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The Town's Gone Wild Thousands of Fae Straw Hate Three Big Bargain Prices Thousands of $2.50 and $3.00 Fine Straw Hats, IJ.79 Every Hat a Per fect Hat. Six-Fifty Genuine Panama Hats, $4.75 Thousands of $3.50 and $4.00 Fine Straw Hats, '2" Every Hat a Per fect Hat. Ten Dollar Genuine Panama Hats, $6.75 Thousands of $4.50 and $5.00 Fine Straw Hats, ,3? Every Hat a Per fect Hat. $15 Genuine Pana ma Hats, $10.00. Two Stores?One Policy Money's Worth or Money Back JTtL D. J. Kaufman S*?. INCORPORATED. Says Prosecution Was Political and Demands Retraction. Prom his cell In the District Jail. Prank J. Godsol haa written an open letter to Andre Tardieu. the French high commissioner, wnerein strong exceptions are taken to statements of the latter as expressed by him in a communication to a New York news paper under date May 10. 1918. Mr. Godsol's letter is accompanied by a photographic copy of the debate in the French Chamber of Deputies upon a proposed resolution requesting that government to inquire into and make known the accomplices of the ? adventurer Goldsoll." at its session of December 13, 1917. This is presented to the French high commissioner in the form of an ex hibit, as proof that the statements he is alleged to have made in the letter to the Now York newspaper are incor rect. "Further, my entire prosecution is political, as I can demonstrate." Mr. Godsol says in his letter to the French high commissioner. Godsol concludes his letter to Tardieu in this signifi cant fashion: -Considering you assert that your statements in the New York news Taper were based on the discussion in the Chamber of Deputies, and inas much as the official record disproves your statements. I ask you to retract them." SALE OF FAMED POEMS WILL AID RED CROSS Sale of the poem. ?"Mother of Mine," composed by John J. Daly, former Washington newspaperman, will be undertaken for the benefit of the Red Cross at Camp Hums phreys. Belvolr. Va.. by Mrs. Lelanft Stanford Conness. Mrs. Conness was extremely suc cessful In her llrst effort to aid the Red Cross through the sale of the poem on the streets of Washington, aided by Mrs. Askel Petersen and Misses Marion Wickersham. Fred erica Donley and Carolina Holland and members of Girl Scout organ izations. The sura realized through the sale of the poem has been turned over to the District Red Crosa by Mrs. Connesa and the thanks of the or ganization has been expressed to her In a letter written by Henr> B. T. MacFarland, chairman. Men Who Like to Wear Clothes Expressing Their Inm Tidnality Will Like KRONHEIM SUITS FURNISHINGS AND HATS At Popnlar Price*. MILTON S. KRONHEIM 1345 Pa. Ave. N. W. "It*, wot tb. tmat W? THE ANDERSON PRINTERY lEq.lt? Saving. Bmak IMx.) 1407 N. Y. Are., Id Flaw, Rear I LOANS ? HORNING I (South of Hlfbvu Bridge ! r? At^tWlw tw rnd D ?a p? Popular Resort Give. Welcome Di version to War Workers. ' uTht, day haa been ?'?! for the Washington pleasure seeker! Uncle w?,T 1 t,h?U3ands of new war workers i have to 80 ?"?>out amuse ment during the coming summer months for the bogie of ennui will be ? T" 4"ay by the scores of amuse ment* at Glen Echo Park whih open ed IU gates for the first fime this year Saturday afternoon. Thousands took advantage at the of ferings of the park in the way of amusements the flrst afternoon and evening and additional thousands *fa" cowded the "gravity railway." ? ivk "C? p.ttV",ion- th? "Midway" the I h . .J* other amusements afford iPark, situated near Cabin Johns Bridge. In Maryland. | several changes have been made in .i'du on last yeV including the " "Th. wk, t""rely new ?m?e uient The Whipp." The amusement derived from "The Whip" consists in ^njojing being seated in a small car | v. ith your best girl and whirled In a generally circular direction with count ^unexpected and startling diver I The park will remain open every day i er Xa?Kment announced, no mat jer what the weather conditions may "nd " be late fall before .u sates are shut for another winter. THE TOWN CRIER. 