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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 16, 1922, Image 4

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BUTLER FIGHTS
FEDERAL RULE
OF EDUCATION
]Head of Columbia Fears
Z: Effects of New De
a t
partment.
?
^ ?
Contuiued from Pag* One.
Zi national problem and a national
*< Responsibility; It 1b also true that
has been characteristic of tfie
^American people to solve their most
'lifflcult national problems and to
*ilear their heaviest responsibilities
through their own action in the flsld
liberty rather than through the
aseney of organized government.
J \ "Once more to tap the Federal
Treasury under the guise of aiding
the States, and once more to estab
lish an |rmy of bureaucrats in Wash
ington and another army of inspectors
roaming at large throughout the
land, will not only fail to accompliah
any permanent improvement In the
education of our peopl.e but It will
assist in effecting so great a revolu
tion In our American form of gov
ernment as one day to endanger its
perpetuity.
Predict! Waste of Meaey.
"Illiteracy will not be sensibly
diminished, if at all, by Federal
appropriations, nor will the physl
<al health of the people be thereby
Improved. .The major portion of
any appropriation that may be
made will certainly be swallowed
up in meeting the cost of doing
ill that which ahould not be dons at
all. The true path of advance In
education Is to be found in the di
rection of keeping the people's
schools closely in touch with the
people themselves.
"Rureaucrats and experts will
Speedily take the life out of everf
ihr best schools and reduce them
lo dried and mounted specimens of
pedagogic fatuity. Unless the
fchool is both the work and the
tide of the community which It
|ve*. it is nothing. A school sys
i that grows naturally in re
to the needs and ambitions
JOO.OOO different localities, will
better school system than
which caii bo imposed upon
localities by the aid of grants
jblic money from the Federal
sury. accompanied by Federal
Nations. Federal inspections,
tl reports and Federal uni
lities.
It is fortunate that Columbia
^Versity. a public institution,
founded and is supported by
State in the fleld of liberty,
that it is free to carry on iti
brk beyond the reach of the
^adening hand of government."
' t
THE WEATHER
? f orecast for Today nnd Toaaarrew.
For the District
Columbia:
Maryland and Vir
smla: Fair and
voider today; to
morrow fair;
moderate wester;
. ly winds.
Loral Temperature*.
Midnight-.
4 a. m..
6 a. m..
? a. m.
31
33
32
32
34
40
li noon....
2 p. m....
4 p. m....
6 p. m....
8 p. m....
10 p. m.
50
54
50
46
41
Highest. 54.5; lowest. 29.4.
^ Relative humidity?8 a. m., oS; 2
."p. m;. 43: 8 p. nrj? 34.
Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m.), 0. i
- _ Hours of sunshine. 8.5.
Per cent of possible sunshine, 88.
Ofpirtarpa fr?a Normal.
v Accumulated deficiency of tem
perature since January l, 1922. 3. |
Accumulated excess of preciplta
! tion since January 1, 1922, 43.
Temperature same (late last year
?Highest, 40; lowest, 34.
Tide Coadltleaa,
- . High tide 10:18 a. m. and 10:38
- p. m
Low tide 4:27 a- rn. and 4:45 P- m.
Sun rises 7.25 a. m., sets 5:11 p m.
J Moon rises 9:13 p. m., sets 9:18
? a. m
River Coadltleaa.
Potomac and Shenandoah rivers
. both clear at Harpers Ferry yester
day afternoon.
Other Temperaturra.
Highest Rain- ,
resterdaj. S p. m fall. I
Asburv Park. N.J. 52 44 ....I
Asheville. N. C.. 52 44 . ...1
Atlanta. 12 58 ....
Atlantic City, N.J. 46 42 ....
Baltimore. Md.... 52 44 .,..(
P.ismarck. N. Dak 16 10 ..??I
ftoaton, Mass 48 42 ....
Buffalo, X. Y 36 20 ....
Chicago. Ill 24 18 ???*!
