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HERE'S ALL NEWS OF INTEREST IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD! itsiKK M I
EMPLOYES OF NAVY YARD TO PROTEST AGAINST WAGE CUT Report of Board Favors Six-Day Schedule Here. Protest wftU be made against the recommended reduction of approxi mately 1 cent an hour for all Wash ingtqp nary yard employes in the re port submitted by the local wage board. The report favors a six-day schedule for J.I00 employes. M. F. Attfaa. chairman of District No. 44. International Association of Machinists, declared the Central Wage Board had promised a six-day working schedule for the Washing ton yard. In their protest, according to Allfn. they intend pointing out that ?nachinists producing work similar to tlvt turned out at* the navy yard, working for private concerns are be ing >aid S7H cents an hour. Telegrams relative to recommenda tlona made oy navy yards in other parts of the country, at the local headquarters of the machinists* as sociation. showed that the board at Mare* Island. Cal., recommended sala ries bo increased to 80 cents. An in crease of 7 cents also was recom mended at the Philadelphia yard. % * ? A campaign for beautifying East WasHin*ton Heights has been launched by the citizens' association. Members were requested to prevail upon Congress for immediate action in establishing parks at Forts Davis and Dupont. It also was decided to request a fire alarm box on Alabama avenue bctwee'n Pennsylvania avenue and the DistrVt line. Approval of the $50,000 supple mental estimate in the District i.udget toward building a muni cipal park and playground on Ana costla flats has become a reality, according to Lieut. Col. C. O. Sher rill. superintendent of Public Build ings '^nd Grounds. Although the approved amount Is half the sum asked, residents feel that once building has started it will be easy to obtain additional funds. Representatives from all associa tions organized into the Anacostia park council are responsible for the approval of the estimate. The plans call for a trolley ex tension. driveways, walks, a con crete stadium gating approximately 5.500 persons, provisions for seating an additional 1.500 persons, two boat houses, baseball diamonds, cinder track, tennis courts, cricket field, hockey field, bowling green, roque courts, swimming pool and picnic grounds. Motorcycle Policemen W. H. Bailey and E. P. Myers, both of the Eleventh precinct station. both claim a compliment by Dr. Samuel A. Silk, senior assistant physician at the St. Elizabeth's Hospital, to Capt. Martin Relley. In a letter Dr. Silk wrote of the "courteous and gentlemanly manner in which a motorcycle policeman called his attention to a traffic violation.** The affair, according to the com munication. occurred on Nichols avenue southeast, Friday Novem ber 3. The ladies* auxiliary of Providence Hospital has issued invitations for a linen shower, tea and card party Monday afternoon. The card game will begin at 2 o'clock. A string orchestra will play during the tea. I*roceeds are for the bene fit of the free wards of Providence. Girls attending the six schools in the Virginia avenue playground di vision. Tenth street and Virginia avenue southeast, are battlinir for positions on the dodgeball teams which are forming into a league. The opening games will be played next week. Contesting teams will be organ ized from the students of the Wal lacb. Towers. Lenox. Cranch. Bu chanan and Tyler schools. The win ning t- am w ill be tendered a party, flames will be of five innings, each Inning one minute. The cirl basketball teams from the Vlrcinia avenue playground dl \ision and the Garfield playground division will compete for the cham pionship of the southeast next Sat urday afternoon. Players on the former team are: Ellen Northedcc. Krma Beckett. Maude Raynor, Ca inille Farren. Evelyn Alvey and Emma A man A. Babp. in Twelfth street southeast: A. I* <>ehmann. 217 Four teenth street southeast, and A. Oehm^nn, 1S22 A street southeast, have hern elected members of the Lincoln Park Citizens' Association. Clinton Abell. three years old. 115 K street southeast, was bitten on the (eft shoulder by a do*. A Ithlef broke into the home of E. FJ Smith. 700 E street southeast and escaped with two watches val ued |t 75. Policeman Thomas Poland Is re covering' from a recent operation for ^ppendicitl.