3 "TV1?? *' Hrd c"?~ Team No. , ,he Washington Chamber of M Tc ?? "th!. "mornlnT^n'th'e Lru.? ?orthwest.*mbPr *" Twe,Uh I Wwll.it., Chapter, \a. 2, R A u' O E ^mWH, H,Unt Chapter. No. , ' ;* " ' Wl11 S?ve an -ntertain ?entheannew "m lhe ban<;uet "om v?L Masonic Temple, New ayenue and Thirteenth street loc'wk.""' Thursday nl?ht at 8 Membe,.k,p romml.tee of lhe amber of Commerce will hold a ??clock tomorrow night at H . boid a meeting tonight at 815 "Clock at Potomac SavTngs Bank | ClvlUaa da.ee tor .traaacr. will be held tonight at Knights of Co lumbus Hall. 806 E s*e? norU .rfTIIOm"* B" G?m' deliver aa at Erfinh"1 be5alf of ,he Red Cross at Epiphany Parish Hall. G street row' nT^h,rtee"?h northwest. tomor |iow night at 8 o'clock. f K?? Wa.hl.coa Cltlaeaa* Aa.o , < latl?n will hold their regular monthly meeting tonight at 8 314 P'nnsy,vania ? | Moaday Kvealag Clah will held officers ,mnerV?i C* A.'^'d? torlum tonight at 8 o'clock. ' Columbia Historic Society will o? the HhVr^* th? *oM room or the Shoreham Hotel tomorrow at ? o'clock. Mr. George W. Evan* T speak on the "Birth and Growth of the Patent Office.'' B*aklorera> Clah, of Y M *1 a northwest.t0nl'11' at ??' M s.V.eT CapL Hughes, Author, Playwright, Loses German Police Dog C?Pt Ruppert Hughes, U fi w well-known author and ptenrri^L a jSar* ?S'A^SSf^ " a ?"? ?peci ?Fn*i- ? T^'?*n*,7r* 'he name ss ^BURBANDIRECTORY READY FOR DELIVERY r^i ^aahlngton suburban dl Maryland suburb! JwilS? t?d heen publish** " ashlngton has tributad by the h!?T <"? Nelson. ?J ^J>uy'*h<>r Ju*tu? C. j srMsS-SaS: PERSHING HEN NOWFEARONLY EARLY PEACE Veteran Ormerod Tells the Press Club of Experi ence in France. Corporal Leonard Ormerod. the one i member of "Pershing's Fifty Veter an*" claimed for their own by Wash ington newapaper man. yesterday laid the hopes and fear* of the Ajnsrican Midler In Franos, regarding the out come of the war, before the member* of the National Pre** Club. He declared that the thine moat feared by the American boya there, feared even more than the dreaded German gas. waa a prematura decla ration of peace. "Every man In France la determined not to return home until he return.* victor," be asserted. Corporal Ormerod told of several thrilling experience* which ho under-1 went during the *lx month* In which he wa* on active duty In the trenches, j He wa* attached to a telephone de tail and, while carrying on hie duty of laying wire* and establishing tele phone comiectlona between poata on the American front, waa for a great | part of the time under severe shell Are. Aaserleaas Tee Eager. He said that the difficulty experi enced by the American officers In han dling their men waa, not In getting them to advance against the enemy, but In holding them back and re straining them from rashness In un dergoing unnecessary danger*. "The officers explain to tha men that they are not in France to die for their country; that that can do her no good; but to kill a few German* for their country," etated the Wash ington veteran. Corp. Ormerod demonstrated the uee of the two kind* of ga* maaka now in use by the American army, the British and French models, both of which he had with him. together with the steel helmet worn In the trenches. Ormerod is the first member of the National Prea* Club who ha* seen service in France and returned to tell the other member* of the club of his experiences there.. He 1* one of the three of "Pershing's Fifty" who are in Washington to assist In the Red Cross drive thi* week. ANNUAL DOCTORATE EVENT AT G. W. U. Faculty of Graduate Studies in Dis putation Today. | The thirty-third doctorated dispu 