Cincinnati. Ohio.. 38 32 ....J
Cheyenne, Wyo... 26 ig ....I
Cleveland. Ohio... 34 22 ..01 |
Davenport. Iowa.. 22 16
Denver. Colo 30 28
Des Moines. Iowa. 22 22
Detroit. Mich 26 18
,T>uluth. Minn 10 8
.El Paso. Tex 58 54 ....]
Galveston. Tex... 68 60 ..30 |
Helena, Mont. 28 26
Indianapolis, Tnd. 28 26
Jacksonville, Fla. 62 52
Kanaas City, Mo.. 30 28
" Little Rock. Ark. 40 34
a Angeles. Cal.. 40 34
l.ouisvflle. lyy.... 42 34
"Marquette, Mich, a 16 10 .01
ri Memphis, Tenn... 54 46
? illami. Fla. 72 64 ..02
, Mobile. Ala 64 58
Xew Orleans. La.. 7*0 58
Xew York, N. Y.. 44 40
North Platte. Nebr 32 24 ..04
^Pmaha. Nebr 26 22 ....
v Philadelphia. Pa.. 44 44 ....
?^Phoenix, Ariz. . 68 60 ....
~ Pittsburgh. Pa... 42 26 . ....
Portland. M? 40 38 ....
? Portland. Oreg.. . 36 34 ....
. 4alt I^ake City 26 24 ....
St. Louis. Mo.... 30 28 ....
-St. Paul. Minn... It 14 ....
^4an Antonio. Tex. 70 64 ..02
^jan Dieqro. Cal.... 64 58 ....
Ksprltvcfl?ld. III.... :? 21
oHan Francisco. Cal 52 50 ....
battle. Wash 3K :;2 ....
Tampa. Fla 68 60 ....
'Toledo. Ohio 30 20 ....
\ioka%urg. Mia*... 70 64
RESINOL
Soottvna &nd Hetlinq
Household Ointment
WHERE ALU ED SUPREME COUNCIL MET
Formation of an international
finance corporation to aid irt
the economic rebuilding of Eu
rope was one of the results ac
complished by the allied su
preme council, at Cannes,
a France. The council met in the
'ilCercle Nautique, which during
" the war was used as an officers'
club for Americans by the Y.
M. C. A. Most of the dele
gates stayed at the Carlton Ho
tel.
i pH
Lower photo (how* the Cercle Nautique, Cannes, France. Upper photo shows the Carlton Hotel there.
SPEAKERS LISTED
FOR THRIFT WEEK
W. C. Hanson Will Make Ad
dress Tonight in Lobby of
Central Y. M. C. A.
Plans are completed for the in
tensive Thrift Week campaign which
will officially begin tomorrow noon
when members of the District
' Bankers' Association will have a
celebration at Franklin Statue. A
I wreath will be laid at the foot of
I the statue and there will be music,
j W. C. Hanson, a member of the
"13" Club, will make an address at
I o'clock tonight in the lobby of
j the Central Y. M. C. A. Building,
j Seven other speakers, all members
j of the "13" Club, have volunteered
their services for the week.
The speakers program, as com
pleted up to last night, is as fol
lows:
January 16?Lobby Y. M. C. A., 7
o'clock, W. C. Hanson.
January 17?Kalorama Citizens'
I Association, The Highlands. 8 p. m.,
j B. F. Leffever. Service Club, 1004
E street northwest, 8:30 p.m.,
| Charles C. Graves.
January 18?I^ansh & B'ro.,
; 8:40 a.m.. Raymond Bresnahan;
Central High School, 9 a. nt.. David
M. Smith; Technical High School. 9
j a. m.. John F. Cremer; Western High
School. 10:30 a. m., James A. Ma
jloney; South Washington Citizens'
l Association. 8 p. m. Edgar Czarra.
January 19?S. Kann & Sons, 8:40,
I J. W. Worthington: U. S. Navy Yard.
I 12:30 p. m.. C. W. Hanson and Maj.
