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mr'"xW mimzcjm mwmwtnmmv ' "'" .'iwmMM'iy ' ' ' f ' i znwzwmmi&r- ' - - -- - Tmmmp?Mr '--my': p'v ." . 'HETTllJa WASJdLLNGTUJN iLEiKAUU. HUJXJSAX, -JU2LX 17, JLttl. under-way. the Idea of forming a uniform rankv-whereby, they -will be fortified for icea,-f r. -Jackson, of Anacostia Coun cil. No. ML and Mr. A- P. Seller, of Mans- llMd'Ohlo, were present and made very Inteajestlns addresses. MUSIC AND MUSIGIAMS VJ f c ; Knights of Columbus. CONTINUED FEOM TACE FOUR. arty. State treasurer: Vincent A. Sheeny, State advocate, and Redmond De Vaney. State warden. The delegates to the Su preme Council from this Jurisdiction, which Is to be held on August 4 next at St. Paul, Minn., are State Deputy William P. Normoyle and Past Htate "Deputy Ed ward P. Harrington. - Carroll AasemblT Electa OIHecrs. At the annual election of officers of the Carroll Council Assembly, held last Thursday, the following were chosen:. Chairman, Joseph B. McCann; vice chair man. Leo S. McCarthy: secretary. Joseph L. B. Chlsholm: treasurer. "Wallace E. Durst; doorkeeper, James V. MoLough lin. A beautiful emblem of the order In the shape of a watch fob and charm was nmpninl in itximh 6. UcCann In appre ciation of his four years of active service fcr the assembly. The closing event for this scBsnn for the Carroll Council as sembly will bo a party at Chevy Chase Lake. May 2). nrreptlnn for O'MinoBhuciMy. A large throng of members of the or fl.r tmtUrrrA at the hall on Tuesday pvi-nirwr at the regular meeting of Wash Incton Council. In fact, when the coun cil was called to order by Grand Knight L-o A. Rover, he faced we largest at tendance of members In recent years. A most Interesting address was delivered on South America by William C. Wells, statistician or the Pan-American Union, after which a reception was tendered by the members to Hon. Nelson O'Shausb nessy. who has recently returned from Mexico- Musical numbers were rendered bv George H. O'Connor. Thomas J. Trodden, and Maurice Fitzgerald, ac companied by Matt Home. . Mrrtlnca of tbe Coanctls. Keane Council held its regular meeting on Thursday eveninj. under the direction of Grand Knight Charles W. Dam Carroll Council will hold Its regular meeting on Tuesday, and Spalding Coun cil on Thursday evenings. J. 0. U. A. M. Potomac Council. No. 39, met on last Tuesday evening at the Odd Fellows' Hall in Georgetown with a good at tendance. A report was received from the board of trustees of this council, which showed a fair gain during the past quarter. This council Is preparing for Its annual grand visitation, which will be paid to them on the I6th of this month by the State councilor and stanV An Invitation has been sent to uaiiston Council. No. SI. of Ballston, Va., to be OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. HAMBURGVAMERfCAN largest S&O 442 Ship in the .417.710 TONS "WORLD GOING OR COMING TRAVEL BY Wtrlfi Urrut Stuaiklpj May Sailings Pren. Lincoln 21st, 9 A.M. Amerlka 23d, 10 A,M. VATERLAND 264, 10 A.M. tlBatarla 28h, 3 P.M. June Sailings :tGraf Walderaee. 4th. 2 P JC . IMPERATOR. 6th, 9 A.M. Knlii'n Ana-.VIc.. Oth, 11 A.M. '(Pretoria lltfc, 3 FJH. VATERLAND 16th, 11A.M. Prea. Grant 18th. 1P.M. trenasylranla . .2Stk, 12 neon IMPERATOR.. 27th, 12 noon ISvond Ckbin onlj. IHwbcrc dWt. tCtll at Boulogne. MEDITERRANEAN Gibraltar, Naples, and Genea. S. S. Hamburg; May 19, 3 P. M. S. S. Meltke...Jun 2, 3 P. M. 9. S. Hamburg June 30, 3 P. M. S. S. Moltke. ..July 15, 3 P. M. From BOSTON to LOSDOHf. PARIS, IIAMBURG. Cincinnati.... June 2, 10 A. M. Cleveland.. .June 16, 10 A.M. CRUI8E8 te the Land oT the Midnight Sun Scotland, Orkney, and Faroe Islands, Iceland, Spitsbergen, North Cape, Jforway. FROM HAMBURG During June, July, and Ancnat "Victoria Lnlse and "Meteor. Days SS2JS0 1 TOUHS. SEEING EUROPE, $295. ttflinf Jud Sta, EmluirWila. Fraaoe. Belihim. HoOsad, SwitzerUad, sad Gmuftj. About 51 dara t295,lBciodrj ItoteK .await, and alt rxpraiei. SpeeUl taun bom ion. Write orrraxnm. HAY'S IOUBS. Han tilt BmkUac. . a sy a. -v 2, " LIV- w laul sa i Dp. . Write for booklet. M 1 HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE I V 41-45 Broadway, m New Tark. M B Or X. F. lroop & Sou Co.. M m utb sad Q BU. n.: (fee. M .m W. Mom, Uf Mm SL. M vk Wuhucton. it. 0. M present. Other councils of this Juris diction will also be present Interest ing addresses were made by Past Coun cilors Harry -S, Stow, Andrew J. Black man, anil Frederick R. Sullivan. At the last meeting of Valley Forge Council, No. ST. several applications for membership were received. Independent Council. No. i Is making