gone Up 112.9 Per Cent
LONDON, March II. European food
prices are higher than before the war,
according to the English Board of
Trade Labor Gazette, by tho -following
percentages: England, 47; lierun, Z3A
Vienna, 112.9; Italy, 31.2.
The Oazetto based Its estlmato on
food staples In the various countries.
It dates the Increaso from July, 1914.
Tho percentages of Increase are car
ried up to February 1, 1916, In England's
case, and to January 1, 1916, In the
cases of Berlin. Vienna, and Italy.
Attention Is called to the fact that
In Berlin and Vienna many prices are
artificially kept from going still higher
onlv by government order, and that In
such cases the articles purchased are
to oe nti in noming out. limited quan
tities, and that some foods, like lard.
beans, peas and lentils, apparently are
praciicauy unooiainame at any price,
i
Hurt By Elevator.
Seriously Injured in anelevator ac
cident James A. Lochte, forty-five
years old, of 22S E street northeast.
Is at Emergency Hospital.
The police say he stepped on a mov
ing elevator, at 1116 Connecticut av
enue late yesterday, and was caught
between the car and the second floor.
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Above CONRAD FULMAN MILLS
Below HOWARD L. YOUNG.
MUST HAVE FANCY
HAT FOR CARNIVAL
This Is Ultimatum For Arcade
Event On March 21.
Whllo you don't have to wear fancy
dress to be there, you are requested
at least to ind a grotesque hat if you
Intend going on the dancing floor.
This Ultimatum refers to tho carnival
Tuesday evenllg, March 21, at tho Ar
cade, Fourteenth street and Park road,
for the benefit of the Neighborhood
House. Tho Invitation reads:
Come In a carnival spirit.
Come In a spirit of Joy,
Leave care and trouble behind you.
Be just a girl and a boy.
On the floor commltteo for the event
are Count d'Andemar, Commander
Henry Butler, Arthur Campbell, Wil
liam Bowie Cark; Capt. Ridley McLean,
Charles Richardson, Count J. R. do
Slbour, and John H. Wllklns.
The committee on arrangements In
cludes Mrs. Paul Bartlett, Mrs. Charles
J. Belt, Mrs. Ward, Brown, Miss Beatrice
Clover, Mrs. John Fremont, Miss' Fran
ces Noyes, Mrs. George T. Odell. Miss
Sophie Slebert, Mrs. John W. Thomp
son. Mrs. Walter Tuckerman, and Mrs.
John Jay White,
Tho board'of trustees of Neighborhood
House, meeting yesterday, elected Miss
Sophie Slebert president of the board.
Boy Struck By Motor.
Harry Hufford, twelve, 00 Louisiana
avenue northwest. Is at Emergency
Hospital with an Injured foot. He was
hurt yesterday when he was struck by
an automobile at Eighth street and
Pennsylvania avenue.
Garden Mensa, eleven, 1000 I street
northwest, ran Into an automobile bo
longing to R. W. Thomas, 12H Glrnrd
street northwest, last night near
Eleventh street and New York avenue.
He was bruised on tho head and body.
Astonishing Power of Iron
to Give Strength to Broken '
Down Nervous People
Physlclnn Bays Ordinary Kuxated Ifon
HII Increase Strength of Delicate
Folk 200 Tcr Cent In Two
Weeks' Time In Mnny
Instances.
Mniir vAnu- M V Tn 11 rflrent dls-
courso Dr. E. Bauer, specialist, of this,
. ,.,. it ..An w.m tn mflkn an
actual blood test on all people who aro
111 you wouia propauiy uu kivh -tonlshcd
at the exceedingly large num-
v. H.l.M l.nl Imn unit whn are 111 for
no other reason than the lack of Iron.