Guy L. Withers; Brightwood Citi
zens' Association. 8 p. m.. A. W. Dif
fenderfer.
January 20?New City Club. 7:30
p. m., W. C- Hanson; Women's City
Club, 8 p. m., Claude W. Owen and
Maj. Guy L. Withers.
January 21?Woodward & Loth
rop. 8:40 a. m.. W. C. Hanson.
January 22?Sunday, special ser
mons by pastors in all Washington
churches.
January 23?Mid-City Citizens'
Association, 8:30 p. m.. George Cur
tis Shinn.
HEADS ARLINGTON
NEAR EAST DRIVE
CLARENDON. Va.. Jan. 15.?The
Rev. John Lee Allison. D. D.. Pres
byterian minister, of Alexandria,
was appointed chairman of the Near
East Relief in Arlington f'ounty to
day by 01ive.#J. Sands. State chair
man, in Richmond. His appointment
marks the beginning of an active
campaign for the raising of Arling
ton County's quota of $4,920 in the
State-wide drive for 5300,000 in Vir
ginia.
"There is no question now that |
Arlington County will raise its qu*ta
in the Near East drive," Mr. .Rands
wrote, "but every effort should be
made to ha"e the funds in hand as
soon as possible. Thousands are
homeless, In danger of freezing and
starving. Only America can help j
tbem. There is no doubt . that Ar- |
lington County will do its share, but I
it should be done at once to do the j
most good '-n this great work."
Confess Turning in
False Fire Alarms
Their desire for excitement, which
they are alleged to have satisfied
by turning in false fire alarms, re
sulted in the arrest of three negro
boys, 12 to 14 years old .early last
night by Fifth prerjnet police.
While about to turn In an alarm
at New Jersey avenue and D streets
southwest, the three were arrested
by Policeman O. R. Saunders.
At the station house the lads ad
mitted tunning in three of the five
false alarms yesterday afternoon
and evening. Tbey will be taken
to the Juvenile Court this morning,
police say. At present they are be
ing held at the House of Detention.
Douse of Lye Water
May Cost Sight of Eye
George Johnsoa. colored, 24 years;
old. 2323 Virginia avenue northwest,
is confined to the Emergency Hos
pital suffering from severe burns
about the face and the probability
of losing the sight of his right eye
as a result of having lye water
thrown oil him during an alterca
tion late yeaterday afternoon at
2029 M street northwest.
Henrietta Smith, colored, SS years
old. 2046 L atraet northwest, whe
Is accused of throwing the lye. la
being held at the Third precinct
station.
Negro Arrested
On Seven Charges
I Accused of Stealing Three
Trucks Loaded With
Vegetables.
Seven charges were preferred |
against Jeffries Payne, colored. 19 ,
years old. 207 O street northwest, I
who is wanted, police say, for i
driving away with auto trucks
loaded with provisions, removing1
the edibles and abandoning the
trucks. He was arrested yester
j day by Patrolman Benjamin Cole
; of the Eighth precinct station.
Police say that during the past I
| two months he took the trucks of j
' Charles Radke, of Forreatville, Md., |
'Louis Kauffmann. of 411 I* street
' northwest, and George C. Heiter,
all of which were loaded with vege.
of 2507 Twelfth street northeast,
[all of which were loaded with vege
I tables, which were later found
empty and abandoned.
Three of the charges pending i
j against him arc for grand larceny, \
three of taking automobiles with- j
I out the consent of their owners, 1
t and one of petty larceny.
CAR AND PHONE
HEARINGS LOOM
Will Consider Extension of
Rent Commission
Wednesday.
j Consideration of public utiltyj
rates and civic problems in the next
' few weeks is expected to keep,the
? District Commissioners busily en
gaged.
New rates fOT the two street car
companies and the telephone com
pany will be considered during the
month. Wednesday of this week a
public hearing will be held in the
board room of the District building
for consd<?ratlon of the extension of ;
the rent commission after May 22
for a period of two years
A hearing on the telephone rates ;
will be scheduled ^or the latter part |
of the month. The present rates of j
the gimpany are In effect until
February 28.