*. ^ Thf Junior Church Society of the \Anadbstia Methodist Episcopal fc'^ufceh met at the church. Four teenth and V streets southeast, last night. Plans for the winter were out lined} at the meeting of the board of managers of the Metropolitan Preabyterlan Church last night. Mefnber* of the girl basketball team! of the Wallach 8choo1. Sev enth-street and Pennsylvania ave nue southeast, the champions of the yirsinia avenue playground di vision will be presented with a sil ver living cup. In behalf of the Dis trict ' Playground Association Mon day ^fternoon. ruyiti ing with matches William ?.reet?, 9 year* old, started a fire in his home In the rear of 414 Seward square southeast, yesterday, caus ing $250 damages. rtJd. ridi< Indicted on Wife's Death. Ernest Shands. colored, zn years |d. of 2W D street northwest, was licted for first degree murder yes t. r<t?y in connection with the death of hfci wife. Katie Shands, on August A fractured skull and cuts on the head "were alleged to have been in flic(*| with a hatchet In the nands of husbanl PLAZA PLAYGROUND CHILDREN PLAN THANKSGIVING FESTIVAL Parents Will Be Invited to Attend Holiday Exercises. A Thanksgiving festival that' promises to rival the most elabo rate In the District 1? being ar ranged at the Plasa playground. Second street and Pennsylvania avenue northeast, for Wednesday. November 29. Miss Katherlne Swanson. director, and Miss Ruby Neal, assistant, are leaving noth ing undone In the way of pre paredness. It Is their Idea to have the parents participate In the festivi ties. The children, according to the tentative plans, will march across the grounde at an ap pointed hour and be assembled for the opening number on the pro gram. which will be a song of thanks. One of the features In the decorations effect will be the ap pearance of live turkeys. Novelty hatchest in various colors will suspend from streamers Inter mingled by the playground colors In crepe paper. This end of the work Is In charge of the Toddler Corner and Kindergarten of the playground. Among those who will enter tain are: Mary Pary, recitation. "Thanksgiving Day Is Here;" Evelyn Hunt. "Thanksgiving Day;" Mildred Dorman. "Over the River and Through the Woods;" Jennie Marino. "Grandma on Thanksgiv ing Day." Patricia Diamond. Prances Brose. Virginia Moore and Irving Schneld* will render a mixed program of songs and reci tations. Mrs. Susie Root Rhoads, Dis trict director of playgrounds, as well as other officials, have been Invited Executive * sod administrative com mittee* of Trinity College. Brook land. at a meeting to open a $1.000.000 campaign for structural expansion. CITIZFNS DEMAND BETTER ROADWAY Chevy Chase Association Ap points Committee to Call on Officials. ? Authorizing a committee to seek a hearing before the Commission ers In regard to Improving the road way on Connecticut avenue between Chevy Chase Circle and Kllngle Ford Bridge, the Chevy Chase Cit izens' Association last night ex pressed Its Intention of obtaining relief from the present conditions. The meeting was held In the au ditorium of the E. V. Brown School. I,ieut. Col. P. M. Andrews will act ss chairman of this committee, which will act jointly with the Connecticut avenue citizens' com mittee. Mr*. Fred P. Wilcox, president of the Chevy Chase Recreational Club, announced that her organiza tion had made arrangements for a playground of nearly five acres on the site of the Kirkside Golf Club on Western avenue. Edward H. Jones, president of the Chevy Chase Savings Bank, stat ed that the bank had purchased a site at the southwest corner of Morrison street and Connecticut av enue. where it will erect a build ing which will provide quarters for a branch postoffice and community library. Dr. Truman Abbe spoke on Can cer Control Week. H. E. Bittinger invited members of the organization to witness the entertainment for the poor children of Washington In the Willard Hotel under the aus pices of the Rotary Club on Christ mas Eve. MOTHER STRICKEN AS DAUGHTER DIES Tin- body of Miss LSzbie Goetz. 50 years ol?l. was found stretched across a bed. and the unconscious form of her mother. Mrs. Johanna Goetz Beam. *8 years old. prone on the floor yesterday in their home. 310 Maryland avenue northeast by Policeman Emil Desch. of the Ninth pr? cinct. Neighbors noticed milk on the front step and suspecting illness had over taken the inmates notified the Ninth precinct. Upon Desch's entrance to the bedroom on the sec ond floor, he found the mother still breathing, but in a feeble condition, due to shock. The daughter was pronounced dead shortly afterward by a Casualty Hospital physician. I>eath was due to an epileptic at tack. Dr. J. Ramseey Nevitt. cor oner. last night issued a certificate of death from natural causes. Tn a statement to Lieut. Guy Bur ingame. Mrs. Beam said she was a daughter of Jefferson Davis and that her maiden name was Johanna Louise Davis. Hope is held for the recovery of the mother at Providence Hospital. Funeral arrangements for the daughter are being completed. A mass of requiem will be celebrated in St. Joseph s Church. POINTS OUT FLAWS IN EMPLOYES' BILL Flaws in the Sterling-Lehlbach reclassification bill were pointed out by Harold