preparations for the grand 'annual vis itation which will occur next Wednes day evening, the State councilor, James A. Madison, Jr.,. and his staff of officers maklzur the visit. The State councilor. State vice councilor. State Junior past Councilor, State council, secretary, and State council treasurer, aHof whom will have Ver Interesting reports to make-of their trip to the annual" convention of the five State council board meetings In Philadelphia, . Pennsylvania. Virginia. New York. New Jersey, and District of Columbia. Reno Council, "No. K, held Its regular meeting Monday evening at the Masonic Temple, Tennallytown, with the coun cilor, H. Everett Walker, presiding. The departing of Mr. F. D. Yowell on this evening for Fort Pierce- Fla.. where he will manage a large plantation and orange grove caused the absence of Rano's recording secretary. Alexandria J. iWelL which position was filled tem porarily by1 N- W, Chappell. National Deputy Councilor Eugene Benson, a mem ber of this council, was reported as be ing 111 at his home near Cabin Johns. Md. An invitation was received from the officer In charge of public buildings and grounds of this city, CoL W. W. Harts," Corps of , Engineers, U. S. A., to partici pate in the 'unveiling of the monument to Commodore Barry, but owing to such a short notice this council will not be able to participate. This council Is taking Items, General and Personal, Of Interest to G. P. 0. Workers During the week Compositors Franklin P. Wilklns and John J. Heron, of the hand section (day), have been granted all leave due. James Jenkins, of the day hand section. Is using a portion of his leave. , rv.Tnntltnrs s. K. Mullan. George John son, Jr., and George E. Clark, of the hand section, are still on the sick list. tt.,. a Oiinn. one of the popular ms.kn-s.un on the Y. hand section, cele brated another birthday during the week and was the recipient of a number of serviceable gilts. The following employes of the office attended the banquet at the New Wlllard Hotel last evening, following the unveil ing of the Commodore Barry statue In Franklin square In the afternoon: Patrick H. Gallagher, superintendent of supplies, and Mrs. Gallagher, William P. McEvoy, foreman of the Job section, and MriL McEvoy. and Thomas Jefferson Mc- Donougb, of the night monotype section. Jesse Smith, of the night hand section, died at his residence, 351 V street north west after a few hours Illness. The deceased had been employed In the office for years, especially on night work, and -. hiirhlv esteemed by his fellow-work- . m . ....Ikitt 4n ti.arf I disease He worked on the, night previous 1 r.n HI QMIQ WB8 HlMluuiw - ..,. . . to his death. I I John ONelll, or me nana wcuom member of the committee on the un veiling of the Barry statue. -,mitni-K 'Wallace Brewer, O. C. BoteJer. James M. Craig, Joseph M. Thnmrnnn. and A. P. Beatty, used s portion of their unexpired leave the past week. t .,- xv. tl HalL of the supply end. "took out" on leave during the week Just ended. Compositors R. S. Peed and George J. Woodgate. of the hand section, have been detailed to we joo room, wim. uf. Tavitt In charge of T, h.Tiri xection. enloyed a brief vacation during the week. n. n snarki. of the hand section. has been acting custodian of the vault In absence of Daniel Miner. Luclan H. Post who resigned from the proof room last week, after continuous service In the office since 18S5, was ten dered a handsome testimonial Dy me proof force. Mr. Post is seventy-five years old. and learned the printer's trade In Dansvllle, N. T. He Is a veteran of the civil war. and was wounded at the first battle of Bull Run. He and Mrs. Post will go to Anacostes, Wash., to make their home with their son. James R. Alford. has again been com pelled to give u work in the night proof room. Forseveral months he was In a hospital and has only been able to be at the office for a short time. Four deaths occurred among the mem bership of Columbia Union during the current month: Z. Warner Denham, aged sixty years: Frank K. Raymondaged fifty-eight: Frank W. Miller, aged fifty, and Albert E. Furbershaw. aged thirty six. Thnmas Shober. who left Washington some months ago to engage In business In Cincinnati, after a number or years service as a printer both In the G. P. Ov and downtown, has been a visitor in Washington for several days. Michael J. Klrby. pressman, has been transferred from tho day to the night force. Oscar B. Bellinger has been transferred to the proofroom, and assigned as a reader. The 400-page Record of Wednesday last was a record-Dreaaer, not oniy 10 mo comnoslne. Droof. and press forces, but