Street car rates will be considered !
by the Commission at a public hear- j
j Ing scheduled for February 1. Pres- '
' ent rates of the car companies ex- 1
plre March 1.
Officials of the Chesapeake and |
I Potomac Telephone Company have (
1 announced they will ask for a con- ;
tinuation of the present telephone 1
; rates. No indication has been Riven 1
I by officials of either Washing- .
i ton Railway and Electric Company
I or the Capital Traction Company of j
l what action they will take before
j the Commission. One-man cars. ;
wages, heating and ventilating, and ;
service extensions will be consid- j
! ered at the hearing.
FIRES FIVE SHOTS; !
VICTHITIS UNHURT
Rodger Gremm. colored. 29 years
old. 215 I street southeast, is u poor
I shot and he is thanking his lucky
I stars that he is. At least, that is
j what he told police at the Fifth
! precinct station when he was In
| formed that he would b< charged
j with assault with a deadly weapon
instead of muider.
The negro entered the police sta
tion shortly after X o'clock last
j nlTht and laying an empty revolver
I on .the desk told police he had com
i mltted murler. He sulrt he fired
j five shots at Beatrice Pavis. *643
Navy place southeast.
Immediately police rushed to the
Navy place home. They found the
negress very much alive. She cor
roborated Gremm's story, however,
to the extent that he entered the
front room of her home and flre?
Ave shots at her while she stood In
the cornet. The bullets broke up
the furniture a little, hut the glr?
was uninjured.
After emptying the revolver,
Grefam said he started immediately
to the precinct station to surrender
htm<4?Jf. |{e told police ho thought
he had killed the girl.
PRESIDENT TO HEAR;
PLEAS OF MINERS!
A committee of coal miners from
West Virginia is scheduled to meet
President Harding today to acquaint
?him with starvation conditions in
the West Virginia coal fields.
The delegation comes from the
New River field, where, according to
Lawrence Dwyer. chairman of the
committee, the miners have been
? ut of wortc practically a full year.
BLANKS FOR TAX
READY WEDNESDAY
Income Returns Must Be Filed
By March 15, Accord
ing to Law.
Forma for filing Individual re
turns of income for the calendar
year 1921 of 15.000 and less will be
available Wednesday at the ofllce
of Collector of Internal llevenue.
Custom House, Baltimore. Md.. and
the following branch offices: 1422
Pennsylvania avenue northwest.
Washington; PostofRce Building.
Hagerstown. Md.. and Postofllce
Building. Cumberland. Md. A copy
will be mailed to taxpayers who last
year filed a return, but 'failure to
receive the form does not relieve
a taxpuyer of his obligation to file
a return on time?on or before
March iS. IS22.
Returns are required of every
Mingle person and every marrieo
person. not living with husband or
wife, whose net Income for 11*21 was
$1,000 or more, and of every married
pefson J$ing with husband or wife,
whose net Income was $2,000 or
| more. If the combined net income
I of husband. v\ ife and dependent
j minor children equalled or exceeded
I $2,000. or If the combined gross in
l come of husband, wife and depend*
| ent minor ?chiidren equalled or ex
j reeded $5,000. all such income must
be reported on a joint return or In
| separate returns of husband and
i wife. If single and the net income.
! including that of dependent minors, ;
J if any. equalled or exceeded $1,000.
I or if the gross income equalled or
exceeded $5,000, a return must be
I filed. A minor, however, having a
j net inchme of $1,000 or $2.ooo. ac
cording to marital status, or a gross
{ income of $5,000. must file a return.
? The requirement to file a return of
i gross income, regardless of the i
| amount of net income, upon which J
j the tax is assessed, is a new
i provision.
