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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 06, 1919, Image 2

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SOLVE CROWDED
SCHOOLS-HALF
DAY SCHEDULES
Mt. Pleasant and Southeast
Grade Pupils to Begin
Under Handicaps..
Washington school children living j
In the Mount Pleasant district and
in the Southeast, near the Navy
Yard, will receive their schooling
this winter under a handicap whicti I
the Board of Education is endeavor- j
In* to mitigate as much as possible. I
Stephen E. Kramer, assistant
superintendent of schools, made this j
announcement yesterday in a review
?f the difficulties which the school I
board will have to offset before
crowded conditions certain to pre
vail can be cut down to normal.
"Pupils in the third, fourth and
flfth grades, a^ well as the first ana
second, will be assigned to half-day
classes in several sections of the
District," Mr. Kramer continued.
"I do not expect pupils in the
sixth, seventh and eighth grades
will have to put up with half-day
classes.
'According to our present arrange- i
ir-ents. in order that "the teacher
would get in her regular amount of
working time, she would give an hour j
etch day to the coaching 'of back- j
ward pupils.
"Of course we anticipate trouble in
securing enough teachers, especially
ir the face of the half-day classes,
which will call for two teachers where i
one did the work before, but there is
no doubt but what we will have a
full roster when we open the school
doors this month."
Mr. Kramer announces that the
morning classes would be in session
from 9 until 12:30 and the afternoon
from 1 until 4:30.
When the wheels begin to work
more smoothly after January 1, Mr.
Kmmer says he expects that seventy
five portable schools will be in use.
Twenty of these schols are not yet un
der construction.
The plan of half-day classes is not
satisfactory to the Board of Education, j
but it is the best they can do under
the present "temporary" circum
stances. I
It is the belief of the school officials i
that a great portion of the war in- j
flux, especially those families withj
small children, have located in the I
Capital permanently and that it is up !
to them to adjust themselves to this
circumstance.
I DANCING
T A I-nUT
TAUGHT
Prof. Cain. America's fore
most Dancing Master, can
teach you in a few lessons
if you can be taught.
Teaching Exclusively at the
RIGHTWAY
SCHOOL OF DANCING
121H New
York Ave.
CARDINAL IS COMING
TO DISTRICT SUNDAY
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. I
Cardinal Gibbons will officiate at
the laying of the corner stone of!
the Church of the Holy Rosary, j
Third and F streets northwest.
The parish was organized in
June. 1919. for Catholic residents of
Washington of Italian b^rth or* de
scent. The Rev. Father N. de Carlo j
was appointed pAstor. The founda
tions of the church^were laid last
spring.
Archbishop Bonzano, the Papal
delegate, who >^is always taken an
^active interest in the parish, is In
Italy at present, but will be repre
sented at the exercises by Monslg
I nor A. Cossio, the acting delegate.
At 2 o'clock the nine Italian so
cieties and sodalities of the parish
will assemble at Third and I streets,
northwest, and march to the cere- ]
i mony. The Rt. Rev. Mgr. C. F.
Thomas, rector of St. Patrick's
' Church, will preach the sermon, i
;The Rev. D. Nepote, C. M.. of Bal
timore, will deliver an address in
} Italian.'
DENY NO EFFORT
TO SAVE VICTIM
Golatta's Brother Assured
The Drowning Could Not
Have Been Prevented.
Daniel Grbla^a, who came t?!
Washington from New York to In-1
; vestigate the drowning of his broth-!
; er. Joseph Golatta, at Colonial Bead*
last Sunday, was assured yesterday
! that everything possible had been
done to save his brother's life. ?j
Reports had been circulated that
Golatta. who was a tailor here, had
been allowed to die without effort'
to save him. It had been reported
'that he fell from the gangplank of
' the steamer E. Madison Hall.
These facts were proved false in
an investigation conducted JointlyI
I by the dead man's brother and the;
1 officials of tlio Washington Steam
boat Company.
Charles Hertz, general manager of
I the company, dived into the darkened
water about the pier along with
practically every member of the
crew in an efTort to save Golatta.
