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EASTERN HIGH BODY ELECTS ITS OFFICERS ~T. Raymond A. Fisher Chosen to Head Home and School Associa tion—Junior Wins Prize. T.IUSICAL FESTIVAL HELD v Graduation and Class Night Pro gram Planned by Students. The Home and School Association •i Eastern High School held its final meting of the year, together with he annual election of officers. Tues day night. Hr. Raymond A. Fisher. .11 Eastern graduate, was unanimous ly elected president. Other officers ■ hosen are: Vice presidents. Miss M. I, Watts and Mrs. W. F. ICreglow: -ecretary, Mrs. i>. A. Edwards, and reasurer. John Scrivener. After rou tine affairs were disposed of the fea tured event of the evening took place, the oratorical contest, under the auspices of The fetar. Aaerath Graves, Fern Fainter, William Cle rnenston, Ruth Greenwood, Lydia Ed wards and Donald Bingham spoke on sonn phase of the Constitution and its relation to present day observance. The judges were 11. A. Maurer, pro f> ssor of law at Georgetown Uni versity; Miss Sarah S. Simons, head ! of the English department of the ! high schools, and J. C. Wilkes, as -aslant corporation counsel. Mr. Maurer, in announcing the outcome, stated that the judges consider, d both the youthful ora'nrs and th r orations a credit to Eastern. The prize of SIOO was awarded to Ruth Greenwood, a junior at Eastern, who has been prominent in botli debating .ml dramatics during the last year. Her oration was on “Th* Oonstitu tiou." Musical Numbers \dileil. Musical numbers added to the at- I tractiveness of the program. Vi >1- : Hum T. Pierson, composer, and an Hastern graduate, sang one of his compositions. "The Call to < olors. a duet was given by Eola Benzler and Georgia French, a trombone solo by Robert Peck, and vioha soio by Roberta Harrison Th- spring musical festival was held Thursday and Friday nights. The first night was •specially for the children in the grades: the sec ond f. r high school pupils. East ern's glee club sang oh the latter i night and presented as its part the : cantata. '‘Columbus." In compliance with the time-honored I custom of the senior class, the an- j nual "prom" was given Friday night I at the Cairo. j T!\e series of competitive drills all | leading up to the grand final of the j vear th** t'oinpany <*ompt*titiv6 drill have begun. Thursday marked the annual battalion drill. Tomorrow three regiments of the brigade will Compete for honors. Rifle t lulls Practice. Strenuous practice is the order of ( the day in the girls’ and boys' rifle clubs. Both are preparing for the nn dal matches to come. The usual practice of awarding two medals to the l.ovs, a gold and a bronze one, will he' followed. These are donated by a former captain of East ern's rifle team. Dr. Rice. Many hopes and fears will be te a; iz.-d when the second advisory marks are given out Wednesday. Fri day marked th- second milestone of the semester. In accordance with Health week, a special assembly was held Tues day morning. The speaker was Dr. Frances Foy. whose subject was “Preventive Medicines." This was followed by an announcement that Dan Hussctt, a famous track star from New York is to coach the track team during the illness of J. P. Col lins, assistant coach. Graduation Classes. Definite decisions have been made In regard to the graduations and class nights of both the two and four year graduating classes. For the four-vear class the graduation will l>. lieUl Wednesday night, June IS, and the -lass night _will be ob served Tuesday. June 17. Both of these events will take place at 8 o'clock. At 6 o’clock on Monday, June 16. the two-year commercial class will hold its class night. The graduation will be held Tuesday, June 17. at 1 o’clock. The Merrill Girls’ Club on Friday •will present several plays, sketches and acts of various kinds. "The Turtle Dove” is one. Miss Taylor and Miss Monk are directing. The cast includes Ruth Davis, Nathan Clark, George Madigan. Frances Sullivan, Sand ford Leach. Donald Bingham and Irma Smith. The other play is "In the Spring a Young Man’s Fancy ” The east is as follows; Gilmore "Wheeler. Marie Moor. , Evelyn Bixler, ! Nelli- Dairympl*.. Beryl Edmiston. Martha Scruggs, Mildred Uepetti and Maude Boynton. \ssenib!