Under each of the above condl- J
J tions. a return must be filed even '
' though no tax is due. The exemp- ,
1 tions are $1,000 for single persons!
i and married persons not living with |
j husband or wife. $2,500 for married t
i persons living with husband or wife ;
j whose net income for 1921 was '
j $5,000. or less, and $2,000 for such !
persons whosf net Income was more I
j than >5.000 The exemptions fo^de- !
pendents, "a person under 18 years j
I of age or mentally or physically de- I
j fectlve," has been increased from I
j $200 to $400. A head of family?a '
, person who actually supports in one |
household one or more persons '
closely related to Mm (or her) by |
? blood, marriage or adoption, is !
granted the same exemptions tl- !
I lowed a married person.
The normal tax rates arc un- |
I changed. 4 per cent on the first
$4,000 of ret income above the ex
emption* and 8 per cent on the re
maining net income The tax this
I year, as last, may be paid in full
at the time of filing the return, or in
four .equal installments, due on or
before March 15. June 15, September
15 and December 15.
BIRTHS
White.
I William O. anil Ada K. Cornelius. girl.
C'ifton It. and Hazel IT. Mutidey. girl, i
Frnn?U P. and Rimc Marie Yager, girl, j
tieorg* 1). and I.illian A. Bereridge, boy. j
John M. and Catherine F. Flynn. boy.
Charles II. and Mary A. Bowie. girl,
Thomaa 8. and Avi* M. ??wynn. girl.
Harry K. nnd Battle A. K/nifTman, boy. i
I^ewis and Neoo tiilroy, boy.
Anderson H. and Kmma I,. Tarkett, boy.
(?ustav A. and Helen A. Hamper, boy.
Colored.
James K. and (iertrude L. Mason, boy
and girl twin?.
Chnrlea and Carrie l^ewia, girl.
Raymond and Kffle Snowden. boy.
Marrellus and Rntellc Bellfleld, girl.
Kzekie* and Au?tina Smiler. girl.
Itaymond and Minnie Jennifer, boy.
John and 11 Ida C. Colston, girl.
Tnmer and Lucille Alley, girl.
Clarence and Beanie Dolman, boy.
Milton and Margaret Rohln?on, girl.
William It. and Reulah Cooper, boy. j
DEATHS
^ White.
Mary J. Kelly, 4M years. 4rVT? 1 .~>th at. ae. |
. James K. Lawler, 28, V. S. Soldiera' Home
Hoapt.
Horace F. Cupp, 28. Emergency Hospt.
Helenil.ynch, M, Geo. Wash, t'nlv. Iioapt.
Maggit K. Robert*. 52, Sibley Hospt.
Dors V. l?ean, 3210*4 6th st. ae.
Colored.
John Tolirer, 2M year*. St. Ells. Hoept.
Fnnnle Jefferaon. 63. 2322 I at. nw.
Marjnrl West, 24, Emergency Hoept.
Beverly Nell, 54, 1320 MurrlH rd. se.
WIHlatn Anderson, 50, 60 Mass. ave. nw.
WIMiam Arrington, Oil. Waah. Asylum
Hospt.
Albans Barns, 60. 3rd and H ata ne.
Richard Blsrkwell. 68, Tuberculosis Hoept.
YOUNG VIOLINIST
SHARES HONORS
WITH BARYTONE
Miss Morini and Louis
Graveure Score Artis
tic Success.
A Joint concert by Erlka Morini,
violinist, and Louis' Graveure. bary
tone. riven last night In4 the ball
room of the Wtllard Hotel, under
the management of Mil F. Kline,
scored^ an artistic success and de
lighted a brilliant and fashionable
audience.
Miss Morini, whose art shows rare
finish and mellowness for so young
sn artist* displayed almost flawless
technique. Her opening number?
Concerto D Major (Sauret Cadensa).
by Paganinl, a difficult composition
?was msstered with amaslng agil
ity and strength, which qualities
she sustained throughout the re
mainder of the program.