necessitated a good deal of overtime for the binding and mailing. Among the prominent exhibitors at the Brookland Flower Show, to be held the coming week, are Ernest Saltxman, of the hand-composing section; i.narirs ay Wilson, of the ruling section of the bind ery; John T. Williams, of the night press room, and other .a. P. o. people. Bob Congdon. of the Job-room. Is doing a detail In the night linotype section. Maurice J. Hess, of the proofroom, has been promoted to the position of reviser LADIES' CAPITAL HAT SHOP SOt nth at. hit, next door to Cnnrn Leach Boom. Now li the time to bring, roar Pumas' to h4rp thn eleued. bte-ctuxl, and bjockrt into an? ctjle de atrvd. Our method of cleasint and bteaetoloff cannot ba ot paMed. Work don in a -tot abort time. An alnda of Udlt Straw Rata rmnrffri tntA th th lateat st?lea Hat mines aold of all kind and tnada to order while too. wait. fr Edward J- Roaa Council, No. 3S, Junior Order United American Mechanics, at Its meeting Wednesday evening received two applications for membership, one for Initiation and one for affiliation. It was announced that Past State Councilor J. E. Crampton. who .was Injured by falling from .his bicycle, haa recovered. Past Councilor O. W. Swift, the effi cient drillmaster for some 'years past. was missing. It was hinted that his ab sence, was due to the ordeal through which he passed In being Initiated In Red Wing Tribe of Red Men the night Drevlous. Past State councilor is. u. Balderaon. treasurer for 'the past ten years and punctual In his attendance, was also absent, owing, to his being a delegate to the natlonaljexecuttve board of the order In session In Philadel phia. Pa- Congratulatory remarks to the mem bers of the drill team for the excellent manner In which they acquitted them selves at the class Initiation last week were made by Past State councilor B. Brashears and It. T. Ballard. LADIES OF THE MACCABEES Mrs. Mabel La Rue. "State commander of the Ladles of the Maccabees, visited National Hive. No. I. Friday evening last and made a very enthusiastic ad dress. Lady La Rue Is very popular with the members of the order in the District. National Hive will hold Its annual theater benefit May K. The tickets are In the hands of the members and are selling rapidly and the affair promises to be a success. The Ladles of the Maccabees of the District fcrill hold their outing at Great Falls. July 16. On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. La Rue. State commander, will meet the officers of the various hives of the District to form a central organisation. for the Y force, with an increase In com pensation to 63 cents per hour. Miss Daisy H. Scarito. clerk In the office of the superintendent of documents, has resigned. James J. Kavanagh has been trans ferred from the Interior Department and assigned as an engineer. Proofreader Frank A. Everts Is the newly elected president of the Optimist Club of this city. The Injunction sought by Charles E. Hawkes to compel the executive council of the I. T. U. to place his name on the ballots forpresldent has been denied by the courfaT Indianapolis, the Judge decid ing that the council was clearly In the right, and that Mr. Hawkes had forfeited his right to" be a candidate by delinquency and also Intimating that he was worthy of censure for the delay exercised In bringing the suit, with the evident pur pose of embarrassing the council. Mr. Hawkes' contention that the ruling of the council endangered his property rights In the union as to old-age pension and strike benefits, was declared by the Judge of no force, as those rights were already de fined by the by-laws, and had no bearing In the matter at Issue. W.ma. T. ia 1 1 n. mi n )ia vA.lvnA anna months ago to accept a position In the ...,.,.. u .......v... .. ..w .s.t.u dvi.ic Indian Service. Is located at Shawnee, Okla. A generous response to the appeal for aid to the members of the day and night proofrooms was made during the week for George T. Bruffy, a veteran copy holder, who is seriously III. Mrs. Irene C Drew, temporary switch board operator, has been dropped from the rolls. Fred A. Anderson, pressman In the postal-card section, will soon have his new thirty-foot launch ready for service, which, with Bob Sullivan's motor car. will give the members of the postal-card force numerous pleasure trips during the summer. Miss Betty V. Watson has been trans ferred from the Bureau of Engraving and Printing and assigned as a skilled laborer. Andrew J. Benton, who resigned some months ago to engage In the motion pic ture business here in Washington, has been reinstated, and assigned as a mono type