> for Buys. An assembly for boys took place Thursday morning. Dan Hassett. new track coach, made his debut. He asked that more men come out for track. The jrrogram was then given over to the citizens’ military train ing camp speakers. Capt. Paul Doerr of Eastern acted as tiie chairman. Those who spoke in relation to these camps were Col. Craige, Col. Herron, Col. Scott and Capt. Watkins. Al ready many have expressed their in tention of going to the camp, which for this district will be held at Camp Meade. HOWARD DEBATERS BEATEN BY UNION Haiding World Court Plan Subject of Contest at Andrew Rankin Chapel. Union L’niversity’s debating team defeated the Howard University team lit a. debate in the Andrew Rankin Memorial Chapel on the university campus Friday night. The debate was’- staged under auspices of the Kappa Sigma Debating Society of Howard. The question debated was "Re solved, that the United States should Joirr the world emyrt as stipulated by President Harding." The affirmative side was defended by Howard. The •foflaYe was a part, of the triangular clash conducted each year between Howard. Union and Lincoln universi ties. . .The same subject was debated betwj'gh Howard and Lincoln universi ties m'Baltimore on the same evening and iilso by Eincoln and Union unl in Richmond. Debating at iußl'trime of the year occupies first place in the extra curricula activities engaged in by students at Howard. Howard University through the Students Progressive Club has been invited to attend the intercollegiate canfp and conference to be conducted this summer at Woodstock, N. Y„ from July I to September 17, by stu dents of Bryn Mawr College, Dart mouth College. Swarthmore College and Northwestern University. These students have asumed joint manage ment of the camp with a committee of The National Student Forum, which organized the enterprise last summer. One hundred and fifty students from colleges. universities and labor schools are expected to visit the camp during the summer. Twenty-five scholarships are available to pay the expenses of labor delegates. Miss Jane Addams. president of the Woman's International Eeague for Peace and Freedom will speak in the Rankin Memorial Chapel on the uni versity campus this evening at 8 o’clock. Special music will be fur nished by the university vested choir, . 1 VIRGIN ISLAND HISTORY OUTLINED TO STUDENTS' Member of U. S. Commission Speaks at Deanwood School on Conditions in Possessions. An outline of the economical and industrial history of the Virgin Is lands was given to the pupils of the Deanwood School Friday afternoon by Jefferson S. Coage. member of the commission appointed by President Coolldge to investigate the economic and industrial conditions in the islands. St. Thomas, a port of great activity before prohibition, is now a dead one, and the natives are in dire need from unemployment. Mr. Coage pointed out. “Before American occupation of this harbor,” he said, “it was the stene of much shipping activity, for eign bottoms corning in daily for re pairs, bunkering, water and trans it rring of cargoes. Most of these ships carried wines and liquors in their lookers. Since the Volstead act all those craft steer dear of this P«rt.” Mr. Coage also touched on the edu cational facilities in the islands, stressing the need of additional schoolhouse accommodat ions. G. W. U. PLANS FETE FOR COMMENCEMENT Dr. John Finley, Former Comnrs sioner of Education of 'New York. Will Deliver Address. —. WILL BE HELD IN POLES Dr. William Ti. Owen Addresses Classes—Lnigu Miriam Lectures, j The annual June commencement ex- ! ercises will be held this year at Poll’s' j Theater. For the first time in many j i years the university is holding its j : exercises in a theater in order to ac- j commodate a, larger crowd and to I take care of the desires of the ' graduating class in the matter of I tickets. Dr. John Finley, former conimis- i ?i< ner of education of the state of j New York, has been announced as ] the commencement speaker. Dr. William B. Owen, former presi -1 dent of the National Education Asso j ciation, addressed the classes in edu j cation at the university Friday morn j ing. During the week Signor Luigu Marian!, secretary of the Italian em ' bassy, gave illustrated lectures at I the chapel exercises. William Mather