The moment iron is suppnca an uicir
multitude of dangerous symptoms dis
appear. Without Iron tho blood at onco
loses the power to chango food Into liv
ing tissue, ana inereiur-j Humm ju
. .,.... ..a.. n, itni.il. viii ilnn't tr.t
cut unco yuu ! &w. w -.. - -
,u .t..nnili ..,, nt It Vnnr fnnn mere
ly passes through your system like corn
tnrougn a nun win mo ruuera ou m
apart that Uie mill can't grind. As a
result of this continuous blood and
.a h,m ..-. ,lnM n.nn1. h.nim. mtnnr.
I1CI vo awi vauuin w,j,,3 wv..u,.y nv"r
ally weakened, nervous, and all run
down, and frequently develop all sorts
or conauions. una in iuo nun, an
other Is burdened with unhealthy fati
some are so weak they can hardly walk;
some think they have dyspepsia,
kidney or liver trouble; somo can't
sleep at night; others are sleepy and
tired all day; some fussy and Irritable;
some 'skinny and bloodleM, but all lack
physical power and endurance. In such
cases It Is worse than foolishness to
take stimulating medicines or narcotic
drugs, which only whip up your fagging
vital powers for the moment, maybe
at the expense of your llfo later on.
No matter what anyone tells you, If
you are not strong and well you owe
It to yourself to make the following
test: Bee how long you can work or
haw far you can walk without becom
ing tired. Nest take two flve-graln
I Friends of tho Fheppnrd bill for pro
hibition In tho District are consider
ably perturbed over the legislative sit
uation that Is developing in tho Pennte.
They aro beginning to wonder whether
they will be able tn force a vote this
session. Tho prospects for a vote ap
pear much moro doubtful now than
somo tlmo ago.
Lost night, the Myers water power
bill was made tho unfinished business.
The fjenato will voto on the Tillman
armor plate bill March 21, Advocates
of preparedness ore getting ready to
force consideration of the army bill at
tho earliest opportunity.
It looks much now as If a great mass
of proposed legislation would be side
tracked .by tho consideration of pre
paredness legislation and appropriation
bills, as well as revenue measures.
Tho Rhrpnard bill for prohibition In
the District mav bo ono of tho bills
doomed to bo sidetracked.
AUCTION BRIDGE MADE
CLEAR IN TWO BOOKS
Volumes By Wynne Ferguson and
R. F. Foster Are Authoritative.
The doubt and confusion, the shifting
methods of play in auction bridge
brought nbout In the mind of the aver
age nlayer during the oast year are
cleared In a very satisfactory manner
uy two dooks inai nave just Deep pud
llshed, "Auction Bridge for Air," by
R. F. Roster (published by Fred A.
Stokes CompanuT price Jl.OO), and "Auc
tion Bridge, 1916" by Wynne Ferguson
(published by Wynne Ferguson, price
25 cents),
Both books aro authoritative, and both
are highly' Interesting to the novice and
the expert, as well aa the average
player. Mr. Foster has long been re
garded as ono of the best authorities
on bridge, and the velumo he has pre
pared has the distinction pf being so
written that tho novice can glean as
much from its pages as the expert.
It was. In fact, designed for the pur
poso of giving the novice a practical un
derstanding of tho gamo and to make
plain What are somntlmpH rnn!rtorsrf
the Intricate methods of play. The book
devotes conslderablo space to the matter
of bids and of leads, explaining exactly
mi, rarwin lorrai or oiaaing ana lead
ing are tho most .desirable to adopt
The PhllOSODhV Of mint Inn hrMtr la
dealt with extensively, and makes In
teresting reading oven for those familiar
Mr. Ferguson's hnnk l nnnM.l
much briefer than the Foster publica
tion, but quite as valuablo for persona
who wUh to have a handy reference
work on tho most debatcl questions
likely to arise In a bridge game. Both
books give tho official rules of the
game.
Pleads With Ohioans For
Greater National Defense
Taxes sufficient to enable the United
States to prepare an adcaunin nutinnni
defense would not mean taking the
.,. v.. v. uiti uui oi mo mourns or tne
people, Oscar T. Crosby, formerly of
tile KnC IIAflP fViiroa 4nH w..m.. -
the Ohio Society, meeting nt Ilauscher's
. ... iic siun'ricai. people JlUVe
always beon able to pay taxed to meet
their national needs, ho declared.