operator. Mrs. Louise Chatterton, of the specifi cation force of readers, has been granted thirty days' leave of absence, which she will spend with her son In the South. Proofreader Henry N. Boernstlne has been visiting with his daughter In New York City. Dr. James R. Armstrong, of the day proofroom, is on a trip to Oklahoma. Aaron C. Nathan has been transferred from the War and Navy branch to the proofroom and assigned as a reader. William H. Stendemeyer and Everett H. Pierce, pressmen In the money order section, have been transferred to the main pressroom. W. A. Marschalk, who was stricken with paralysis and compelled to give up his position in the proofroom, has applied to be placed on the I. T. U. pension roll. E. A. M. Lawson has been assigned as proofreader In the money order section. Michael N. Serrano, of the night proof room, will next month take up the Joys of suburban life, having acquired a piece of property near Fort Myer, where he ill attempt to put into execution some theories he haa about raising things. Jefferson D. Newlon Is doing a detail as a compositor at the' War and Navy branch. Mrs.' Mary Stanley has resumed her position In the stamping section of the bindery, after several weeks' Illness. Bookbinder Frank Pendel had one of his hands seriously mashed recently by one 01 uie nyarauuc presses In the bind ery. The monthly meeting of Columbia Typographical Union will be held at the temple at z10 today. Ikey Wear arrived safely at the Print ers' Home, and has already favored sev eral of his friends here with his descrip tion of the trip, his reception by a .num ber of his acquaintances on arrival, and his impressions so far In a manner which recalls a series of letters He wrote while In the Spanish war, whlehiwere published In a local newspaper and -were delightful for their humor and. human Interest. J. Ed Keefe, the lob crinter renresenta. tive among the candidates for delegate from Columbia Union to the Providence convention, is one of the oldest employes of the Job room of the G. P. O. In years of, service, having entered there soon after serving his time with Judd &Det- weller, mod hag been there ever since. He Large audiences greeted the partici pants In the two spring recitals given by the advanced organ and vocal pupils of Mr. Henry H. 'Freeman, assisted by Miss' Ruth Branson, violinist last Tues day and Thursday evenings at St John's Church. Lafayette Square. The program for the first recital was as follows: Miss Ethel Garrett John ston, organist; Miss Ethel L. Keats, soprano. Concert overture In C minor. (Holllns): "Canzona," (Gullmant): "Medi tation,' (Fry singer); Fugue In G minor, The Little Giant" (Bach); "O Jesus, Thou Art Standing" (True), "Come Unto Him" (Leslie): "Cantilena," (Orison); Intermezzo In D flat (CallaerU): Toccata In F major, from the Fifth Symphony, (Wldor). The following program was offered at the second recital: Mrs. Charles Brooks Smith, organist; Mr. Samuel A. Leech; organist; Mr. Edwin -G. Ballmer, organ ist: Mrs. R. C. L. Moncure, soprano, assisted by Miss Ruth Branson, violinist "Hosanna" (Wachs). "Gondola Song" (Lohr). "March Jof the Magi Kings" (Dubois), Gavotte, from the opera "Mlg non" (Thomas), Mrs. Charles Brooks Smith; "A Sunset Melody" (Vincent), Toccata In G major (Dubois), Mr. Samuel A. Leech: "But the Lord Is Mind ful of His Own" (Mendelssohn), from the oratorio "St Paul." "Open the Gates of the Temple" (Knapp), Mrs. R. C L. Moncuro; Festival Fantasia and Fugue In C major and C minor (Tschlrch) Caoricclo (Lemalgre). Mr. Edwin u. Hal Inzer: two violin solos (Selected). Miss Ruth Branson; Nocturne In O major (Fryslnger). Allegretto In A major (Archer), Mrs. Charles Brooks Smith, Following the very excellent recital given Saturday evening. May 9., by Miss Elizabeth Winston, daughter OK, Prof, and Mri George F Winston, of Madi son Hall Seminary, the young ladles of Madison Hall were further entertained by Mrs. Warner Gibbs. In a song recital last Tuesday evening. Last Friday evening the young ladles of Madison Hall, furnished a delightful program for a large audience of Invited guests, the selections being given by the young ladles themselves. The program was as follows: "Maidens' Song" (Eriek Meyer-Hel- mun), by chorus: piano solos, "Barcarole' (Godard). "Scotch Poem" (McDowell), by Miss Evelyn Rosenberg: vocal solos. "Roses In June" (German), "There Little Girl Don't Cry" (Campion), "Chanson nette d'Annette" (Clark), by Miss Ger trude Cole; vocal solos, "Rose in the Bud." (Foster), "I Hid My Love" (D'Har delot). "Rose of My Heart" (Lohr). by Mis Gertrude Stewart: vocal solos. "Love Is the Wind" (MacFayden), "Chanson