Lewis, president of George Washington University, will spend this week on a speaking tour of educational institutions in the .state of Kentucky. At the instance of the commissioner of education of the state and several academic institu tions President Lewis accepted the in vitation to talk on educational sub jects as well as the opportunities for a college education in the nation's capital at George Washington Uni versity. Will Speak at University, President Lewis will speak at tile University of Kentucky, at Centre Col lege. at the State Normal School, the city schools of Carlisle. Frankfort, Winchester and Lexington, as well as the Rotary Clubs of the two cities. He also will speak a number of times before schools and colleges as well as civic cluba. Announcement is made by Dean William C. Van Vleck of the Law School of the appointment of Walter Lewis Moll as professor in law. The new professor is at present taking post-graduate work at Harvard Uni veslty and will receive the degree of S. J. D. in June Prof. Moll took post-graduate work j at Johns Hopkins, he was professor of j English at Concordia College, taught in the University of Law , School, practiced at Fort Wayne, Ind.. and was also instructor in law at Indiana. Summer School Director. Dean William C. Ruediger. direc tor of the summer school, has issued a comprehensive booklet setting forth the entire summer school project for this year. The registration begins June 12, instruction starting in the nine-week classes June 16. Tomorrow night at 8 o’clock the first annual combined glee club con cert of the men and women’s clubs will be held at the New Willard Hotel. A dance will follow. Harry Edward Mueller, director of the Men's Club, and Mrs. Otis D. Sweet, director of the Girls' Club, will i have a concerted number as a finale 1 with the clubs. The clubs will sing the university prize song. Each club will have several numbers in addition to a few instrumental num ber's. Following the concert there will be dancing. The student council of the univer sity has nominated to the board of managers the following students: To he editor of the University Hatchet, Frederick E. Youngmin; to be editor of the Cherry Tree, Arthur Perry; to be business manager of the Hatchet. F. W. Darner; to be business manager of the Cherry Tree, Edwin JS. Bettle heim; manager of girls basket ball, Alice Haines; manager of track. Gil bert Ludwig, and assistant manager of men’s basket ball, Irving McCrew. Senior Week Activities. Plans are under way for the senior week activities, starting with the senior promenade June 2. The seniors are staging a “Union Vodvil,” a seven act show. Pi Beta Phi Sorority was visited April 23. by their grand president. Miss Amy Burnham Onken. Luncheon was served in her honor at the Men's University Club and open tea was given in the sorority rooms from ! 4 to 6 in the afternoon. More than two hundred couples at j tended the annual prom of the Pan -1 Hellenic organization Friday at j Rauscher’s. Refreshments were served at midnight, and the Petticoat, satirical sheet published by Gamma Eta Zeta, was distributed by members of the sorority. President and Mrs. Lewis, the deans and their wives, .and several of the faculty chaperoned the dance, which lasted from 10 to 2. Pan-Hellenic Connell. The Pan-Hellenic Council had plan ned to donate the profit from this dance to the endowment fund, and at the last report more than a SIOO had been cleared and will be given to the endowment. The annual banquet of the local chapter of Sigma Tau Honorary En gineering Fraternity held April 23, at the Cleves, was well attended by honorary, alumni and active members as well as the pledges. Honorary members present were Dean Hodgkin’s and Profs. Harris, Lapham, Ames and Platt, At the recent initiation of Sigma Tau Prof. N. B. Ames and Prof. J. H. Platt were initiated into honorary membership and seven undergradu ates, P. W. Burk, L. Disney, A. Hart man. H. P. Hill. H. H. James, E. C. McKay and C. Tingling. W. F. Roeser. president of the local chapter, was unanimously elected as delegate to the national conclave to be held at Lincoln, Nebr., next No vember. The following men have also been pledged to Sigma Tau: R. C. Blatt, J. Buckley and V. Johannessen. Rifle Teams