N. Graves, chief of the United States Bureau of Effi ciency. at the meeting of the Illi nois State Society at the Thomson School last night. Other features of the program were a cornet solo by Elwood Lockwood, accompanied by Mrs. Harry Seidel, and readings by Hed Ames. Miss Ethel Fussell and the Misses Benton. Ben Cum mings discussed the plan of a na tional shrine located at York town. Va. Graham's Testimony Bitter in Love Suit Lieut. Lorimer C. Graham. U. S. N., who is suing Augustus L. Humes, New York attorney, for $500,000 for alienation of his wife's affections, yesterday was cross-examined by Wilton J. Lambert, Humes' counsel, during the fourth day of the trial in Circuit Court. Questioned by Lambert as to whether he had brought suit merely to get $500,000. Lieut. Graham ex claimed from the witness stand: "I was going to take all I could get and do him as rotten ss he did me." i The trial yesterday was marked i by frequent verbal clashes between ! counsel on both sides. appointed Miaa liary Scott and Mlaa Margaret Brand members of a eom mlttee to ralac the fund. The folio Wins delegates represent ing various chapters of the Alumnae Association have been urged to lend their co-operation: Miss Nellie Ma honey, Boston; Miss Bertha Stroot man. Buffalo; Miss Anna Boyle, Cleveland; Miss Sarah O'Nell. Chi cago; Miss Catharine M. Fennell and Miss Mary Leonard. Cincinnati; Miss Mary MacM&hon Fitzgerald, Connec ttcut Valley; Miss Gladys Klynn Oibbs, Minnesota: Miss Jane M. Hoey, New York; Miss Elisabeth Jones. Philadelphia; Miss Loretta Lawler. Pittsburgh; Miss Josephine McVay. Rhode Island; Dr. Miriam Loughrmn. Washington; Miss Mary Donca. Wat erbury. Conn ; Miss Alice Leonard. Wilkes Barro Pa.; Miss Helen Som mers. Worcester. Mass.; Miss Mabel Shannon. Ridgwood, N. J.; Miss Mar garet Callahan. Washington: Miss Pearl Wright. Worcester. Mass. Selection of the above completes the working committees In suport of the executive and administrative bod lea. The students will work through their . own committees in conjunction with the national executive commlt Rev. Dr. Edward Hayes, pastor or Douglas Memorial M. E. Church. Eleventh and H streets northeast, will conduct a campflre service Fri day evening. Plans are being made by the con gregation of Eastern Presbyterian Church. Six'h street and Maryland avenue northeast, for the observance of the Tenth annlveisary of tne pas torate of Rev. Alfred E. Barrows. A social will be held In connection with the festivities The following residents were elected members of the Lincoln Par* Clti sen's Association, at a meeting held ? at Bryant School, Fourteenth and B streets southeast; L. G. Buehler, 311 | Twelfth street northeast; C. W. Lln nell, 210 Thirteenth street northeast; Miss fordllla Mathias. Thirteenth and B streets northeast; Arthur W. Stone. 211 Eleventh street northeast; Robert Gooding. 1311 B street north east: William Shultx. 104 Fourteenth street north ;ast. The Young People's Missionary So ciety and Epworth League or Ep worth M. E. Church, will conduct a joint mission study class, at 8 p. m.. Friday. "India on the March." is the subject. Miss Elisabeth Whisner is in charge. Rev. B. F. Rhoads, pastor of In grami Memorial Congregational Church. Tenth street and Massachu setts avenue northeast, called the con gregation's attention to the Red Cross Roll Call. He urged liberal contribu tions. Mrs. R. Patterson. 1391 F street northeast, entertained the members of sewing circle No. 4. of Douglas Memorial M. E. Church. Eleventh and c, streets northeast. Wednesday evening. Following the needlework a luncheon was served. Plans for ^ bazaar to be held by the congregation of North Capitol M E. Church. North Capitol and A streets, are being perfected for De cember 5 and 6. An every member canvas campaign is being conducted by the Church of the Good Shepherd. Sixth and I streets northeast. The congregation is making every effort to "go over the top." IMMIGRANTCALLED OUR BIG PROBLEM S. A. R. Speaker Appeals for Thorough Americaniza tion of Aliens. "Failure to Americanize the frr elgn-born in past years proved a serious menace to the government in the world war," declared Dr. W. J. Crabtree. at a meeting of the .Sons of the American Revolution at the Lafayette Hotel last nfaht. "The enemy was found in the ranks of the army, In the factories, and In positions of trust. He made defective shells. He caused ships to sink in mid-ocean with cargoes of ammunition and food. It is not surprising that the American Le gion opposes further immigration until tne country learns to Ameri canize the foreign-born within our borders. New members were elected. They are: Frederick C. Bryan. Louis k. Sundrlin. Harry Crawford Compton, Alfred F. Compton. John Seward. Oliver P. Parthemore, W. Lorraln Cook, Harry