1 tation of the George Washington j University will be held today at 10 I j o'clock at 2023 O street northwest. I The disputation will be directed by J the faculty of graduate studies of the university. The following pro gram has been arranged: Thesis: The genesis of the Edict of Nantes, by Edwin F. Alberts- i worth, A. B.. A. M. | Thesis: A classification of the, Hemitperous Family Aphididae, by i (Arthur Charles Baker, B. S. A., Uni- ' versity of Toronto. Thesis: The parasitism, morph ology and cytology of Cronartium I Ribicola Ficher. by Reginald Hun- 1 ter Colley, A. B., A. M Thesis: The Lutheran Church and the Civil War. by Charles William Heathercote. A. B.. A. M. Thesis: The requirements for the bachelor's degree in the United States, by Walton Colcord John, A. B.. A. M. Thesis: A contribution to path ology of hereditary ataxia, by John Arthnr Franklin Pfeffer, M. D., A. M. Thesis: Vocational education and the public schools, by Will Carson Ryan, Jr., A. B. BARRED ZONE ORDER | RESTATED STRONGLY Warning was reiterated yester day by the Department of Justice in the matter of barred zones for alien enemies along the water fronts. Ths statement was issued in prospect of the increased use of watrrfronts in the Hummer, but there is to be no decrease in the vigor of enforcing the stricture. Women are included in the regula tion. The only exception is made for passengers to go directly through I. such prohibited areas in public con veyances, or on public streets lead ing to and from a,public ferry, or I on bridges constituting a public : thoroughfare through such a barred zone. RUMANIAN SOLDIER GIVES FOLK SONGS Trsnsylvanian Rumanian folk songs?Doinos, arranged by Tib. Bredlceanu?were pleasingly rendered last evening at the Washington Art* Club by Lieut. Va*llo 8tolca, who wa* twice wounded In the Rumanian army, fighting against the Germans. Lieut. Stolca will sing "Chimes of Normandy" In French for the Deuefit of the French Red Cros* in the near future. Moving pictures of the well-equipped and aplendldly trained Rumanian army were thrown on the screen, and picture* of her majesty. Queen Marie, visiting the convalescent soldiers, were also shown. The program was prepared by the Rumanian Legation. Among those present were Charge d' Affaires La h ovary and Maj. Telusanu, military attache. Gardes Lessen So. ?8. The tomato worm is greenish In color and grow* to about an inch in length, although the horned kind reache* three inches. It attacks to matoes, beans, corn, peas and other plant*, but 1* most usually found killing tomato plants. This worm eats both leaf and stem. It may be band-picked and deatroyed, or the plant* may be duated well with a mixture of one pound of arsenate of lead and one pound of air alaked lime. Apply the dust early In the morning while ths dew la atlll on the ground, or immediately after ? rain or water ing. Put some powder on every leaf and stem. The pill bug, which gets ita name from the way It has of rolling up like a pill when touched. Is es pecially fond of besns. It stays on leaf and stem, and may be killed by spraying tha bean* with a solution ... HERO OF ZEEBRUGGE U-BASE RAID ADMIRAL MR ROGKR KEVK>. This is the first photograph of Ad miral Keyes to reach America since the British sea-fighter led the daring raids on Zeebrugge and Ostend which bottled up both U-boat "ratholes." This photo was snapped when the admiral was attending the funeral ' services at Dover for the men who died in the Zeebrugge raid. Washington Lieutenant Cahill, a .750 Hitter In Panama Ball Game Three hits and a pass out of four trips to the plate was the record [made by Walter J. Cahill. a Wasn . irgton boy now in the army, in a ! baseball game played recently at Bal 1 boa, Panama, between a team of I American army officers and a picked I team of recruits. The ^ame. played I for the benefit of the Red Cross, re I suited in a victory for the army of j ficers. Cahill, who was commissioned in the army a short time ago after grad uating from an officers' training camp in the Middle West, was ordered to duty at Balboa, and the n-3ws of the ! baseball game was contained in one I of his first letters received here by I his mother. Lieut. Cahill expected to be sent to France, but his orders I were changed at the last moment, LJand he is now in the Canal Zone. PURELY PERSONAL I W. !