Chopin's "Nocturne" was inter
preted with a light delicacy. "Caa
sonetta," by Godard, and "La Cham
p^tre" were both received enthusi
astically. The violinist's proaram
concluded with "Souvenir d'Un Lieu
Cher:" by Tschaikowsky, and th#
"Polonaise" of Uub. Miss Morini
was most generous with encores.
Emanuel Balaban was an able ac
companist.
Louis Graveure, who ranks among
the foremost barytones of the world,
gave a well-arranged program of
songs opening with "Ombra Mai Fu"
(the Largo from "Xerxes"), which
he rendered with a subdued dra
matic intensity. "Look Into My
Kye." a Hungarian tylkaong; "Ele
gle," which was given with flne feel
ing. and "Chanson du Toreador."
from "Carmen," completed the first.
group.
A superb interpretation of "Eve
ning Star," by Wagner, we* given j
if* tho first encore. A group of
French song*. Including "Ij*|
Cloche,** of Salnt-Saens; "J'si Pit |
aux Atolles." by Paladllhe. and
"Vision Fugitive,** from Massenet's
"Herlodade." were well received. In J
Tosit's "Good-Bye" the artist's well
placed higher tonea showed to ewpe-I
cial advantage. English and Amer
ican folkKongs closed his program,
and in answer to prolonged ap
plause he sang several encores, in*
eluding a ballad. "Tommy Lad."
Edouard Gendron at the piano was
sympathetic throughout.
M. D. i
IRISH CABINET
UNWORRIED AT
VALERA THREAT
Continued /row Page One.
tive gathering of Irishman than
the I>ail Eireann ever was. The
majority In that body are either
farmers or clerks whose chief qual
ification at the tim#4 of their elec
tion was their personal bravery or
their loyalty as republicans. The
labor party will have s??me repre-j
scntatives in the Free State Parlia- j
merit and there Is a possibility that!
some of the old type of nationalists'
may be elected. It Is certain that,'
the professions will be better rep
resented than they arc in the l>ail j
Eireann and consequently the level i
of the new gathering will be con- j
siderably higher.
Before the end of January, the j
3.000 district organisations of Sinn
Fein will select delegates to the!
general assembly of that party to'
be h?-ld in Dublin. February 7, where
the future of the Sinn Fein move
ment will be decided. As these!
delegates will carry instructions to ]
vote either for or against the treaty,
their election will be virtually a(|
miniature plebiscite, as far as Sinn
Feiners are concerned.
Sure of Ilia Majority.
Griffith's supporters assert that 1
the vote for delegates to the pen- j
eral assembly will pro\e beyona
doubt their claim that the tremen
dous majority of the Irish people,
favors the Anglo-Irish treaty.
On February 14 the Dail Eireann
reassemble and another long wran
gle is expected, but by this time;
the Griffith faction is expected toi
have increased its margin ot con-1
trol. The London government has.
been playing its part well in the;
past few weeks and nothing has j
happened to threaten the dominance!
of the pro-treaty group. Had the]
British made a. false move, the j
treaty might yet have been beaten;
because there are enough deputies]
still wavering a litlc to throw the)
decision adversely. The withdraw
al of the Black and Tans and the
release of some political prisoners!
even before the treaty had been a?i- I
proved by the southern parliament.!
served to strengthen Griffith s posi-,
tion.
Will Eater Today.
Eamon J. Duggafi will meet Vis
count FitzAlan. lord lieutenant, at
Dublin Castle tomorrow to take 1
formal possession in the name
the provisional government of the I
will begin. Lige every other head)
of a new administration, Griffith I
being followed by a horde of o
being followed by a horde of office
seekers. There will be no clean
sweep of present incumbents, many
of whom although working under'
English officials have been most'
loyal and valuable Sihn Feiners.
Perhaps no country was ever so in-I
fested with spies as Ireland has been
in the last few years. Countless
terestlng storle* are told of how
. inn Feints worked In departments
charged with the duty of detecting
their own operations. Sometimes
Sinn Feiners would be assigned to!
catch certain Sinn einers who
worked in the same department.