FATHER ASKS COURT
TO LIBERATE BOY, 16
Harry Weinberg, of !>0S Tenth
street northwest, instituted habeas
corpus proceedings yesterday in J
the District Supreme Court to re
train the custody of his 16-year-old
son. Samuel Weinberg, who is al
leged to be illegally held at the
National Training School for Roys,
having been sent there, the petition
^tatf.-i. for an alleged violation of
police regulations.
Weinberg ?charges that his son
was not represented by counsel at
the trial, nor was he allowed the j
privilege of being tried by a jury
to determine his guilt. Attorneys'
King, Simon and Young appear for!
the father.
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK.
Chicago, Sept. 5.?TIOGS?Bwinpt#. T.COO; un
even but s*ea/lv with yesterday's arera^e. Heaty,
17.f0alf.S0; medium, l?a20; liffhts, 13.75a20; lighl
lighti*. Ig.2fal9.30; packing sows, smooth. 16 25a
17.25; packing aowa, rough. 15.75*16.25; pigs, 16.50
a 1^.75.
("ATTLB? R;rta 2.000; alnw. Reef steers,
medium ar.d heary-weight. choice jwime. I6 25al8;
medium and good, 11.75*16.73; common, 9.50*11.75;
light-weight, god and choice, 13.75*37.75; com
mon and medium. 9 50a 13.75. Botcher cattle,
heifers. 7*14.75: cows. 6.75a. 13 50. t'snnera and
cutters, 5.05a* 75. Veal ralvea. 3>a2!; feeder
ft-er*. 7 2V.2.75. Stockers g*eers. 6.75*10 2k
Western raxine; beef steers, Jtal375; cows and
h-'ifew. 6 75*12.7i
SHEEP?Receipt*. 110T0. unsettled. Lambs,
pounds down. 12.75*15 25; culls *nd common,
8 3*12.25. Yf-arling wethers, 10 30*11.50. Ewes,
iredium, g"od and choice. 7 23a?.50. culla and
common, 2.25a6.50
A SPLENDID CITY
Washington is a city of clean streets, com
fortable homes and excellent schools. It is a
splendid city in which to live.
If you want to enjoy the full advantages
which residence in Washington offer?if you
want to share in the prosperity of the present
and the promise of the future?SAVE REG
ULARLY a portion of your income and
deposit it in our Savings Department at 3%
interest.
UNION TRUST COMPANY
OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA.
EDWARD J. STELLWAGEN, President
?11111111
01 liiiiiifflffl...,
Any Dentist Can Make a Plate
but orly a few dentins can make a plate that is perfectly
satisfactory-a piate that wilt perform all the function? of
natural teeth. Perfect plate work, such as we do. requires
an unusual degr<*? or skill. You wajit tlie best?we can giTe
it to you.
MY BRIDGEWORK
in surging missing teeth is unexcelled and cannot be de
tected from the natural teeth. No unsightly protjjheranc?
to mar the facini contour?to interfere with propor mastica
tion of focfl.
By Dr. Wyeth and Staff of Careful
Expert Dentists.
*niat Has Been My Record for the I'ast 25 Years.
Terms of Payment to Suit?Examinations Free.
My Perfect
Suction Tseth
Will Nat sn?
or Drop-?
$5.00
Other *eta of
TfHfc. np.
Fillicgi, 50c
to $1 np.
la gold, stiver,
amaigar-. or
porcelain.
Gold Crowin
and Bridg.'
Work.
$3.00?$4.l?
$5.00
Per Tooth
B^rery ETening rntll # OTIark and on Sundays 10 A.M. to 4 P.M.
Lady and maids in attendance. VII work fully guaranteed for 20 yeira.
Kindly keep the
location of my office In your mind.
DR. WYETH, Inc., 427-429 7th St. N. W.
Oppealte l.ansbarich A lira., and orer Grand Union Tea Co. Langoat
?ad Hsst Tksrsoskly Equipped Parlor* tn Washington. Phone M. *139.
Mysterious "Pauline" Men
tioned at Paris Trial Lo
cated in England.