Custls Compton, Henry T. Compton and John H. Conversek Applicants for membership were: Charles K. Frost. Noble W. Abra hams. Charles C. Griggs. Klmer Stewart. Francis A. Dony. William R. King, and William M. Corse. Henry L. Bryan and Phillip F. Lar ner were elected to the board of managers to fill two vacancies. The next meetings of the society wiil be held December 13. Ladies' night will take place at Rauscher's January 31. Th? guest of honor will be Washington Irving Lincoln Adams, president of the National Society. S. A. R. TWO ARE INDICTED IN TREASURY THEFT The grand jury yesterday indicted 1 I Charles A. Clevenger, of 616 Rhode Island avenue northwest, formerly employed In the register's office of the Treasury Department as a vault clerk, and Urcel O. Walmsley, of Charlottesville, Va., in connection with the alleged theft last March of $10,000 and $5,000 Liberty bonds. The stolen bonds were recovered at Clevenger's home, according to Secret Services operatives. Alto- i gether about $175,000 worth of Lib erty bonds had been stolen from the Treasury. Clevenger was married two years ago and has a child. He Is an over seas veteran. Walmsley ha* been an organizer for the Order of For-! e^jers. Exemplifies O. E. S. Ritual. Exemplification of ritualistic work I was given under the direction of | Mrs. Louise M. Linthicum and Rob | ert Milan*, of the Order of Eastern | Star, last night. President Harding yesterday afternoon received 1 000; officers and delegates to the con-! vention. S.W NEIGHBORHOOD HOUSE RENDERS UWJSPAL SERVICE Plays Important Part in Community Affairs; New Plans Laid. A meeting of the board of trustee* of the Neighborhood Houie, 470 N ?treet southwest, was held at the Union Truat Building yesterday. Plans for the general welfare'ok the house were discussed and projects to be taken up In the future out lined. The Neighborhood House la one of the most unusual Institutions of Ita kind in the Southwest, If not In the city, and Is performing a great serv ice In building up community spirit. Under the sheltering wing of the house numerous social and educa tional organiaatlons flourish, a few of which are: Girls' clubs, Paace Club, Golden Rule Club, Merrymak era and Bachelor Girls Club, wom en's Club. Way-Down-Yonder Danc ing Club. A sewing school, which gives comprehensive training in various forms of needle work. Is held every Tuesday afternoon and Satur day morning. The boys' clubs are aa follows: Chum Class, Little Cltliena. Iroquois. Midland, Henry Ford Club, which takes up the study of "animals, birds and chl'dren of our country"; Poto mac Athletic Club. Semtnoles and Southern Juniors. Each of these organizations, both girls' and boys . has two adult supervisors. The house not only provides re creation and meeting place for the older boys and nirls, but also main tains a kindergarten, at which the tots of the neighbrhood may spend several hours per day In Interest ing and instructive work. Miss Myrtle Stewart la in charge of this department Perhaps the mose valuable feature of the institutions is the day nurs ery. to which mothers who are at work during the day may bring their babies. The average attendance at the nursery Is more than fifteen. According to reports for October, 1.434 persons registered during that time, and 4.177 persons were pres ent there at one time or another. Mr. and Mrs. J P. S. Meligh are in charge of the house. Mrs. Ar thur Dullard Is chairman of the board of trustees. Mrs. Charles J Pell, vice president; Mrs. George E. Fleming, treasurer, and Mrs. J P. S. Meligh secretary. Men of Epiphany Chapel. Twelfth and C streets southwest, interested In th? Hoy Scout activities of the chapel are cordially Invited to hear of advances made by Boy Scout organizations, at a meeting to be held In the parish hall of the Church of the Epiphany tonight. Addresses will be made by James B. West, eJilef Scout executive. r>r George J. Fisher, deputy chief; l.orne W. Barclay, director of the department of education of national Scout headquarters, and Edward D. Shaw. Washlncton Scout exec utive. Plans for the social service work to be taken up during the com ing year were discussed by mem bers Of the l.adles* Auxiliary ot the Fifth Baptist Church. E street near Seventh street southeast, at a meeting held at the church Tues- ; day nicht. Mrs Edwin Stakes pre- i sided A luncheon attended by children. ! parent* and teacher* wa? held at | the Jefferson School. Sixth street ! and Virginia avenue southeast, un. ! der the auspices of the Jefferson ! Avnldon Mother*' Club yesterday | afternoon. Repairs are being made on the exterior of the Kendall Baptist Church. Ninth and N street* *outh | west. The roadbed in which the tracks ; of the Capital Traction Company j ; are laid Is being repaired at Sev- | ! enth and H streets southwest. ! The Dominican Lyceum, 508 Sev- i j enth street southwest, will give an! | entertainment tonight. Large J 1 woolen sweaters will be given mem- , j l?ers of the championship baseball : : tean:. "Dip" Case Continued. The case against Paul A. Mines. 