Thn flirtAfllf IM N las. nrlUAAni.J -.,-. ...
---- -;-" umiuwmcu mi Hilar"
national tribunal to settle disputes tie-
.wctii uniiuiin.
Miss Ethel G. Miner contributed vocal
selections to tho program, and Miss
Silvia Miner played a violin number.
The meeting was presided over by John
J, Edsonvjco president of the society.
To Discuss Prohibition.
The Central Northwest Cltlzin' j.
soclatlon will hold a, public meeting
lonignc at 8 o'clock In tho Garnett
School building, to discuss prohibition
for the District.
I. T. Momn nwaMrnt F 41.,. m.n.
ber of Commerce, will present the side
or those favoring the referendum, and
Andrew Wilson, president of tho Anti
Saloon League, tho side of thoso favor
ing me oneppara dui.
His Danger Signal
. An American Flag
NEW YORK. March 14 T.n,,l. a-i
ler was arraigned before Magistrate
Walsh, In Brooklyn and fined 12 for an
improper aiapiay or tne American flag,
Sadler, who Is in the lumber buslnoss
was going downtown when at tho cor
ner of Flushing and Clinton avenues
PrifrAlmnn Tlvi-nr, nt tt... ,m. ..
l-intlwlri Clinf lnufnn.1 ....! "1UUU,
ng at tho rear of the load, Sadler was
udiiib mo uiuivu oiuicb nag.
He explained In court that although i
a.Huw.H.. j u. .., .u nna llUluritllZeU
and had no Intention of reflecting on the
HUE.
tablets of ordinary nuxated iron three
tlmei per day after meals for two
weeks. Then test your strength again
and see for yourself how much you
have trained. I hnv ..n m. "1
nervous, rundown peoplo who were all-
..'", " " "mo aouDie. ana even triple
their strength and endurance and en
tlrely get rid of their symptoms of
dyspepsia, liver and other troubles In
from ten to fourteen days' tlmo simply
bX taking iron in tho proper form, and
this after they had In some cases beSS
doctoring for months without obtaining
any benefit. You can talk as you please
about all the wonders wrought by new
E-,Kid&.-bIll Wh? y como downX
hard facts there Is nothing like good
old Iron in Tint m.. in .. r. . . hu
sk 'rija-"
stomach stwngthener and the best
blood builder In tho world. The only
trouble was that tho old forms of In
organic Iron, like tincture of iron 'inn
ilfflWW
n. ggft Svefne
ii.. kV B wrKaiuc iron all thla
nas been AVAmnni xr....a.j - "
KSffJ".Si:t-.uKiSSJ
dlately benenclal. ""a '" a,mMt ,mme'
NOTE-Jhe manufacturers of Nuxated Iron
bve such unbounded confidence In Its m"
tency that they authorize the announmmSnt
that they will forfeit 1100.00 to any Charttibla
imtltutlon If they cannot takS ,ny mine?
woman under sixty who lacks iron and In
creaee their strength 200 per rent or over In
four weeks' time, provided thev have no
serious orxanlo trouble. Alio they will re.
fund your money In any rase In which
Nuxated Iron does not at l't double your
strength In ten days' time. It It rllspenH.1 tn
this city by James O'Donnell Drue store,
niker-ltecetnan. and People's Drug Store,
sad all other druggists. AdvL
Congressional Union Announces
Plans for Invasion of West
ern Suffrage States.
Fifty thousand dollars will be re
quired to .cover the expense of the dele
gation of women from the non-suffrago
(States who aro to Invade the equal
suffrage States of tho West In April to
organise a national woman voters' party
for tho promotion of suffrage in the
United States.