Triste" (ZInbahst). "Will o' the Wisp" (bpross). "Un Bel de Vedremo " Madam Butterfly (Puccini), by Miss Howard; piano solos, "Au Ruisseau" (Schutt), Impromptu A flat Mayor" (Schubert), by Miss Annie Allen: "Voices of the Woods" (Rubenstein). by chorus. A very successful concert was given recently by one of the local church choirs In Baltimore, under the direction of Mr. Reginald Mills Siiby. A large and very appreciative audience listened to the program in one of Maryland city's largest auditoriums. The following num bers were rendered most effectively: "By Babylon's Wave" (Gounod) "Salve Re gina" (S. P. Waddington); "Silent Night" (Frank Damrosch), "Lullaby to the In fant Jesus" (J. Stalner), "Kyrie" and "Agnus Del." from Palestrina's "Mlssa Aeternl Chrlstl Munera;" "Come Pretty Wag" (a H. Barry). "Old Black Joe" (Foster), "Gaudeamus" (Gregorian In troit from "All Saints"). " "Jerusalem" (Thomas Tallis), "Velum Templl Sclssum Est" (Ingegncrl). "It's Oh, to Be a Wild Wind" (Sir Edward Elgar). "Gallla (Gounod). "Believe Me" (Moore). "Alia Trinlta Beata" (Anon). "My Old Ken tucky Home" (Foster). "Hunting Sons" (Edward Peirs). "Praise Ye tho Father" (Gounod), and "All Praise to St Patrick" (Traditional). A large audience of relatives and friends of the. participants listened to a most enjoyable piano and violin recital given yesterday afternoon by the primary and Intermediate grade pupils at the MacReynolds-Koehle Music School, 1410 N street northwest The program was OPEN-AIR TEMPERANCE MASS MEETING HELD Churches Combine in Crusade of Anacostia Federation for Social Service. Under the auspices of the Anacostia Federation for Social Service an open-air temperance meeting was held last even ing at the corner of Nichols avenue and Good Hope road Rev. G. Leroy White, pastor of the Anacostia Methodist Episco pal Church, and Rev. George Jl. Cum- mlngs. pastor of the Garden Memorial Presbyterian Church, were the speakers. Special music was given by the combined choirs of several of the churches In that vicinity. In charge of D. C Smlthson, director of the Methodist Church choir. This meeting was conducted In line with the movement of the federation to rid the suburb of its saloons, and It Is planned to have at least one more gather ing of this kind during the summer. The Men's Club of the Congress Heights Methodist Episcopal Church has elected the following officers: W. P. Bal lard, re-elected president for third term; O. A. Emmons, first vice president; Johu T. Been, second vice president: John G. McGee. secretary (re-elected); S. Slocum. treasurer (re-elected). Mrs. Arthur B. Suit has been elected president of the Parent-Teacher Associa tion of Anacostia, vice Mrs. Joseph King, whose term has expired. The other offi cers are Mrs. Carrue Smith, vice presi dent; Mrs. Robert Schroder, secretary; Mrs. Charles F. Linger, tueasurer. The new officers will shortly call a special meeting to perfect plans for future work. Funeral services for Mrs. Mary W. Sydnor. who died last Thursday at her home. 623 Milwaukee place, were held yes terday, and' the body was taken to her former home In Maryland for burial. Rev. E. E. Richardson, pastor of the Congress xieigms uapusi unurcn, was in cnarge ox the service. Is an excellent printer, and wlllthake a creditable representative for the organi zation. The frequency of his trips to Baltimore lead the friends of Henry Schllpp. mes senger In the delivery section, to the be lief that something will happen in the merry month of June calling for con gratulations. Dr. Harry T. Schildroth Is doing a turn at night work once more as a member of the night monotype chapel. Marion B. Richmond, copyholder on specifications, attended the great Con federate reunion at Jacksonville. Fla., and Is enthusiastic over the hospitality of that city to the "boys who wore the gray." The friends of Herve Kitzmiller, of. the proofroom, are pleased at his success In obtaining a lucrative place with the Fed eral Reserve Board, confident he will make good wherever merit counts. M The majority of Japanese publicists who, advocate emlcration do so because they desire the extension of Japanese In fluence, not becauca It benefits th tml Kiant, - as follows: Adante, from Sonate. C major, for piano (Mozart), by Miss Elis abeth Haynes; piano (Grieg), Miss Mac Reynolds; "Love Song," for violin (Eul ensteln), by Miss Naomi Matthews; duo No. 3, for piano (Lebert-Stark), by Miss Katherlne Conway: duo No. 6, for piano (Lebert-Stark), by Master Edward Henkel; "Fireflies." for piano (Hannah Smith), by Miss Elizabeth Gaver;- "The NlgbtJ Wind," for piano (Theodora Dut