6* years old. charged with pocket picking, was continued until No vember 22 by Judge Robert A. Mattingly in Police Court yester day. Hines wa* arrested Tuesday nipht at Ninth street and New York avenue. lie yas a member of the Washington baseball team in the ; late '80s. SUCH PAINS AS I THISWOMANHAD Two Months could not torn in Bed | LydiaE.Pinkham'sVegetableCom ponnd Finally Restored Health Seattle, Washington. ?"Ihad drag- ? ging pains first and could not stand on my feet, then I had chills and fever and Buch pains in my right side and a hard lump there. I coulanot turn my Belf in bed and could not sleep. I was this way for over two months, trying everything any one told me, until my sister brought me a bottle of Lydia E. Pink ham^ Vegetable Compound. 1 took it regularly until all the hard pains had left me and I was able to be up ; and to do my work again. The hard lump left my side and I feel splendid in all ways. I know of many women : it has helped,"?Mrs. G. Richard son, 4640 Orcas St, Seattle, Wash. This is another case where Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound i brought results after ''trying everything any one told me" had failed. If you are suffering from pain, ner vousness and are always tired; if you are low spirited and good for noth ing, tal<e Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. OBITUARY Walter Graavtlle Qm The funeral of Walter Granville Ouie, St years old, who died Mon day night at Garfield Hospital, will be held this afternoon at t o'clock at St. Stephen's Church. Burial will be In Rock Creek Csmstery. Mr. Guss was bora In Philadel phia. the son of Dr. and Mrs. Harry T. Guss. Hs was a graduate of the Central High School and was prominent In architectural circles In this city, having been the archi tect and builder of the Tudor Hall apartments, where he resided, and the Observatory apartments. He Is survived by one daughter, Miss Maybelle T. Guss. Mortem Welle Hawklaa. Services for Morton Wells Haw kins, who died Tuesday at Garfield Hospital, will be held this after noon at 2 o'clock from the chapel of William Gawler. 1710 Pennsylva. nla avenue northwest. Burial will be under the auspices at Albert Pike Consistory F. /A. A. M., at Oak Hill Cemetery. Mr. Hawkins was 39 years old and resided at 1430 T street north west. He was a member of Na tional Lodge. No. IS, and Eureka Lodge. No. 20. F. A. A. M. He II survived by his widow, Mrs. Stella R. Hawkins. j Mrs. Asilc Hebaaeker. Services for Mrs. Annie Hebsack- , er. who died Monday afternoon, will be held this morning at S:S0 at her residence, 1134 Eighth street j northwest. Requiem mass will be' celebrated at St. Mary's Cathollo Church at 9 o'clock. Burial will be at St. Mary's Cemetery. She was the widow of Robert Heb sacker and la survived by a daugh ter, Mrs. Amelia Ryan, of thla city. Chaaaberlala Daalel l*osaa. The funeral of Chamberlain Dan iel Logan, who died Monday at hi* residence. 1920 Fifteenth street northwest, will be held this after noon at 1 o'clock at the Galbralth A. M. E. Church. Burial will be at Harmony Cemetery. He la sur vived by his widow.. Mrs. Clara Logan. Mark Heriara. Services for Mark Heydorn. civil war veteran, will be held at his late residence, 222 Fourth street southeast, at 2 o'clock this after noon. Burial will be In Arlington National Cemetery with military honors. Heydorn was connected with the Treasury Department for fifty years. DISTRICT SCHOOL BUDGETS READY Board of Education to Submit Supplementary Esti mates Today. Supplemental estimates of the pub lic schools will be submitted to the District Commissioners today. It was announced at the meeting of the Board of Education yester day at the Franklin School. It was also decided to hold a conference with representatives of the various citizens' associations Tuesday t?? discuss legislation affecting the schools pending in Congress. During American Education Week. December 3 #to 9. appropriate ex ercises will he conducted In the schools during the afternoon from 2 to 3. it was announced. I*a?