After carefully mapping out tha
itinerary and rlguring all the details of
the trln. Including tho cost of the special
train on which they will leave Wash
ington, statisticians at tho headquart
ers of the Congressional Union an
nonced today that the total expense will
bo approximately m.vm.
indications at present are that tha
total will exceed that amount, it was
mm. Thn money has all been sub
scribed, and when the "Suffragist
Special" pulls out of tho Union Station
on tno. nigm oi Apni tnero win m uu
financial cloua to aarxen tne norixon.
Wnnl wm received at headauarters
lmr this mo ml n r from Miss Mabel
Vernon, organlxor in Kansas, that the
governor or ivansas, togetner witi
li!n staff, will welcome the delegates
at Topeka. , .
Among the prominent suffragists
who will be included. In the delega
tion ard Mrs. Harriet Stanton Blatch,
In charge of the political department
of the Union; Miss Anna Constable, of
New York; Mrs. Nina Van Winkle, ofl
New Jersey ana .miss cut iteigei, or
Philadelphia, who win have charge
of the party.
Music Club Gives
Choral Selections
Six Rachmaninoff Choruse:
Heard in Admirable
Interpretation.
Choral music was featured, on the
program of the Monday Morning Mu
sic Club, under the direction of Ed
gar I'rlest. at the New Wlllard yes
terday morning. The assisting solo-i
Ista were Miss Ethel Garrett John
ston, pianist; Mrs. Harold A. Brooks,
mezzo soprano, and Miss uiaeon xi.
Pillow, contralto.
Six diverse and lovely choruses or
Kachmanlnotr were given with de
lightful detail by the club, showing
the admirable tone work, the shading
and genuine interpretation that Mr.
Priest has achieved with this chorus
of about forty women's voices. The
nnrmon.es In the opening chorus,
"Night," were most effectively bal
anced, and "The Lonnlv Mnn" u-a a
lovely bit of tone coloring held al-
iiiu.i wnouy on a monotone. The at
tacks nnrt rhvthm w.-.. ,i.... .i.i.
nt.i... " "- icn wuin
Sm.-lVJ? acf". adding much to the
u?UA"a' a?S" " the. Grieg chor-
ZSi ? i-rue
nothi in .h JLad.a fnclIe execuuon.
2!i ,!:v '.n,tho Ohopin "Bolero." op n:
and the "Nocturne,", op. 27 No .
Held In a legato of ease aid grace RhS
gave a so the "Ballade mTVt
Hrahms "Capricclo.'' "nd theP" iS'ri,
Calnt Sacns "Oavotte" "n E
Mrs. Gideon H. Pillow gave In .
resonant contralto voice. Lalo's "L'Ea
clave." '-The Cry of Bachef " by Ma?v
T.Un;erlal,er' a"d "J'y Soul," by Cat
r o Jacobs Bond, adding wincoro the
Oley Speaks' "Llttlo One a Cryl n' "
Mrs. Harold Brooks sang elTectlvelv
bkus ." of Massenet, and "Her n6se."
..!, -?on,.b8-.. ?ne B,ao Kave the duet.
KMX&le by Chni"""e. with Mrs
McCarthy Hanger, who sustained the
"Pler voice with admirable clarity In
her high tones
Miss Lucy Brickensteln gave artistic
support at the piano. j. MacB.
Millionaire Gets Leap
Year Proposal By Mail
SOUTH BEND, Ind.. March . It Is
too bad J. r. Oliver, sr , millionaire
plow manufacturer, is not an eligible
bachelor so far as a fair woman, with
picture enclosed, giving her address as
Calgary. Alberta. Canada, Is concerned.
It Is a lucky thins:, too. that thn nail
pf Jealousy has no claim on the Oliver
nome, because Mr. Oliver has received
a leap year proposal, the first reported
thus far In South Bend.
The love note was delivered by regis
tered mall to the well known capitalist
CATARRH CAUSED
BY A GERM
Mast Be Destroyed Before Catarrh
Itself Can Be cored. Wonderful
Ilesnlts from Breathing
Medicated Air.