Victorious. Announcement is made by the Na tional Rifles Association of the victory of George Washington rifle teams in the indoor intercollegiates, the inter collegiate championships and the urban university championships. H. Clay Espey, manager of the team, Is in New York attending an intercol legiate meeting. George Washington has taken the lead in this activity and has received a letter of congratulation from the N. R. A. in this respect. The univer sity plans to stage a big meeting here next winter on its own range. THE SUNDAY STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., MAY 4, 1924-HART 1. i BUSINESS HIGH SCHOOL SPRING PLAY CAST Star* In “Com* Out of th* Kitchen,” to be p rod n red by Boa I item* thewpimn* Thar* day, Friday and Saturday nic hi*. Left to rights Herbert (■illette, Amy Norton, Carl KngJe, KUIe Robey, Paul Graven, Pauline Box well, Wal lace Knriarbt, Ralph lleinel, Mlehael JDurao, Anna Marie Franc!* and Helen Boyd. “PEPITA” IS CHOSEN FOR SPRING PLAY Aimstrong Manual Training School to Stage Production at Howard Theater. , I "Uepitu.” Armstrong Manual Tralu j iug School's* spring play, will be j given at the Howard Theater on May ! 16. Principals in the cast art Arthur i Lanier. Beatrice Suydaui. Myra Hayes, j Theresa Brown, Clifford Campbell, ' Release Kebble and William Ritb. j Tremendous enthusiasm is being I . xliilJt.d by the cadets in their es ; forts to wrist thiJ year's company) ; title from Dunbafl at the annual j ii.mpetitive drill. Lit-ul. Frank ''ole- : j man lias been added to the list of | • company coaches for Company D. A new departure will be the award of badges for rneritorius services to members of the band. Health week • losed at Armstrong Friday with an address by a noted health expert, motion pictures illus trating the foundation of good health and other interesting features. Dr Hoscoe C. Brown, co-operating with I. N. Miller pranged the program. Cato W. Adams is coaching the base ball team this year on account of the extra curricula assignments of G. H. Murray, who founded the school's athletic activities. The first game under Mr. Adams’ direction, played | with Shaw Junior High School, was interrupted by the weather, with Armstrong on the long end of an S to-1 score. Voting of the judges in The Star's oratorical contest resulted in Rester W, Gaddis and Miss Lucinda Brooks, the runner-up, each receiving two votes for first place, but with two votes for second place going to Gad dis and two third-place volts being credited to Miss Brooks, the higher "central tendency” gave to Gaddis the shade of superiority which landed I him the District prize. WESTERN HIGH PLANS TO HOLD CARNIVAL Barring of Play Because of Fire Regulations Brings Sub stitnte Program. Prevented from holding its annual spring play due to the fire regulations relating to scenery, Western High School is planning to stage a carnival as a substitute. Plans for the unique event are being made by the faculty and dramatic association. Western High School students were urged to attend the citizens’ military training camp this summer by Col. Herron tn an address before the third and fourth year students yesterday. 1 Camp officials, he said, are expecting a representation of at least thirty three students from Western, though the number would not be limited. Lieut. Col. Wallace M. Craigie. U. S. A., professor of military science and tactics in the high schools; Col. Scott and Capt. Watkins also spoke in the interest of the citizens' military training camps. A closed debate on the Philippine independence question is planned by the Western debating society. The negative and affirmative teams will be composed entirely' of freshmen. Thev are; Affirmative. James Knapp. Millard West. Merrill Clementson and Edward Pierce; negative, John Owens, King Mallory, Robert Beebe, Sam Nordlinger and Bradford Snope. A talk on Latin America by Senor M. M. Giron featured a recent meet ing of the Western Spanish Clulx In teresting pictures of Spain and South America were exhibited by Senorita R Lewis. She also read an article on the Shrine of Antipola. Western’s Radio Club was repre sented at the recent convention of the amateurs in the third radio district in Philadelphia by Serge Korff, presi dent: William Shriber and Francis M