ton), "Soldier's March" (Schumann), by Master Henry Walter:. Hebrew hymns, for-vlolln, by Master , Arthur Wolfe; 'JHuntlng Song," "Happy Farmer," for piano (Schumann), by Master Howard Lforseti; tnreo waltzes, for piano (Schu oertj, ny Miss Elizabeth Albers; "The 'un'ej Song. for piano (Lynes). by Miss Florence O'Donnell; 'Evening Bell." valse, for piano (Kuilak). by Miss Ruth i.onni opamsn dance, for violin (Bbhm). by Master Arthur Wolfe; Per sian song, for piano (Burmeister). "Ar. gonalie" (Massenet), bv M1m Rnnamnnri Harvey; "Au atln." valse Viennoise. for J.l?i... uoaa'- y Miss Isabel Stabler; Children a Symphony" (Haydn), burles que, for piano. vo!e. tnv in,Mim..t. by members of the Saturday Morning 4IL9IC 1.1UO. Mrs. Huron W. Lawson sans the so prano part in Haydn's "Creation" i cenUy with the Duchess County Choral Society, Beacon. N. Y. Next Tuesday jurs. J.wjon will give a song recital In Cumberland. Md.. under the auspices of ine mora or education. The pupils of Otto T. Simon have been unusually active this week as vocal solo ists In the following engagements: Miss Marion MacFall and Mrs. James Kerr at the Washington Club for the benefit of the guild of the New York Avenue Pres byterian Church: Mrs. Morgan Bradford, Rubinstein concert Raleigh ballroom: Mr. John Waters at the Wilson Normal School With the FHri.lv Vnrnlnr filth and 4 also with the Men's Club of Epiphany thurch; Mrs. Louis Thompson at Mrs. Chritian Hemmlck's in the "Mystery of the East" and also at Mr. Charles J. Bell's at "Twin Oaks." The St Cecilia Choral Society of Na tlonal Park Seminary, Forest Glen. Md., gave their annual concert last Thurs day evening In the "Odeon." The di rector, Mr. Josef Kaspar, presented the following interesting program: "The Dawn" (Bruch): "When the Daylight Goes" (Neldllnger): "O. Skylark, for Thy Wing" (Smart); "Spring" (Salnt-Saens) ; "Cradle Song" (Brahms), and "All Hall to Thee," from Tannhauser (Wagner). The society was assisted by Miss Eliza beth Waggoner and Miss Pauline Brown, both graduate pupils of Henry Kaspar; Miss Waggoner In the Grieg concerto, and Miss Brown In a modern group of Koengold and Debussy. A delightful musical? was given by members of the Friday Morning Music Club and chorus for the benefit of school playgrounds at the J. Ormond Wilson Normal School on Friday evening. May S. uvler the auspices of the Parents League. The audience was ushered by gramma school boys chosen by Mr. Hay cock, supervising principal of the third division. The programs were furnished by boys In the Business High School. With Helnrich Hammer.. conductor, and Mrs. H. A. Robblns at the piano, the chorus sang first "The Wild Rose." by Dvorak, and "The Swallow," from Greek pastoral scenes, the latest work of Hora tio Parker. The "Madrlgale" by Slmo nettl. and "Serenade Badlne." by Gabriel Marie, were the violin solos played by Sirs. Lorlmer Muller and greatly enjoyed by her friends In the club and the league. The chorus were at their best In "Thistledown," a beautiful characteristi cally American composition by Chad-: "Now No matter how deaf you are, unless born-deaf or stone deaf, the famous "Acousticon" the world's only univer sally successful hearing; device for the deaf will posi tively enable you to HEAR EVERY SOUND, LOW OR LOUD. NEAR OR DISTANT, INDOORS OR OUT DOORS, UNDER EVERY CONCEIVABLE CONDITION. By a remarkable patented feature the "Acousticon" trans mits to the deaf ear every ally not a single word is blurred. Covers 48 degrees of deafness This is the most remaricaoje Z- .... ..II.. .....J ...u.:...MtI.. U ildlUUljr U1U ASIU1C1J deafness as many as it has upon to satisfy, and we nave ntted over 100,000 deaf persons with the famous "Acous ticon." In all ouz vast experience we have unquestionably met with kind of deafness. It makes absolutely what caused your deafness, how severe it 2. aw rS 1im ImtivalaMlinf. K A ' A i-Anafiiin1 will enahlfl von to hear more ever heard since you became deaf more clearly than any other hearing device in the world will enable you to hear. The Original The World's Most Scientific Invention The Famous "Acousticon" Over 100,000 in Use 3 Times More Than All Others Combined This remarkable hearing instrument is the for the deaf in the world, device lauded, used and recommended by the There is absolutely no other hearing instru- world's foremost scientists and ear specialists ment constructed like the "Acousticon" all the only instrument recognized by the world's its features are patented. Several are made most famous Ear Specialists an acknow- to look like the "Araisticon" but all electrical lodgement that the "Acousticon" is the