Medicine that acts on tho blood alone
will never cure catarrh. And neither
will the sprays, douches, lotions, creams
and other temporary reliefs that so
many catarrh victims make a habit of
using. To cure catarrh so it won't come
back you must first drive from your
body the millions of germs that are
flourishing In the inner recesses of your
nose and throat and are causing the
disease.
There Is a preparation used to do this
called Hyonicl (pronounced Hlch-o-me).
Hyomel is a germ-killing vaporized air,
formed from the purest oil of Eucalyp
tus commnea witn otner neaung ana
antiseptic Ingredients. you breathe
Hyomel through tho mouth and nose
bv means of a llttlo hard rubber in
haler which druggists furnish with It.
This medicated germicidal air penetrates
into every roia ana crevico or tne mu
cous mombrane of your nose and throat,
1.111s tho catarrh germs that lodgo there,
soothes, reduces and heals tho swollen
Inflamed membranes, stops the dis
charge and opens up the clogged nose
and air passages In a truly wonderful
way. It gives blessed relief In live
minutes from catarrhal distress of
every kind and If you mako a practice
of breathing Hyomel for a few minutes
each day for just a few weeks not only
will all the symptoms of catarrh vanish,
but the disease Itself will bo a thing or
the past. No ono need try or buy lly
nmel on puro faith. O'Oonnell's Drug
Storo and many other leading druggists
tn Washington and vicinity sell It with
tno poauive tiuniiiiuca (llltl lb llliiBk tuid
cntarrh or that tho money paid for it
will be refunded. Hyomel is very In
expensive, and with this protecting
guarantco behind your nurchaso there
la absolutely no reason why any sufferer
from Catarrh should not give It a fair
trlal.-Advt.
Speakers Express Gratification
At Meeting of Central Labor
Union.
Gratification over the settlement of
the street car and hnrv vnriimim
strikes was HDrtn,ii hv ru,ia nt
th meeting of tho Central Tabor Union
IHBl IllKdt.
llesln Orr. ora-enlM, nt tl, ,l.ui ,.
employes, reported for the Carmen's
Union.
Ho declared that "It should not bo
understood that tho company licked the
men In their difficulties, but rathor
that tho employes and the employers
mutually agreed upon iu-tlons better
ing the condition of both."
Mr. Orr expressed appreciation of tho
mlloner9, Secretary of Labor Wilson,
;..." uiuiiiui uugRmin, ot tne media
tion board.
The delegates from tho striking brew
ery workmen reported tho signing of
j J5en:ent by tho brewery owners
and their employes, and expressed con
fidence that work would continue un
interrupted during the life of the sign
ed contract.
WAR SECRETARY HAS
BOY SCOUT TROOP
Has Formed Junior Order Foi
Himself and Son.
Secretary of War Baker has written
to Colin H. Livingstone, president of
the Boy Scouts of America, that he has
"formed a Junior order of Boy Scouts
in which my little boy of eight and I
are the enly members,"
The tetter of Secretary Baker was
sent to Mr. Livingstone to correct the
Impression that the head of the War
Department Is opposed to the Boy Scout
organisation.
' He states that he declined to be a
member of the United States Boy
Scouts, and the error In the name
of the organization probably resulted In
the publication of hla supposed disap
proval. On the contrary, he states he
has enthusiastically approved the prin
ciples and objects of the movement
or tne Boy scouts oi America irom tne
time of Its original organization.
Moses Offenberg Heads
Young Hebrew Society
Moses Offenberg was elected presi
dent of the Young Men's Hebrew As
sociation for six months at a meeting
In Flynn'a Hall yesterday.
Other officers elected were Falk Har
mel, vice president: Harry Berman,
recording secretary: Jerome Schnur,
financial secretary, B. Goldstein, treas
urer, and Morris M. Hclme. sergcant-at-arms.
Tho following standing com
mittees were appointed: Welfaro com
mitter, the officers of the association
and Frederick M. Belzman, George Hcl-
ford, Herman aianzman, and tsamuel
Hhulman; social committee, Edward
Hosenbtum. Chairman: B. S. Goldstein.