Members of the Officers’ Club were | entertained at a dinner Wednesday by Maj. Robert Burton. The Glee Club participated in the musical fes tival of the public schools at Central High School last week. CITIZENSHIPSCHOOL PLANS SPRING DANCE Student Association to Conduct Social Affair at City Club on May 31, The executive committee of the Americanization School Association Is planning the organization’s second annual spring dance to he given at the City Club on May 31. S. H. Hanessian is president of the associa tion, while Miss Marie Halasi is in charge of the dance program. A group of students of the Amer icanization day school. In charge of Miss L. O. Burroughs, visited the health exhibit at 1331 F street Fri day morning. Twenty-two students of the Amer icanization school, candidates for the naturalization court hearing, passed their preliminary examination, con ducted at the school Tuesday night by Jesse Thomas and Prances Bradon, assistant examiners of the natural , ization bureau. These petitioners will appear before the District Su preme Court tomorrow for natural ization. They are: Luigi Spadare, David Kaufman, Joseph Burke, Nunzlo Ixiplnto, i Nathan Berkowitz, Domenico Sab atini, Carmelo Trifilettl, Stanley Wolfsthal, James (Samuel) Jaffe, • Louis Kotz, Thomas Yontouth, Gae -1 tano Bredice, Anthony John Anselmo, ■ Samuel Behjet, Ismael Smith, Samuel Novlk, Jacob Yaffe, Louis Consortl, ■ Peter Manos, Prank Monalso, James 'Anton Bernard MiakoU, .. Y. M. C. A. ACCOUNTANCY SCHOOL TO BANQUET Representative Begg of Ohio Prin cipal Speaker for Annual Event Wednesday. The annual banquet of the school of accountancy of the Y. M. C. A. will be held at Meridian Mansions Wed nesday evening at 7:30 o’clock. Rep resentative 8.-gg of Ohio will make the principal address, George W. Of futt will be toastmaster. More than ICO students, alumni and ; faculty members attended the fifth j annual banquet of the Y. if. C. A. ! College law school last night in the 1 , feM.x-ia uon assembly hall. Dean | .Charles V. fmlay was toastma-ster. 1 The it.vocation was pronounced by j ■ Rev. •I. Johnson. Representative | i Wilson of Mississippi spoke. Vocal ; solos were rendered by May M. ] I Murphy of tie freshman class. James 1 i C. <V>ok gave the senior class history and prophecy, and Samuel R. Young, jr., the “art gallery.” Commencement exercises of the preparatory school will be held in the assembly hall May 2S. Reynold E. Blight, editor of the New Age, wil deliver the address. Others on the program are George W. Offutt, who will preside: James A. Beil, who will present the diplomas: Rev. Andrew R. Bird, who will pronounce the invoca tion and benediction, and Mrs. Wil liam C. Teubner, who will render vocal solos. Twenty-eight will re ceive diplomas. MINE PUPILS PLANT 5 MEMORIAL TREES Appropriate Observance of Arbor Day Held at Junior High School. j Arbor day was appropriately cele j brated by the Hine Junior High ; School last week. Tuesday an as ! sembly was held at which the pro gram below was presented. Follow ing the program the 9a sections, un der the guardianship of the Boys’ and Girls' Council planted five me morial trees, one for each class, in i the school yard. Each tree was j planted by a member of the class it |is to represent. Those assisting in I the planting of the trees were James ; Marker, Grace Halley, Margaret I Simon. Paul Lawson, Charles Simon and Aubrey Brown. The program included the follow ing numbers: Song. "America the Beautiful," by school; history of Arbor Day, by Iris Cowen; "What a Tree Means to Me,” by Gertrude D’Andelet; “Nature Songs." by Girls’ Glee Club; presentation of trees, by William Arnold; acceptance of trees, by William Gill; recitation. "Trees,” by Floyd Hall; recitation. "What Plant We in this Apple Tree,” by Carol Garland: pledge of protection by student councils, by Charles Miller i and Frances White; "What We Have (Placed in the Box," by Juanita Davis. The Parent-Teacher Association will hold its regular meeting Thurs day evening. At this time there will also be presented an exhibit of the work in the various departments of the school. Friends and relatives of the students of this school are cordially invited to attend. UNIVERSITYTOGIVE ‘ TEN SCHOLARSHIPS American University, already one of