only hearing devices except the famous "Acousti- universally successful and practical instrument con" axe simple, unguaranteed microphones. NO DEPOSIT 10 Days' Trial W want erary deaf person to know the remarkable, pofthre clear hearine this wonderful Instrument brines to to the deaf. If yon do not live here and cannot visit oar office, we let too take and use the "Acousticon" without a deposit for tea days to prove absolutely tint yoa have never used another hearine; Instrument anywber eaual the "Acousticon" to proro that yoa mast ns an "Acous ticon" if yoa want perfect hearine under all conditions. Only Device Guaranteed The "Acousticon" is absolutely the only Instrument that eives yoa a znarantM to replace without cost to yoa any mechanical part that, throuah no fault of yours. becomes def eetlve within three years from data of pur chase. This is positive proof that the "Acoaitkon" Is made to sire Ufa long service sad not merely to sea. Checks Advance of Deafness Deafness Is pimnessive gtuss worse yearly, until eventually yoa bscom stone deaf and .when deafness is beyond Medical or Sonrfcal treatment the "Acousti General Acoustic Company orrG.y Waikington Office, 402 Evans Bid., 1420 New York Aveaae. wick, and In "Wypken, Blynken, and Nod." the soprano solo-which waa sung by Mrs. McAllister. At the piano. Miss Lucy Brlckensteln, ,wlth Mrs. Robblns,' completed a perfect ensemble. The chil dren In the audience especially were pleased with this song of Ethelbert Nevln. Mrs. McAllister-charmed with the "Fairy Lullaby" of Needham, anl made every one merry with 'Three Little Chestnuts.' Two violin selections, Beethoven's "Min uet 'In G" and "Shepherd's Dance," by Edward German, were played by Mrs. Lorlmer Miller. The chorus sang In conclusion The Night Has a Thousand Eyes," by Wood man, and with 'Mr. J. SI. Waters, who sang the barytone solo, gave with much fueling and fine tone shading the exquisite 'To Music, of Schubert . Mr. Helnrich Hammer, who Is' well known to Washington music lovers as the composer of two America!) Indian rhapsodies, 'graciously responding to a request to speak, told of the great need at the Capital City of a greater Interest In music. In his Inspiring way he de scribed how musical communities abroad foster the love of music. He said that in Europe nearly every city of over 20.000 Inhabitants has Its orchestra, and asked why Washington cannot accomplish this mark of musical attainment by having a permanent orchestra. He appealed to the audience, and especially to the chil dren, to give more time and attention to music. This muslcale was one of a series ar ranged for the month of May by the commltee on literature -and arts of the Parents' League. On the first evening of the series. May 2. the musical pro gram was given by Miss Edith Athey and Miss Blanche Polklnhorn. After pre liminary remarks by Mrs. F. L. Ran some on the part "Eurhythmies" is play ing In the education of children abroad, she called atention to a book by Jaques Dalcroze with an Introduction by Prof. Sadler of the University of Leeds. The remainder of the evening was devoted to a consideration of musical education through correlated movements In .an ad dress by Miss Anne George. She de scribed how music with suitable rhyth mic movements as directed by MIssAlys E. Bentley supplemented the Montessorl method as she teaches It In the Chil dren's House. Several members of the Polyphonic Club took leading parts in a musical con cert given out of town last week. Their assistance tended much to make the af fair a pronounced success. An elaborate program waa rendered with many dif ficult selections. Including polyphonic music and plain chant which were well received by those present Encores were given In response to insistent demands of the audience. Messrs. E. H. Mealy, A. A. Moore, and E. L. Walter, basso, were the soloslsts; Mrs. B. S. Lavlns sang alto, and Messrs. C. A. Benson and W11-' llam H. Volght tenor. Mr. Noel Ferris was the accompanist at the piano for the occasion. A muslcale will be given by St John's Choir, for the benefit of their summer outing fund, on Thursday evenjng. May 2S, at 8 o'clock, at St John's Parish Hall. S19 Sixteenth street northwest From similar events of the past the pro gram will be one full of pleasure for all who enjoy the fine work for male choirs. The following Item quoted from the cir cular announcing the muslcale, expresses good reason why those Interested In the welfare of the choir should lend a helping hand: The annual summer outing of the choristers of St Johns Church is an event looked forward to by the hoys with the keenest anticipation