>. Travers is visiting his mother i in Philadelphia. Miss Bessie Darby is expecting a vist from several friends from Mary | land. ' James F. Byrne has bought a resi I dence in this city. j Miss Helen Jr?nes of Florida is the ' guest of Mrs. Mary Sellman of this j city. j Miss Dorothy William# Is expecting I to leave this city shortly for Atlantic | City. Mrs. T. W. Stanford is entertaining 'a friend from Richmond, Va. Mrs. Mary E. Farley and daughter have gone to Cambridge, Mass., to spend the summer. Mrs. M. W. Troy Is in Washington on a visit to her daughter, Mrs. J. E. Crume. Mrs. Stella G. Boyd ha.% accepted a secretarial position with the Emer gency Fleet Corporation, in the office of the vice president and gene-al manager. Walter Stummell Is confined to his home as the result of injuries received in a street accident last week. Harry F. Johnston, of Denver. Col., has taken a position in Wash ington. Miss Marie German, of New York City, is visiting friends in this city. Miss Annie Myers, of the Bureau or Engraving and Printing, has rcc. ivid a promotion. Filipinos May Be Citizen*. Honolulu, May 19.?-United States Circuit Judge Clarence W? Ashford, in an opinion reversing a former decision made recently by himself, held that Filipinos are eligible to citizenship. The decision' will af fect thousands of Filipinos employ ed in the Hawaiian Islands, who are expected to apply for citizen ship. ? | of arsenate of lead. Ten teaspoon fula to one gallon of water. Bean leaf beetles may be killed by spraying with a mixture of ar senate of lead and air-slaked lime. The green caterpillars which eat cabbage and cauliflower may be killed If tha plants are not headed by spraying with kerosene emul sion. If the cabbage heads have started to form, use hellebore. The red spider attacks nearly all kinds of garden plants. It isn't really a spider at all. but a ttny mite which sucks the plant's juice through the leaves. In bad cases millions of these small red insects may ba found on the leaves, usually the under side. Spray with strong soap solution, or kerosene emulsion, or one of the sulphur preparations you can buy at the stores. The spraying should be repeated if there has been a first attack. (Caattaaed tsaartaw.) ?;'' ' > ? ? ? % }. !>.aA y ? .l CHILDREN HOLD ANNUAL MAY PROCESSIONS Crowning of Blessed Virgin Celebrated in All Cath olic Churches. Thousands of children of the so ' ciety of "The Children of Mary" had , their annual May procession and < crowning of the Blessed Virgin I throughout the Catholic Churches of : the city yesterday afternoon. At Bt Augustine's 300 or 300 colored children marched. The lines at St. Peter's and the Immaculate Conception were very ? long. Ceremony at ft. Patrick's. I At St. Patrick's on Tenth and G j streets northwest, Marjory Emery ! ; was May Queen, her attendants were i Margaret Joy and Rosemary Lucas; | ; crown bearer, Ralph Freund; train j bearers, Mary Bros! and Ruth Sutton, j | followed by forty maids of honor, and ? i beveral hundred boys and girls. *The church was decorated with spring blossoms and in front of the high altar was a floral arch across ( which In large gilt letters the words "Queen of Peace" were placed. Her. Father Smyth delivered a short sermon on the purity of the Mother of God and asked the chil dren to take her as their