the most cosmopolitan of the in stitutions for higher learning in the United" States, will become even more so, in all probability, as a result of a decision of the chancellor. Dr. Lucius C. Clark, and the trustees, to offer ten additional free scholarships during the coming collegiate year, beginning next fall, five of which will be given to American students and five to students from other countries. The university, which is one of the few institutions in America designed exclusively for graduate studies, has students from all parts of the world, many of them being connected with embassies and legations of foreign countries in the National Capital. The students who will profit from the offer of the scholarships next fall will be chosen on the basis of their records in preparatory institutions. 1 Prof. Paul Kaufman attended the annual meeting of the Shakespeare Association of America at the Na . tlonal Arts Club in New York yes ’ terday. He was elected to the board of directors to serve for three years. Prof. Kaufman was one of the found ers and incorporators of the organ ization. The annual convocation of Amer ican University, at which a number of advanced degrees will be awarded, 1 will be held June 4 in Memorial Con l tlnental Hall, at 4 p.m. Dr. E. E. ; Slosson, head of the science service, will be the principal orator. It is an Innovation to hold the exercises in • the city, for in the past it has been i customary to hold them at American University Grove, at the main grounds of the institution. 1 John Marshall Chapter of Chi Psi Omega national fraternity held a : smoker at the American University ’ building, at 1907 P street. Monday evening, at which the wives of mem bers were guests. Several candidates ' for degrees at the June convocation ; presented outlines of the theses they ; are to defend, t LUNCHEON TO BE GIVEN. 5 i A luncheon will b® given at the ' Macfarland Junior High School Tues day. the proceeds of which will be ’ used to purchase equipment for the ’ school playground. Parents of many ’ of the pupils are expected to attend. A number of Central and McKinley ; high school students attended a meeting Friday afternoon of the Mac j far I and Debating Club. The Macfarland base ball team It j arranging a game this week with the MoKiOlcy High School reserved OPEN LAW COLLEGE SESSION JUNE 16 Summer Classes to Meet Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday Afternoons. Elizabeth C. Harris, dean of the Washington College of Law, has an nounced that the summer session this year will be opened June 16 and will close July 29. The classes will meet | Monday. Wednesday. Thursday and Fri i day at 5:15 p.m. Subjects to be included j in the summer courses are personal • properly. Prof. George K. Weils; ) criminal law. Prof. William S. GW- I ehrist; testamentary and probate I practice. IT of. William Clark Taylor; 1 evidence. Prof. Edwin A Aiooers; i partnership. Prof. Wells, and cases j on evidence. Prof. Stanley D. Willis. i Plans for simple but impressive exercises are being made for the • wenty-seventh commencement at the Washington College of Law. which will be held at Continental Memorial Hall June 4. when fifty students, members of the senior class, will re ceive their degrees as “bachelors at law.” Maj. Harry Coope of the United States Army, who has marshaled tin graduates at these exert ises for many years, will be in charge again this year. in addition to the diplomats and other prizes to be awarded at this time, a new prize of $25 in gold will he presented to the member of the college's post-graduate class making the highest grade. This prize is con tributed by Kappa Beta Pi Sorority. The baccalaureate sermon for the graduating class will be delivered by Rev. Dr. Jason Noble Pierce, pastor of the First Congregational Church, at the church Sunday evening. June 1. and a special invitation has been extended to President Coolidge to at tend the service. At a recent meeting of the Alumni j Association tentative plans were for i mulated for the reception to be ten ; dered the graduating class of the school. It was decided to accept an invitation of United States Commis sioner George H. Mcdonald to hold it at his home, preferably on June 19, if satisfactory to the seniors. The following committee