Itadlral L**lslatlo? Kapeeled.
The credit for the first admfnis- '
trative suceas of the new provi
sions! cabinet goes to Joseph Mc
Grath. head of the labor depart
2E- railroad
stj-ike that had been called to go in
.uCt at. ?,dnl*ht laat night. No
other minister will be busier than
McGrath. for there Is considerable
unen>ployment now and some iln
VC.are? .'n the tr*"?"lon from
English to Irish rule.
Considerable interest attaches to
"octal program which Griffith
is expected to announce. It is
probable that there will be consid
erable radical legislation, as the
working classes ,re expected to
provide a large share of the mem
bership of the new parliament It
is said that no effort will be made I
to colect overdue Income taxes
that the British levied, but never
could get. The Irish will pass an
Income tax but the rate will not be
more than half of the ngllsh levy
Although these and other questions
are being considered by the pro
visional cabinet, no decisions will
be reached until after the election.
(C.pyrigkt. 1?M. Vy a. T. Tribes*. 1st.)
t
a
r. Charles Orrln Towaaand
Is receiving congratulations
Dr
day
hit fifty-ninth
to
. on
birthday. He
born In Waah
untw . County.
MICK He re
ceived decreet
from the Michi
gan State Normal
School. Univer
sity of Michigan
and the Unlver
clty of Lelptlc,
where he made a
apeclal atudy or
Dr. 0. u. lewewed the physiology of
planta and Is the dlacoverer of sev
eral plant diseases. Dr. Townaend
taught natural science and botany
at various colleges and in 1M7 he
became the pathologist In charge of
sugar plant Investigation of the De
partment of Agriculture, which po
ll 11 n ha now holds. He is a Fellow
of the American Aasoclatlon for the
Advancement of Science and a mem
ber of the National Geographic So
ciety, Cosmos Club, Talcoma Park
Citltens' Association. Masonic Order
(Knlghta Templar) and the Maca
bees (subordinate and Supreme
tenta). ,
THREE INJURED
IN AUTO MISHAPS
Woman's Collar-Bone Frac
tured in Crash?Boy, 4,
Run Down.
Mrs. Andnr I^ambert. f>IO Second
street southeast, suffered a frac
tured #>llar bone and cuts and
bruises when the automobile in
which she was riding was struck
last night at Seventeenth street
and Pennsylvania avenue northwest
by the automobile operated by Har.
old R Connertol. 3337 N street
northwest. The machine in which
?he was ridinp was operated by
George I^ambert. 510 Second street
southeast.
While playing in front of his
home. Robert Carlton. 4 years ?ld.
1014 Douglas street northeast, was
run down by an automobile oper
ated by George J. Younc. 1365 Park
road toorthwest. The boy was taken
to the Sibley Hospitsl. His left leg
was broken.
H. E. Kelly. 30 years old. residing
at the Continental Hotel, was in
jured when he was struck by an
automobile operated by Clyde M.
Carr. 446 Q street northwest. Kelly
was treated at the Casualty Hos
pital.
Two in Church
Lose Overcoats
Robbed WTiile Attending Serv
ices; Another Reports
I,oss of $210.
a
Thieves working" in the First Con
gregational Church. Tenth and ?;
Streets northwest, during the Sun
day evening services, robbed two
worshipers of their ovcrcoats.
L. F. Bureninger. having ofTices in
the Colorado Building, and D. f?eoy
enne. of the bureau of chemistry, at
the Agriculture Department, were
the victims.
Gerald K. Norris. residing at s
downtown hotel, reported to police
that he lost a hill fold containing
$210 in the vicinity of Thirteenth
street and Pennsylvania northwest,
early yesterday morning.