-k of illumination will prevent any demonstrations at night. it was ex plained. The hoard discussed the participa tlon of the schools in the safety campaign and agreed to accept the Instructions to he furnished the teachers. It was pointed out that these instructions are furnished by the insurance companies and a note to this effect on the literature might he held to place It In the category with advertising. The board, however, decided otherwise. Sulphur Clears A Pimply Skin Apply Sulphur mm Told When Your Skin B renin* Out. Any breaking out of the skin on fare. neck, arms or body is overcome quickly by applying Mentho - Sulphur. The pimples seem to dry right up and go away, declares a noted t-kin spe cialist. Nothing has ever been found to take the place of sulphur as a pimple remover. It Is harmless and inexpensive. Just ask any druggist for a small jar of Rowles Mentho-Sulphur and use It like cold cream.?Adv. > Lose Your Fat Keep Your Health Snperflnoue fleeh It not healthy, neither la It health7 to diet or exerrtoe too much for its r*moral The simplest method known for rednctng the ovtrfit body easily and steadily la the Marmola Method. tried and endorsed by thoueande. Marmola Prescription Tableta contain as exact doae of the famous Marmola Pre scription. and are sold by deufflsts the world over at one dollar for a esse. They are harmleaa and lease no wrlnklee or flabblneae. The? are popular because effective and convenient. Aak your drug gist for them or s?nd price direct to the Marmola Co., 4612 Woodward Are. De troit, Mich., and procure a eaae.?Adr. ;: OPEN NOSTRILS! END I! A COLD OR CATARRH :: < ? < > ; > How To Get Relief "When Head ; ; !! and Hoee are Staffed Up. Count flfty! Your cold in head or catarrh disappears. Your clogged nostrils will open, the air passages of your head will clear and you can breathe freely. No more snuffling, hawking, mucous discharge, dryness or headache: no struggling for breath at night. Get a small bottle of Ely's fream Halm from your druggist and apply a little of this fra grant antiseptic cream In your nostrils. It penetrates through every air psFsage of the head, utothing and healing the swollen 3r inflamed mucous membrane, giving you instant relief. Head ?olds and catarrh yield like magic. Don't stay stuffed-up and miserable. Itellef is sure.?Adv. >1 FERRIS ELECTED HEAD OF CENTRAL DEBATING SOCIETY School Team Upholding Dry Ship Ruling Wins . Decision. I The Central Dab*ting Society, the oldest high school society In the District, sleeted officers yesterday at | the Central High School Harold Ferris defeated Margaret Sommer vllle for president. l?uts Uranados was elected vice president without opposition, and Irvln Shapiro was chossn secretary in a three-cor nered contest. Miss Ethel Bailey and Hiss Oracs Lallagher opposing him. James B. Aswell last year's vice president, spoks on the Intsrscho lastlc debate with Baltimore City College, which la scheduled to take | place In January. The liquor ruling as to ships was I debated and the team upholding the ruling was awarded the decision. | The Judges were James B. Aswell, Louis Oranadoa and John Mllllgan. XIss Catharine Mclntyre. a speaker i the affirmative, was awarded personal honor* The other speak ers were Philip Bell, affirmative, D. Hart and J. 8ha4le, negative. The subject for the next debate was chosen: "Resolved, that Judge | Van Arsdals's decision on ths mini mum wags law for women be up held." The affirmative will be up held by Rolland LaPelle. Louis Qranados and Frank Smith; the negative by Felix 8chwar*. H. Pop kins and Miss Ethel Bailey. Carelessness on the part of two persons caused consernatlon among banking and police circles early yesterday morning. Hurriedly awakened by Lieut. Walsh and Detective W. S. Smoot. 'of the Tenth precinct, the president ' of a Northwest bank waa informed by the officers that the Inititutlon was wide open. A hasty search of the premlaea revealed that the money was intact, but that he cash- j ler had left the building In the early evening without closing the door. Shortly after the police had re turned from the acene of excitement at the bank they were Informed that the Takoma Park School was wide open. Investigation showed that ' the Janitor had failed to close the ; building before dining and "hitting the hay." | High School Teacher Tells of Passion Play An interesting talk by an Eastern | High School teacher. Miss Freda D. ? Egbert, on the "Passion Play at ! Oberammergau." featured the monthly social meeting of the An- | thony League yesterday afternoon at 1734 N streets northwest. A talk on the evolution of coamle j conscious neap was given by Miss Ja- ?' nette H. Wade, of Boston, who is lec- j turing In this city on "Practical j Psychology." Blackheaded Pimples Quit WtthS.S.Sc Why? PimpI ??Poison GoosWhon Rod* Blood-Cella lncroaao! S S i Builds Thoao Rod-Blood Calls. Ton can be tore of this, nature has no ?ubatltuta for red-blood-cells. Pimple poison can't live In the red rlvera of your blood as long as there are enough ' rich red-blood cells In 1L Mora rad y^The shame ofa blemishedjace I blood-cells! That Is what yon Bead when yon eee pimples staring at you In the mirror. Blackhearted pimples are 1 worae! Eczema Is worse yet! Toucan try everything under the aun.?you'll find only one anawer, more cell-power In your blood! Tha tremendous re sults produced by an Incresse In red blood-cells Is one of the A. B. C.'s of medical science. Red-cells mean clear pure rich blood. They mean clear, rud dy. lovable complexions. They mean nerve power, because all your nerves I are fed by your blood. They mean freedom forever from pi :n pies. from the hlackbead ]>eat, from boils, from ecze ma and skin eruptions, from rheums tlsm Impurities, from thst tired, ex hausted. run-down feeling. Red-blood cells sre the most important thing In the world to each of ua. 8. S. S. will build them for you. 8. 