London, Sept. S.?Pauline Randall,
the mysterious Pauline In the trial
at Paris growlnj out of the betrayal
of Edith Cavell, was located today
at Clacton-on-the-Sea. whete she la
vacationing.
Miss Randall was Edith Cavell's
maid, and her name has been fre
quently mentioned at the trial of
Qulen. Up to today the search for
her had been futile, however.
She is a quiet, retiring girl of 20
and pretty. She was 13 years o*ld
when she went to Brussels two years
before the war, her father being the
owner of a small circus. Pauline
ran away from him and Joined Edith
Cavell. who adopted her In her or
gtnizatioti.
? ?.ne^ay'" *ald Ml" Rmdall to
night. -Sister Wllkins, one of Miss
Cavell a nurses, was called to the
kommandatur (German military
headquarters). Later she told Miss
Cavell that two men she had seen
there tallied with the description I
had given her of two men I had met
and that they pretended o know all
about Miss Cavell's activities. This
was not true.
"The following day six German
policemen went through Miss Ca
vell's papers. The day after they
came again and locked up all the
nurses and maid*. Including myself
In one room. They then arrested
Miss Cavell and released us.
' If I can help trace those who
betrayed Miss Cavell, I .hall be
happy. But I have not been asked
so far."
HALL TESTIFIES
IN OWN BEHALF)
Prohibition Officer Gives
Detailed Account of the
Death of Two.
Manassas. Va? Sept. 5.?The de-!
fense In the trial of XV. C. Hall, pro
hibition officer, charged with the
murder of Lawrence Hudson, closed
today following the testimony of
Hall in his own behalf.
Hall pave a detailed account of
# *?V/nt lhat ,ed up to thc killing
or Hudson and his companion. It. C.
Shackleford, on the night of March Jti.
26. i
He said he and his companions
arrived at the scene of the shooting
and waited there until they saw
the car- occupied by Hudson and
Snackleford coming up the road.
He ordered the officers' car to
drive in such a position as to block
the road, and when the liquor car
sai?6 ,0 8 St?P he went up to 't and
"Hello, Shack."
Shackleford replied, 'Hello, Mr
Hall." Hall teetifled.
Hall said he then told Sha'ckleford
he was under arrest, and that Shack
leford made no reply but backed his
car up and then dashed by the offi
cer s car. smashing a fender in doing
so. and opening fire at the same time.
Hudson. Hall said, grabbed him
and he was on the running board as
the car went down an incline
I Hudson. Hall said, fired two shots
at him as they struggled and then
Hall fired at Hudson. The car ran
into an embankment he said, and as
he stepped from the running board
ho saw Shackleford lying back in
the seat.
Shackleford had probably been hit I
it waa brought out, by the firing that I
took place as the liquor car dashed
away from the officers' car.
Children Made Happy
By "Daddy Longlegi"
If there are any people here with '
an ingrowing grouch It is regret-!
table that they were not at Poll's
Theater yesterday afternoon to see j
and hear more than 200 kiddies
really enjoy themselves.
t.Th^ y?unK'ters saw Mary Pickford I
in her greatest success, "Daddy
Lnnglegs." Children came from'
practically all the institutions in the I
city each group in charge of a I
teacher from their respective homes.
The outing was possible through the
courtesy of Tom Moore
Gen. John Pershing
Will B&in Washington September 17
The intimate personal itory of the man who led
America's forces to victory, told for the first time,
will appear in a series of articles, the first of which
will be printed in THE WASHINGTON HERALD Sep
tember 8. A great human document released at a
time when Gen. Pershing's name will be on the lips
of the nation?upon his return from his triumph in
France.
This great story was written for The Washington. Herald by
HAROLD F. WHEELER, who traveled to every place in this
country where Gen. Pershing had lived or had been known, and
gathered at large expense a great mass of interesting detail,
which makes the story above all things a human document
certain to appeal to all.
The incidents of Gen. Pershing's life were obtained from
relatives and intimate friends of the General, and the itory is
illustrated with valuable ph6tographs secured from their private
collections.