patron and fashion their lives according to her j virtues. The exercises were followed by j benediction of the blessed sacrament and congregational singing of "Holy ; God, We Praise Thy Name." Forty Maids of Honor. The maids of honor are Alice Burke, Katherine Brazerol, Elisabeth Kreig. Bessie McGee, Gertrude O'Dea, Kath leen Driscoll, Marie Elliott. Mildred Autji, Elsie Emericks, Genevieve Mr Gee, Beatrice Deeds, Mary O'Brien. , Loretto Sullivan, Mary Reilly, Mary , Faina, Gertrude Driscoll. UIHan Kelly, | Helen Wheeler, Catherine Hudson. | Annunciate Darton, Edith Bobbinger. Marie Driscoll, Catherine Hannan, Evelyn Ardigo, Mary McCarthy, Rita Clarke, Margaret Donellan, Dorothy Wassman. Alice Wolf, Eleanor Wil kinson. Geraldine Wetmore. Helen Slattery, Agnes Fainter, Elizabeth Friel, Louise Kirsch. Margaret Shee han. Mary Brazerol. Mary Walsh, Catherine King, Rose Wassman, El eanor Hill, Minnie Hill. GEN. KENLEY GIVES AIR JOURNAL REIN Aero Chief Approves New Service Organization. MaJ. Gen. William L. Kenley, chief of the Division of Military Aero nautics, has approved of an organ ization of officers in the air service, ' to be known as the Air Service Association. The Air Service Jour nal, of New York, will be the of ficial publication of the organiza tion. The purpose of the newly formed society will be similar to those Tn other branches of the military and naval services. AH articles to be published on the Air Service Asso ciation will be vised by the avia tion censor in the office of the chief signal officer of the War Depart ment, before they will be allowed to be printed. General Kenly, * in a letter to George Newbold, business manager of the Air Service Journal, said in part: "Outside this, the chief of the air service has no restriction what soever to place on the organization, and believes that it is an excellent idea, and should be helped in every manner possible." HEBREW CLUBS PLAN COURSE OF LECTURES The first of a co-operative series of lectures to be given under the Joint J auspices of the education committee of the T. M. H. A. and Y. W. H. A. will be held next Sunday evening at 8:30 o'clock, at the Y. M. H. A. head quarters. Eleventh street and Penn sylvania avenue northwest. C. H. Gifford. secretary of the Drama League of America, will speak on "The Message of the Theater In War Time" A short talk on 'The Importance of Art In War Time * will be given by Dr. Mitchell Carroll, sec it tary of the Archaeological Institute. WEATHER CONDITIONS. District of Columbia and Maryland: Thun | <lrrshower? Monday; Tuesuay fair, somewhat cooler; moderate southerly winds becoming j wrthweat by Tuesday. Virginia: Showers Monday in north and west j and Monday or Monday night in southeast lor tion; Tuesday fair, cooler in central and east portions; moderate southerly win da on the LOCAL TEMPERATCRES. Midnight. 66; 2 a. ra.. 64; 4 a. m.. 62; 6 a. m . iC. 8 a. m., 63; 10 a. m.. 66; 12 noon. 72; 2 p. u: , 77; 4 p. m.. 80; 6 p. m., SO; 8 p. m., 78; !0 p. m., 71. Highest, 81; lowest, 62 Relative humidity?8 a. m., SB; 2 p. m., 88; 8 p. ra.. 55; rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m.), 0; hours of sunshine, 10.9; per cent of possible sunshine, 76%. Departures?Accumulated excess of tempera ture since January 1, 1988. +51; excess of tem perature since May 1. 1918. +81; accumulated cxcess of precipitation since January 1, 1918, + 2.08; deficiency of precipitation since May 1, 1918. ?0.87. Temperature same date last year?Highest. 88; TEMPERATURES IN OTHER CITIES. ? Lowest Highest last Rain today. night. 8 p. m. fall. Atlanta. Ga 80 66 78 Atlantic. City. N. J... 88 54 S6 Bismarck, N. Dak 66 46 64 Boston, Masa 84 56 74 Duluth, Minn 88 ? 56 .72 El Paso, Tea ? 