and pleas ure. Especially by some for whom It Is f HEA sound not only clearly but natur result ever acnieveaxi .MM.AM, iB 1 1 Mini nT K' .. e: MJVCk - Bf W(.vw v m p --S ever been called every known no difference clearly than VOU con" win be a powerful help. The delicate exereba sivea by the "Acousticon" to the hardened. Inactive muscles and tiasoea of thedeaf ear a-ives these deadened parts elasticity and vitality, which prevents the progress of the disease. Don't pay any attention to any hearins: device which promises to cmrm deafness, because deafness cannot ba cored, except la Its very earnest stage. Easy. We make It easy for anybody to own a famous "Acous ticon." Now nobody need be deprived of the wonderful joy and advantan of hearing. eray sound clearly. Call or Write If yoa lire hers, call at oar oSee for free demonstra tionif yoa hve oat of town, write for freo copy of our great book and special free trial offer. Don't think because yoa have been disappointed in all the other hearing devices that the "Acousticon" is like them. Don't judga It untfl yoa hare made the test w offer yoa. the only opporttinltyoffered'to get away from' the heat of the city for a few days, 'during: the summer. The occasion ) not qnly a pleasure but also a strong. Incentive for better and more efficient , work (throughout, the ensuing winter. The Music Study Club will give Its sixth muslcale Wednesday afternoon. May 20. at 4 o'clock 'at the Woodward & Lothrop Auditorium,- Eleventh and F streets northwest The following program was given by pupils of Mrs. Mabelle Stern. assisted by the Misses Wilfley, last night at 1S3 Lamont streetr "Serenade," arranged by Tlmm (Mo zart) first piano. Dorothy and Carlotta: second piano, Luclle and Elizabeth: "Goodnight" (Kevin). Miss Mildred Sweeney; "Largo." arranged by During (Handel). Miss Margaret MoUer; selected. Miss Katharine Wilfley: "Hicland Laddie" (Perry), Master Vail Motter: "Heather Rose" (Lange) and "Hunting Song" (Heller). Miss Elizabeth Arnold. Sonatlr.e. op. 36, No. : "Clementl" first piano. Mlsi Margaret Motter; second piano. Master Vail Motter: "Hungary" (Kocllnc). ML- Luclle Stockbergcr; "Mazurka" (Godard), Miss Carlotta Corey; "Runaway Land" (Ball). Miss Katharine Wilfley; Andante, op. (Heller). "From an Indian Lodse" (MacDowell). and "Spring Song" (Men delssohn). Miss Dorothy West. "Waifen tanz und Chor." from Jessonda. arranged by Burchard (Spohr first piano, Dorothy and Carlotta; second piano. Vail and Margaret. Mr. Sydney Lloyd Wrightson announce the re-engagement of Mrs. Ethel Holtz elaw Gawler, soprano;- Miss Beulah L. Harper, contralto: Mr. W. S. Blanchard. tenor, and Mr. Charles Trowbridge Titt mann, bass, as the solo quartet of the Evening Choir of the Church or the Covenant for next season. Mr. Sydney Lloyd Wrightson has leased 2123 Le Roy place and will move there with his family on October L He remains at the Washington College of Music until the close of the college year June 3. This afternoon being "Children's Day" service at the Church of the Covenant the double sextet does not sing. This evening at S o'clock the vested eveninc choir of 100 voices, under th- direction of Mr. Sydney Lloyd Wrightson. with Mr Harvey Murray at the organ, will sing the following musical program: Organ prelude. "Andante In A" (Battis hill: "O Strength nnd Stay" (Barnby); "O Trust In the Lord" (Handel), by Mr. Tittmann: "The I,ord Is My Rock" (Woodman) "God Shall Wipe Away All Tears" (Marks), organ postlude, "Jubi late Deo" (Silver). Sir. Harry Patterson Hopkins, of Wash ington College. Is writing a grand open In three acts, hoping to have it finished in time for the competition of the Fed eration of Musical Societies, whose tim--limit is set for next August. The liberttj was written by a Baltimore newspap -man, and Mr. Hopkins has b-en en gaged for the past year upon th ivor-. As announced In The Herrld some months ago, the title and composer name must be kept secret The Chicago authorities require a .omple e cor - righted libretto "lth all stage direction but the scoring left to the judgment of the composer himself. Mr Hopkins has orchestrated it for the follow Irs on" Piccolo, two flutes, two oboes, two clarionets, one bass clarionet two bas- scons. four horns, two trumpets, thre trombones and tuba, two timpani. srmU drum. harp, and all the strirgs. Th" cast requires a soprano, a o. teraj. barytone, and bass, supplemented hy ,i mixed chorus. The opera mus ia-t thrpe hours and fifteen minutes F9H Cleariw" ' . werr "fcefssKj Terms Sf J v,- fsa&sf. -.&. 3Sis& ?s. ?&$& rT2fl?i-rVJJv2' & . L -. -SS iJLVr. aV3 KJb -a - --- " nW-MSSrH " - '