Many interesting and thrilling episodes in Gen. Pershing's
life never before made public are contained in this story. It is
the first time the REAL story of Gen. Pershing has been told,
and it will hold every Herald reader in a thrilled grip of interest.
FOES OF LEAGUE TO
START ON BIG TOUR
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE
bunting and every window was
checker-boarded with hems. so
closely packed were the vantage
spots. The sight of the President was
the signal for vocal achievement, and
St. L?ouis sure achieved some husky
waves In the course of the day.
New Note of AMUranrr.
Members of the President's party [
thought they detected a new and
hopeful eloquence In his speeches to
day. Usually the President, in the I
course of an addreiis. receives gen
erous applause, but seldom is it of I
n vociferous nature. But todsy h* j
put a certain sting in his most im
portant sentences and it went big |
wi'h the crowds
On the roof of the Statler. where j
the President addressed the mem
bers of the St. I?uls Chamber of 1
Commerce and their wives, he was '
introduced as the "most distin- !
filiated cit xen in all the world."
decltied he was unalterably op
posed to any changes in the treaty,
and as for Article X, he said:
"I stand for it absolutely."
If Article X is chanjretf. the Presi
ident declared, he would tell the sol- |
diers. who had fought to end the |
war, they had been betrayed. He
told how he would like to ask the
Secretary of War to summon as
many of the men as possible to an
open field, where he could address
them, where he could stand humil
iated before them, and tell them he
had failed to attain the promise he
made to them.
"I would tell them," he said,
"'You are betrayed. You fought for
something you did not get.' "
Faith In Japan.
The President also explained the
Shantung award to his St. Louis
I audience, and he strove to ridicule
the action of the Senate with regard
to it. The President said he had
[ faith in Japan's promise to return
I the province.
I "But how." he asked, "will these
I gentlemen give Shantung back if
i not with the league of nations. How
?if these genilemen don't want to
engage in foreign wars. Their idea
| of getting into trouble seems to be
[in standing for the largest number
of unworkable propositions. If you
are China's frlenfl are you to scuttle
and run? That's not tne kind of
an American I am."
The last remark bro<Tglit the audi
ence to its feet again, but a pacify
TAILOR |
McConville
A "Hand - me
down" is often j
like a gold brick
?it shines for but j
a day or two. ]
McConriDe - made
suits stand the
acid test of wear.
' ^
Woodward
Building,
15th and
H Streets.
Room
aio.
ing movement of the President's
hand enabled him to proceed within
a few minutes.
Recause of the character of the!
audience, comprised exclusively of
business men. the President placed
great stress on the need of a repara
tion commissloh and the imperative
need, he said, of an American repre
sentative on It.
St. Ivouis. Sept. 6.?Following 1?
the text of the President's address:]
I have sometimes heard gentle
men discussing the questions that
are now before us with a distinc-1
tion drawn between nationalism
and internationalism In these mat
ters. It in very difficult for me to!
follow their distinction. The great-'
est nationalist is the man who1
wants his nation to Ire the greatest
nation, and the greatest nation is'
the nation which penetrates to the
heart of its beauty and admission
among the nations of the world.
With every flash of insight Into
the great politics of mankind the
nation that has that vision is
lifted up to a place of influence'
and power which it cannot get by
armies, which it cannot get by
commercial rivalry, which it can :
get by no other way than that
uplrltual leadership which comes
from a profound understanding of
the problems of humanity.
It is in the light of ideas of this
6?rt that I conceive it a privilege to ;
discus? the matters that I have
come away from Washington to
discuss. I have come away from
Washington to discuss them because,
apparently, it Is difficult?to discus?
them in Washington.
The whole subject Is surrounded
with mists which it Is difficult to
penetrate.
I brought home with me from the
other side of the water a great docu- '
ment, a grent human document, but
after you hear it talked about in
Washington for a while you think it ,
has Just about three or four clauses
in it. You fancy that it has a certain
Article X. in it. that it has something
about Shantung in it; that it has
something about the Monroe Doctrine
in It; that it has something about
quitting, withdrawing from the league,
showing that you do not want to play
the game; and I don't hear about
anything else 1n it.