CAQOX
DINERS TRAPPED
IN LIQUOR RAID
ON CAPE COD INN
*
Score of Men and Women
Caught in Bif Net
By Police. (
Early morning dinars at the Cape
Cod Inn. an Georgia avenue above
the Walter Read Hospital, were
routed yesterday morn In* when
four automobile loada of policemen
from the Tenth precinct station,
headed by Internal Revenue Officer
L. E. cvana, raided the place and
aelzed a large number of drinks
from the handa of the dlnera.
John Ellis, 60 yearn old. proprie
tor of the Inn. was charged with
Illegal *elling and possession of In
toxicating liquor. He was later re
leaaed on bond. At laaat a acore of
dlnera, after being aummoned to
appear in court, were ralaaaed
The raid waa spectacular But -
rounding the k?UI la till hiUmi
bit**. large flashlights w?r? cm
tered on the hotel whll* police wit*
guna In hands kept guaqd. watch
ing for anyone attempting u flea.
Revenur OfBcwr Bvane then nucM
Into the hotel and took charge Sl
otted women fled la all directions
when they learned the place waa
under raid Their escape waa pre
vented hv the patrolmen outside
A c-implete whisky distilling es
tsbltahment. fitted up elaborately,
waa aalaed and three negroes were
arreated whea a acore of policemen
from the Tenth precinct station
headed by Interna) Revenue Officer
Kvans raided the home of Joha
Burton. T*l Irving street north
west. shortly after 1* o'clock last
night. A fifteen-gallon rapacity
atlll In .operatloa. three barrela of
maah and a quantity of corn liquor
was taken.
Mrs. Brookes to Wed Feb. 14.
Tb* w *44(11* of Mr*. Cromwell
lire ok ei to Rrtff Gen I>ougla? Mar
Arthur, superintendent of Wwt
Point Military Academy, whow en
gagement wan announced Saturday *
mill be celebrated February 14 at
El Mlraaol. Palm Beach Fla., It wan
announced yesterday by Mra.
Brookes' parent*. Mr. and Mr* E C
Stoteabury.
Same
Rate of
lotereft I
Paid ob
Large and
Small
Accounts
Capital and Surplus
$2,000,000.00
Busy Federal
Employe* and
Others Find in
the Convenient
Location of This
Bank a Strong
Argument for
Their Patronage
51 But more compelling reasons are found
in the time-tested solidity of this Bank,
its long record and a family of depositors
in excess of 41.000.
n YOUR PAYDAY ACCOUNT surely can
have no better custodian.
Consult our Trust Dept. about
MAKING YOUR WILL and choosing
an executor.
OFFICERS
WILMAX l>. HOOVER TVr?l<Vnt
WOODBCRT BLAIR. .Firrt \"<.-? r resident
FRANK \V. STONK .Sec<?n<l Vhf President
I* RANK STKTSOV Triift OfTi.rr
' H AS. ? . 1.AMBC?ICN Trrsnjf r
K. PKR?'1VAL WflX?N .S*rr*iarv
1*1 i A NIC IL 1 I.I.M BR liVjfeto A. Trfg
NATIONAL SAVINGS & TRUST CO.
55th
Year
Oldest Savings Depository in Washington
Cor. 15th and New York A?e.
Bright Sayings of the Children
Everyone who has children and every
one interested in children probably can
recall offhand several pointed saying*
or naive comments on people or events.
Write out a few of them, briefly, and
send them to The Herald, and the best
of these contributions will be published
an the Features and Fiction page.
tEfo XBasfunjton Bcrali)
The Capital's Morning Newspaper
1
We Do Not Advise You to
Save to Spend
But We Suggest That You
Save for Safety
? ?
11 you must spend you have the right
to do so at any time under our rule?
without loss of interest, expense or any
other penalties. This applies to the
regular savings accounts earning 3 per
cent. Interest compounded quarterly
on dailv balances.
WE PAY
On time deposits?Interest
o compounded semi-annually
4%
Save for a real purpose
and while you are doing it
Earn Interest on Your Money
The Munsey Trust Company
MUNSEY BUILDING
Pa. Avenue, Between 13th and 14th Streets N. W.

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