56 86 Helena, Mont E 3* 52 Jacksonville, Fla 78 61 74 Los Angeles. Cal 68 5: 64 Mobile. Ala. 82 70 78 New Orleans. La 86 68 80 Philadelphia, Pa. 78 m 74 Phoenix. Aris. 9n 56 90 Portland. Oreg 86 44 58 San Francisco, Cal.... 00 48 66 Tampa, Fla. 86 66 78 TEA CUP INN To Dine at TEA CUP INN THE TEA CUP INN ?is to enjoy one of Washington's most pleasant attractions. The atmosphere, the cuisine, the service, all combined, go to make it the restaurant par excellence in the National Capital. "In the Heart of the Shopping District" BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER 1 7 K. M. TO 8 P. M. 611 Twelfth Street N. W. Van Wickle Piano Co. Succeeds the F. G. Smith Piano Co. < 1217 F Street Entire Stock of Over 200 Fine Pianos and Player-Pianos TO BE DISPOSED OF Within Thirty Days. THE VAN WICKLE PIANO COMPANY-com posed of well-known local men?succeed; the F. G. Smith Piano Company, one of the oldest and best known piano houses in Washington, and the entire stock of Pianos and Player-Pianos of the old company contained in the ware rooms at 1217 F Street must be disposed of within thirty days?so that the Van Wickle Company may start business with a complete new stock. Anyone who would boy a truly fine instrument has now the opportunity to purchase the celebrated BRADBURY & WEBSTI Pianos and Player-Pianos At the lowest prices at which these instruments were ever offered in Washington. Each instrument will be offered with the full guarantee of the Van Wickle Company, which suc ceeds the F. G. Smith Company, and will continue the business at this same store. I jl i(l 111 ill H New Bradbury Uprights, $325 Up New Webster Uprights, $275 Up Among the Special Values in Used Pianos We List Just a Few Christy & Son Upright $40 Grovesteen & Fuller Upright $65 Emerson Upright $95 Whittier Upright $125 Stein way Upright $245 dickering Upright $455 MAKE YOUR OWN TERMS OF PAYMENT ?absolutely within bounds only of business reason. You know best what you can do. You know how much you can save on your amusements after you get a piano in the house. Talking Machines and Records Phone Main 747 School Ship Nantucket Now in Potomac; Cadets Praised by Sen. Weeks "The day of the sailor man has returned." Senator John W. Weeks, of Massachusetts, told the cadets of the Massachusetts Training 8hip Nantucket here yesterday after noon. The Nantucket, with Com mander William F. Low, U. S. N.. in command, is in the Potomac ofT Washington for several days, and Senator Weeks, whose Interest in the school has always been keen, went on board and addressed the 115 boys mustered on the Quarter deck. "Every one of you," the Senator said, "has the opportunity of en tering: the new profession of the sea in a most advantageous man ner. You have the chance to make for yourself a place of vital value in* this war and of permanent value to yourselves. I congratulate you on being cadets on this ship." The cadets are given liberty In the National Capital every day and their good behavior has been sub ject of comment by all who have seen them. "This is one of the finest looking lots of lads I have ever seen in the Massachusetts schoolship." Senator Weeks said after leaving the ship. Cannot Speak English, Bat Bays Liberty Bond Altoona, Pa., Ma-' 19.?Mrs. Maty Hazenstaub. 100 years old next Janu ary, a name of Bavaria, Germany, also wants to see the Kaiser stopped. She can not speak English, bu. ?*he bought a ?10Q liberty bond. NEW YORK HOTEL ARRIVALS. New York, May 19.?The following residents of Washington are rois tered at New York hotels: T. A. Egan. Markwell. R. C. Olasier, J. G. McGuire F. Faryser, Aberdeen. J. J. Green. Flanders. E. Grunage, J. E. Jones. Monticello. H. Hill. Mrs. H. Hill. Chatham. Mrs. J. W. Kohan. Mrs. B. Wise, Marseilles. J. O'Connell, E. V. Scaley. Wood ward. V. B. Polley, Endicott. L. Ribera, R. E. Taylor, Cumberland. R. L. Scoville, H. C. Hoagland. Al gonquin. E. L. Swann, Marlborough. G. W. Atkinson. Mrs. G. W. Atkin son, C. P. Wilson. Netherland. J. S. Beach, Navarre. W. H. Dodd. Bristol. W. E. Sandorf, 8t James. TRADE REPRESENTATIVES. A. Burt shoes; Latham. The Young mens Shop. W. J. Moran, furnishing goods, clothing; Breslin. A. B. Caldwell, ready-to-wear, gen eral merchandise; 44 East Twenty third street. BAND CONCERT PROGRAMS | C. 8. Marin* Barr^cka. today it 4J ?. m.. concert by the U. S. Manne Hand. William H. Santelmann. ieadsr PBOGKAM. 