8. S. haa been known since 1826, aa one of the great eat blood-builders, blood-cleansers snd system strengthened ever produced. 8. 8. 8. Is sold at all drug atorea In two sizes. The lsrger slse bottle Is the more economical. C C C make* you fttl P.JsJ.ft' yoarW/" again $3.50 Philadelphia $3.25 Chester $3.00 Wilmington AND RETURN Son day, November 19 SPECIAL TRAIN Leaves Washington (Union Station) 7:30 a. n. Arrives Wilmington 10:0fi ? m.. cheater 10:29 a. as.. Pbilauelpbls 10:.NO a m Returning, leaves Broad Street Sta tion 7:80 p. m.. West Philadelphia 7:33 p. at., Chester 7:56 p. as.. Wilmington 8:13 p. m. Tickets on sale Pridsy preceding rrsimllar F.irsrslosa Snataya DeeenWr S. 17. ? Pennsylvania System Tke fteste .f tke Brsadvay XJsdte* ?out ur win i .-T**1** k" awl. M gl t>? * MW persoa. I ht>? BHehmi - "* ???>?< froi a dreadfully f KlS?V.rUn."?OW? conditio, and A."ordV?d "tomac* D?r "d m.r *<???<? Boon ? ."?? ,n wrttehcd condition dl*uv .? ?""d,B* headachBt Bnd OIBsy vpells kept roe In aconr Mr l?2?n TOU,d '*?' ikuLu I f2I15 ? ?I ?,0?*ch and I bo * ht.Vfh.!? 2.W1"* from ru Bnd ?*>.."? Th*n ?t Otker tlnsBB | ""'d **?!? ? thin* I b(b. i w?? pal?. thin and wiak, and could rot no restful sleep. _ 7. r#ad where a Washington resident had cot relief by taking i Ta?Uc. so I decided to try if | !j* J aB1 *? much Improved my M iSiik *?>?' helned me S?J?.1 "Jw,r* tell them h?vii?ki i. Some of them li 1 OB ?CCOUD? ?r what !, d,d 'or ??. I am free from headaches, have a wonderful an J It I. no mora Tan"ac" should recommend Tanlac la sold In Washlnrton ^ Peoples Drsf Stores and all leading drurrlafs.?AdT. RHEUMATISM Leaves You Forever I Deep geaisd (JHe idi Dowel Aee^Ptssslesi _mm4 *? Uti y*' r*eUy sarnlMt rsealta har* arcoT**?*** Is ttM BMt wrrr* mSST 114 wb?" Mr. J*mm H a 11m. of a?rkMt?r ? I. ??? * \?n.JEr2E f? B7 rears suffers* the tsr^est. Vt ?<-ets itasstSs. tmln, sJTSrfie^ to ks*. Iks, B. fc. ? list s 2L"f Allesrts Be es?L.5T! ? n?< " *" "? " SV '"V?"" dn?ton ?tssi * U n" to ?Jet It st Peoples Drw Rton. SAYS RED PEPPER HEAT STOPS PAIN IN FEWJMINUTES Rheumsti?m. lumbago, neurit!?, backache, stiff neck, sore mus cles. strain*. sprains, aching . Joint*. When you are suffering so you can hardly ret around Just try Red Pepper Rub. Kothlng has such concentrated, penetrating heat as red peppers, and when heat penetrates right down Into psln and congestion relief comes at once. Just a* soon as you apply Red Pepper Rub you feel the tingling heat. In three minutes the sore spot Is warmed through and through and the torture is gone. Rowles Red Pepper Rub. made from red peppers, cqsts little at any drug store. Oet a Jar at once. Be sure to get the genuine, with the name Rowles on every package.?Adv. b preserve* a food one, ao that yam met*. no artificial mean* to rnhanrr your < At tbe 6r* *%n of akin irritation. a a blotch or a pimple, kchinf or bumift|( apply Reanol Ointment, and aae it i doean't brine |Wi|* rebel h con taina hannleaa, aoothinf ha I?ma, am ia ao nearly Scab colored that it majrfet Tnr SAGE TEA DANDY I TO DARKEN HAIR1 Lssk ftara ywasgvr! I'm tk* *ll- 3 time lafft Tea Kalfkar aad aobody will kM?. You ran turn gray. faded hair beautifully dark and lustrous al most over Bight If you'll set a bottle of "Wyeth's Sag* and Sul phur CompotfM" at any drug store. Millions of battles of thta old famour Save Tea Recipe, im proved by the addition of other Ingrsdienta. are sold annually, says a well-known druggist here, because It darkens the hair iw. naturally and evenly that no orie can tell it has been applied. Those whose hair i? turning grsy or becoming faded have a surprise awaiting them, because after one or two applications thw gray hair vanishes and voor lockr become luxuriantly dscfc and beautiful. This is the age of youth. Orayr haired, unattractive folks aren't wanted around, so get busy with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Corn pound tonight and you'll he de, lighted with your dark, hand , some hair and your youthful ap pearance within a few days.? | Adv. Feel'Old'? JI JiT TRV THI? SS-Cent Bottle FREE 4 (32 Doses) Ju?? becauae yon *tsrt the day worriM and tired. *ilfT leg* and arms an<1 ? mnarie*. an arliiag bead, burning ami f bearing down paina In the ha< k?w??rn cmt bffoi* tbe da* h*flM?