Charles Rosenthal, Louis nosenfeld.
Bam Blumenthal, and Samuel Shulman;
membership committee. Harry Berman.
chairman: J. Schnur, and Louts Rosen
feld; house committee, Benjamin Offen
berg and Herman Glanzman.
50
CENTS
ATTACHED
Ss
SLIPKNOT
RUBBER HEELS
Slipknots are for those who never wore
rubber heels and for those whose rubber
heels never worewell Get yours to-day.
f"Be.aGvelone.,,a"WearSlipknots.
MuMsfsMarea aad Guarant I by PLYMOUTH RUBBER "COMPANY, Canton. Mast.
KLEIN'S ItAPID BHOB IlEPAin. TH NINTH BT. N. W., 78s BYJUP-TEENTH N. W.
M. OAJIFINKI.E. DIBTnnHJTEri. 1117 BEVENTH 8T. N. W.. WABHINOTON. D. C.
120,000
Made Happy by Klein's
Shoe Repair Co.
Foot Troubles have
been banished by our
modern Sjhoe Repair
methods, while foot
wear bills have been
materially reduced.
flPSEf
Work done in
15 minutes
while you wait.
Leather heels
repaired, 25c.
EFFECT Tl
OMOHW
Traction Officials Revising Their,
Schedules So as to Reduce
Men's Working Hours.
NEW QUESTION LOOMING UP
Carmen's Union to Consider
Status of Employes Who
Did Not Go On Strike.
New wage scales, brought about by
the recent street car strike, will be
come effective on the lines of both trac
tion companies tomorrow,
Tho Washington Railway and Electrlo
Company men will bo paid on the fol
lowing basis: First year, 2v& cents an
hour; second, third, fourth, and fifth
years, 2H4 cents; sixth, seventh, eighth
and ninth years, 25H cents; ten years,
27 cents.
Capital Traction men wlllt receive pay
on tho following scale: First year, 23tf
cents an hour; second, third and fourth
years, UM cents; fifth and sixth years,
25 cents; seventh, eighth, and ninth
years, 16A cents; ten years or more, 27
cents.
Officials of tho companies tagan work
today revising the schedules, on paper,
so as to work out a system as early as
possible which will enable the com
panies to reduce the working hours of
tho men, and glvo each employe eight
hours' rest between runs. This revision
must be completed, and the new sched
ules put Into operation on or before
April 15. It probably will necessltato
tho employment of a number of ad
ditional men by the companies.
Although tho two agreements of final
settlement say "It ls understood and
oKrcea mat uns agreement constitutes
a full settlement of all controversies
now existing between the companies
and their employes," It was said todny
that the grievance commute., of tho
union would get busy early next week
to settle another question which has
not vet been tha subject of contro
versy. The carmen's union will hold a meet
ing next Saturday night nt which it la
expected to take up and consider tho
status of the motormen and conductors
who remained loyal to the companies
and did not go out on strike.
Rcntlmcnt in the union Is divided nn
this question. Home of the unionists
call for tho dismissal of the non-union
mon and otherti Insist that the loyal
men bo unlonlred. Tho loyal employes
each received J10 from the companies
Saturday night.
On Community Forums.
Prof. E. J. Ward, community center
expert of the Bureau of Education,
presided at a meeting In the auditor
ium .of the Business High School last
nlRht.
The meeting was called to explain
the alms of the Johnson Mil for the iiss
of the public schools of the District for
community forums.
50
CENTS
ATTACHED
Washington Feet Have Been
O'Salllran
I aal AaaSaaCa. SB J
Men's and Women's t?A.
HALF SOLES Sewed 3 WC
RUBBER HEELS 35C 3110 5UC
Including O'Sullivan's, Cat's Paw,
Spring Step, Slip Knot
Work called for and delivered free.
Phone Main 988.
Klein's Rapid Shoe Repair Go.
736 14th St. N. W.
Just Atjove New York Ave.
Branch: 714 9th St. N. W.

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