1. March. "l*ie Rifle Regiment" S?ou??. 1 Overture. "Pocahontas" SanWmaun 3. "Simplicity" L?. 1 Cornet r'la, 'When the Boys Come Home' KtughtrMaj. Musician Arthur 8. Witcomb. 5. Grand Selection, ?Oarmen" Biart. 8. Scene Efepagnole. "SeriU ana" Elgar. 7. A bouquet oC patriotic mekxlioa. Van I>ooc* 8. Mar.ne'e Hymn. "The Halt* of -Mon trauma." TTie Star Spangled Banner " Concert by the United Statas Soldiers' Home Band this afternoon, May 2D. 1918. beginning at 5:11 o'clock. John S. M. Zimmennann. director. "My Onntry 'Tia of T^iee." March, ' The Gladiator" Sous* Oterture, "Robe^jicrrr" Litod Paraphrase, "Nearer My God to Thee" Lengry Selection, "The Huguenots'' Meyerbeer Fox trot. "Southern Gals" Gumbie Popular songs?ia) "Some Day When Dreams Come True" Staste (b) "Sometime You'll Remember".Bead Finale, "So Lrog Mother" Van Alstync "The Star Spangled Banner.** LOUIS KANTOR TAKES WORK IN PALESTINE Louis K&ntor. civil engineer, of this city, left Washington last night to join a Zionist sanitary commission which will leave shortly to do con struction work in Palestine. The com mission. consisting of forty-five doc tors and nurses and Mr. Kantor, the only civilian, will work 'n connection with the American Red Croas. It will be known as the Hadassah medical unit, and will be headed by Dr. John H. Finley, formerly commissioner of education of New York City. Mr. Kantor's contract is for a y?:art during whi."h time be w'll work on sanitation, road and light problems In the districts of Palestine now under British control. -*r JC. OF C RED CROSS TEAM MEETS TODAY IJohn G. Capers, captain of Ke-i ( Cross Team No. a, which is comi??. i ' of members of the Chamber of Oom ( merce, hss called a meeting ol Ir.i i team for 11 o'clock this morning sn | the quarters of the chamber at *>:; Twelfth street northwest. The m< t ing will be a brief but important one. Mr. Capers has announced. CoL Robert X. Harper, and Jarr.as T. Lloyd are lieutenants of the team and Thomas Grant, secretary of 'he chamber, is adjutant. Following the meeting in the quar ters of the chamber the entire team will go in a body and attend the meeting of the District committee ^t the New Willard HoteL MR. VAN LOON TALKS TO ETHICAL SOCIETY ?"Erasmus" was the subject chosen by Hendrik Willem Van Loon at the meeting of the Washington Ethical Society yesterday at Hotel Lafayette, j corner of Sixteenth and I streets I northwest. Mr. Van Loon comes from New York. ? Miss Elsa Raner played violin sol'm The meetings are open to the pubh?? <>n Sunday. May W. Dr. Fells Adk-rji of New York, -vw ill .speak, his subject to be published later. The purpose of the Ethical Sod-?' * is to cultivate character, to promo the study snd application of ethicali principles, to advance the cause of morality in every relation of life, and to engage in such works of philan thropy as Its means mill allow. LOCAL MENTION. Tfce J. T. D. Pylea More* ?rl| high-class teas, prices from 4 4c t<? 69c; r'-d kidney bean*. 15c can: 15 lbs. white potatoes. 25c: A. J. pan cake or huckwhest flour, li'^c; large herring, 5c: pure pepper. 4*c; evsp. peaches. 12**c; head lice. 1'c; pink salmon. 1*0c. From Pocket to Pocket Send money near or far by WESTERN UNION Money Transfers Safe, quick; inexpensive. Patronized by the public to the extent of seventy five million dollars yearly. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.