<1- not flunk joti have to atsy in that condition Be strong, well, with no *tiff Joint*. . ?ore muaelea. rheumatic pain*, aoliina J hs?*k or kidney trouble rauaed by body made sclds. If yoo anger from bladder weeks***. 4 *? with burning, Braiding paina. or if you , are In and out of bed half a d<?en time* ( a night, yon will appreciate the re?t ' <-o?nfort and strength this treatment ahould five We want to pr??ve Tl?e WHIIama Treat*- 1 ment get* re*ult? In Khenmatf*m. Ktl | ney irritation Bladder weckneaa and I alUnentu cau*ed by exreaaiv* urir arid" no matter bow rhsanir or stubborn If yen *end tkia hotioa wtth yssi name | and addreaa we arlll glee you *n j rent bottle <32 doaeei free P1ea*e ?et|B * | in r-enta to help pay p<>?tage. pa<-kina, I etc . to The I?r. T> A. William* Co llept Y-1WW. r 0 Building F.a?t Hampton Conn Rend at ..nee L | and we will mail yon by parrel poet one ? | regular M-ceet bottle all charge* ' paid Only one free bottle will be *enf ? to the *ame perron, addreas. or family. -AdT. ORDINARY MEDICINES TOO WEAK TO HELP OLD PEOPLE AS A ROLE Thejr Require a Powerful, Modern, Quicker-Act ing Tonic. HERE IS ONE THAT REALLY DOES WORK Old folks And it hard to throw off colds, aches, pain*, bronchial asthma, catarrah. weakness and nervous spells. Their system doesn't respond to medicine as readily as young folk* They need a more up-to-date, more power ful medicine both powerful enough and yet smooth enough to agree with their weakened stomach. That Is why we recommend the simple, nice-tasting home tonic below. How nicely It doe8 the work is told by ? customer here in Washington (a well-known Civil War Veteran. John Toepper. 4 2S> C St. N. W.I. Head what this fine old gentleman and warrior says: "I had a bronchial cough and coughing spells that would leave me almost speechless. My hron chial tube* were swollen snd son* and It had worn me down to ?i wreck. A lot of people told nv> what I needed was Hvpo-Cod. s* one day I got a bottle, and thougf" I am past seventy-live years of' age. Hypo-Cod did wonder* for me It cured me entirely Of the bron chial trouble and cough, and f?r*? titled me so strong I don't believV I could get sick again. It Is ^ wonderful tonic, health build***,, apretizer and cure?all In one continued Mr. Toepper. who like hundreda of elderly people here in Washington hsve found Hyp?* <'od does the work quick 1 you back In fine shape dsv* ami weaks sooner than the old-fash loned remedies. It has a pleasant wine-like taate. too. and nowadit\ <? It costs no more either since man ufacturer recently reduced the price on Hypo-Cod. Prop in s? nearest Peoples Drug Store, as** about specisl offer on ltypo-?"?.Y this week If out of town, write for It. Pay postman when It come? or send $1.00 and we ps\ postage. Peoples Drug Store* Washington. D. C.?Adv. WASHINGTON LADY OPENLY . PRAISES NEW REMEDY, DRECO Declares It Hat Improved Her Digeatira, Pat An End to Gat Forming, Overcome Dizzy Spdb-Muy People Testify. Many days of suffering could be avoided if people only realised how Important It Is to keep the liver and bowels active. When there is a lack of bile flowing from the liver, the atomach fails to digest the food and constipation Is a*aure result. Dlsay spells, headaches, foul breath, bad taste In the mouth, spots before the eyes and poor sleep ara positive signs of a lasy liver. "1 am feeling better today than I have for a long time and I'm sure It Is becauae my aystem has been cleansed by this great herbal remedy. Draco." declared Mrs. E. Nolly, who restdea at 1012 M Street S. E.. Washington. D. C.. who has a large circle of friends. "I used to suffer with gas In my stomach. After eating I'd fael nauseated and often had cramps. Constipation annoyed me almost daily, forcing me to take medicine all along. I often felt dlasy and little black tpots would dance around in front of my eyes. "After taking Draco one week I was free of the gas. the constipa* tlon was relieved. I have not hsri a dizzy spell and my nerves ara steady so that I sleep well. I ex'* pect to take several bottles of Dreco. for I've never had any med icine to help me as it baa." Dreco is a scientific combination of good old-fashioned roots, herbs, barks and leaves. It contains ab? aolutely no mineral aalts or harm ful metallic drugs. It has been strongly recommended for stom ach. kldneya. liver, nerve and bloo?l disorders and already there are hundreds of men and women right here In this section who are tak** Ing It with excellent results. Tl A speelal repreaeataf Ive frsss the Drees Laboratory Is toeated at OTtoaaelPa Drag Stare. MM Stk %%. X. U., ta eaarteaaaly explata ttea Merits af tkU great rtaeiy.