Why. my fellow citisens, those are
Capltal\ and Surplus?$2,000,000
J^epofitort, large and small,
to the number of 39,000
and more, find satisfaction and
profit in identification with this
fifty-year-old bank.
CI Join our growing family of
thrift-workers NOW and let us
help you "get ahead."
rate of Interest paid on
large and umall accounts.
National Savings &
Trust Company
Cor. 15th and N. Y. Ave.
FIFTY-THIRD YEAR
OFFICERS:
CHARLES C. GLOVER.
President.
MILTON E. AILES.
Vice President.
WILLIAM J. FLATHBR.
Vice President.
JOSHUA EVANS. Jr..
Cashier.
AVON M. NEVirS.
Assistant Cashier.
ROBERT V. FLEMING.
Assistant Cashier.
GEORGE O. VA8S,
Assistant Cashier.
Consult Your Banker
?when in doubt concerning your business problems. He is the cus
todian of the solutions of all the business problems ever brought before
him?and they are many. He should know and he can auist.
Eighty-three years of such knowledge and experience are summed
up in the service this bank extends to its customers.
/?
? e National Sank
? OF*WASHINGTON DC-.'
? ? ' ?r
On Pennsylvania Avenue lacing the U. S TreasuO'
Capital and Surplus, $3,000,000.
Resources. Close of Business June 30. $28,865*670.61
mere details and incident? of a great
human enterprise, and I have sought
the privilege of telling you what I
conceive ^that humane enterprise
to be. '
War Wu Dfiicned.
The war that has Just been finished
was no accident. \kny man -who *.iss
followed the politics of the world
up to the critical break must have
known that that was the logical out
come of the processes that '.lave pre
ceded It; must have known that the
nations of ihe world were prepar
ing for thai very thing and w%re
expecting It.
One of the most interesting things
f.ist I roalised after I got to the
other side of the water was that the
mental attitude of the French peo
ple with regard to the settlement of
the war was largely determined by
the fact that for nearly fifty years
they had expected it; that for nearl/
forty years they had dreaded by the
exercise of German forcc the very
thing that had happened, and their
constant theme was:
"We must devise means by which
this undesirable fear will be lifted
from our hearts. We cannot, we will
not live another fifty years under the
cloud of that terror."
Tlie terror had been there all the
time and the war was Its consum
mation, and it had been expected be
cause the politics of Europe were
based upon a definite conception;
that conoeptlon was that the strong
had all the rights and that all tr.at
the weak could enjoy was what the
strong would peVmit them to enjoy;
that no nation had any right that
could not be asserted by the exercise
of force, and that the real politics of
Europe consisted in determining how
many of the weak elements in the
European combination of families and
nations should be under the influence
and control of one set of nations;
how many of those elements should
be under the influence and control of
another set of nations.
ALEXANDRIA
Alexandria, Va.. Sept I.?At & large
ly attended mas* meeting tonight, of
commuters over the line of the Wash
ington-VIrglnia Railway Company to
protast against the proposed Increase
of rates on that line now pending be
fore the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion. a permanent organisation, known
as the Mount Vernon Division Com
muters' Association, was formed to
fight the proposition.
These officers were elected: D. R.
Stansbury. chairman; 8. B. Fowler,
secretary; Taylor Burke, vice presi
dent; Ca.pt. William King, treasurer.
An executive committee was named,
composed of the following: Misses
Margaret Germond, Lucy Graves, and
Anna Vierkom. and Messrs. Egbert
Thompson, T. Harvey Henshaw. R. C.
Fitzgerald, Wilmer Waller, Robert A.
Zechary, Edward F. Birrell, Ashby
Bladen, i. Edward Shlnn and Frank
Creighton.
I Immediately following the general
1 meeting a meeting of the executive
committee was held. This committee
Is empowered to employ legal counsel
to represent the commuters.
A majority of the commuters attend
ing the meeting contributed $1 each to
bear out (he expenses.
x
A report has been made to the po
lice that the office of the American
Railway Express Company was
robbed and missing. The police,
together with representatives of the
express company, have been Investi
| gating the case for several days.
According to the report made en
trance was effected by means of cut
ting a hole In the side of the bulld
j Ing.
I Deeds of transfer for the following
I pieces of property today were placed
LD BTOEAU.
A ft. Dofuphca.
TS 'Kins StrtoL
on record in the office of the ci#*! ?f'
the Corporation CoUrt: Exiwerd C.
Haynei to Maurice T Kelly and "If*,
house and lot *r South Fatr&x
street; Mr*. Wilton Earl Ixxlge and
husband to Elliott F. Hoffman and
Mrs Lillian E. Hoffman, house and
lot in block 4. section 1. Rottmont;
Rhody H. Frlnks and wife to Willianm
M. Moriarty house and f?ts Noa. L
and 2 In block 1. Northwest Alexan
dria Company's section.
POLICE UNION URGES
ITS MEN TO STICK
CONTINUED riOM PAGE OK*.
night. "unlesa It had a few thing*
up Its sleeve. The union has n<9
money to wsste on foolish pro posi
tions. On the other hand, we do
not doubt, and our lawyers do not*
either, thst tha Commissioners ma/
hare something up their sleeve. bu$
*? believe that we hare light oil
our side." I
Syme said yesterday: "I believe thi
orders of the Commiasionera verw
proper. In the public interest and thi
interest of the policemen themselves J
Rudolph H. Yeatman. counsel wltli
I Wilton J. Lambert for the union,
j said: "The union's petition is thfl
natural outcome of in apparent over
I stepping of authority by the Commie -
I sloners. The police have not only
| their own Interests at stake, but that
| of the public, sa well, and they have
: considered every angle of their case '*
1 In reply to the statement of Samuel
I Oompers. president of the American
i Federation of Labor, the District Com
missioners yesterday notified Gompers
that while they did not Intend to place
a etjgma upon the national Isbor body
they will not withdrew from their op
position to the union's sffillatton with
the federation.
nr
W. & J. SLOANE
ESTABLISHED OVER 76 YEARS.
AUTUMN DISPLAYS
Of Imported and Domestic
CARPETS and RUGS
In making our initial presentation of new effects in Floor Coverings for the Fall
season, we take particular pleasure in announcing that this showing comprises the greatest
variety of patterns we have ever been able to offer during the past three yean.
Space permits but a brief mention of the extensive assortments now on display, fea
tures of which are the following:
Domestic Rugs of Quality
In addition to a profusion of attractive patterns in standard Wilton, Axminster and
Brussels Rugs, we offer many distinctive Oriental and other figured effects in our "Kar
nak" Rugs?the finest Wilton made. We also carry in stock Seamless Chenille Rugs,
in the 9-ft.x12-ft. size, in a wide range of beautiful Plain Colors.
High-Grade Carpets
All regular widths in staple weaves, foreign and domestic, as well as unusual widths
in our Chenille Carpels, seamless up to 20 feet, and in English Plain Color Wide Car
pets. seamless up to 15 feet, ready for immediate delivery. Chenille Carpets made to
special order up to 30 feet wide without seams, in any design and coloring desired.
Oriental Rugs
Despite the scarcity of Rugs from the Far East, we offer an excellent selection of
Chinese, Persian and Turkish weaves, in small, medium and large sues?at very attrac
tive prices.
Linoleums and Mats
Complete assortments of Inlaid. Printed and Plain Color Linoleums of the best qual
ities, as well as Cocoa Mats and other useful sundries.
1508 H Street N. W.
Telephone Main 925
5
Trousers to Match
Your Old Coat
Get ahead of the chap who always puts things
off?he is partially to blame for the H. C. L. He
never buys until the last moment, when the big de
mand has raised p/ices!
Beat Him to it!
We have TROUSERS to match most any odd
coat. Whether you desire a novelty or a conservative
style we have your EXACT size in the kind you prefer.
These Splendid Trousers
At Record Reductions
$5.50 Trousers $3.98
$6.50 Trousers $5.00
$8.50 Trousers $6.15
$10 Trousers $7.50
F
RIEDLANDER
428 Ninth St. N. W. Men's Clothing Dept.?First Floorl

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