chairmen were appointed by Thomas Flaherty, president of the association: Miss Helen Epstein, refreshments; Miss Maud PellheHner. printing; Miss Paul ine Floyd, entertainment, and Mrs. Marie S. Ruth, transportation. DUNBAR CONTESTANTS GIVE PRIZE SPEECHES Contestants at Dunbar High School j for the Galt prize delivered their speeches at an assembly of the de- j partment of business practice of the school Friday. They are Robert Brooks. Ellen Brown, Louise Jeffer son. Gertrude Savoy, Joseph Smith and Sigismund Taylor. In addition to the speeches the contestants were rated for their exhibits. Tlie picture "Spartacus" was pre -1 sented by the Latin department Mon i day afternoon. This is the second i of a series of lour pictures to be pre sented. Health week was observed at Dun bar Wednesday, when an address was given by Dr. J. F. Dyer. William H. Hastie. Dunbar. 1921. has been nominated for Phi Beta Kappa honors at Amherst College. The last game of basket ball played between the girls of the night school and those of the day school resulted in victory for the Dunbar day stu- ‘ dents. This was the closing contest | of the season. Both teams, however, are preparing for next year’s series of games. The Dunbar night school will hold a reception In honor of the graduat ing class Friday. EDUCATIONAL Ilanguage s French, Spanish, german, Italian, Eng lish and all other modem lancuages. Tier-lit* Conversational Method assures results. Classes for private lessons. Kree Trial Lesson without obligation on your part. 1 BERLITZ 816 14th St. N.W. Tel. Kr. 2620 : “i’ r i Pan-American School of V I I Spring courses beginning. OHM term- I I ing daily. Reserve convenient honr now I I Native teachers; modem methods, student I . | activities. Office. 1302 F St. N.W. M. 7193. I I J hipif to learn simplest Ofi HI VC EASY 30 DAYS ’ accurate and very rapid. Study no other tli»» “Boyd Shorthand In SO Days." "It’s the heat aystem money can buy.” Boyd School, 133 k G . Bt. M. 2876. my 12* I ..■n-.i.i- ■ ■■■■■■■ ' COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF I DRAFTING r Roy C. Claflin, Pres. 14th and T Sts. N.W. Leant DRAFTlNG—Architectural, Mechanical or e Topographic (Map) Drawing—through our special in e dividual instruction method and let us help you into a ® profitable position. Specialisation means success! L y Complete course in 2to 9 months. Learn in your t spare time, either day or night. Call, write or phone for s interesting new catalog. START THIS WEEK! e I iliBBBB9BBB9BB9CBBBBBBS8BSSSSSSSSSBSSBSnSSB8SB9B9BBSSSB&l ‘’BRAZILIAN NIGHT” NOTABLE G. U. EVENT Pan-American Foreign Service Stu dents Feature Exhibit aud Speaking. Dedicated to the promotion of more friendly co-operation between the uni versity students of North and South America, the Brazilian celebration, staged last night at the Georgetown University School of Foreign Service, proved one of the most notable events In the annals of the institution. Members of the diplomatic corps from practically every American re public- as well as the officers of the Pan-American Union. combined to typify the spirit of pan-Americanism, which was the dominant note of the evening. The leading spirit behind the ar rangements for, "Brazilian night” was the Pan-American Students’ Association of the Foreign Service School, organ ized three years ago to promote and foster intellectual and friendly relatlonh among the peoples of the western hemi sphere, and particularly among the young men represented in university life. Francisco Banda, a member of the staff of the Ecuador, legation, is president of this unique student asso ciation, and was actively in charge of arrangements for last night’s event. It was largely through Mr. -Banda’s in spiration that the Pan-American Stu dents' Association was founded. Georgetown Scholarship. One of the first objects which Mr. Banda set out to accomplish was that of securing at Georgetown scholarships for Latin American students, with a result that today this policy is being put into effect. One of tlie features of last night’s celebration was an exhibit of Brazilian products and art, arranged by the stu dents with the co-operation of the Pan- American Union. Many of the exhibits were loaned by the union, and were ar ranged so as to convey a definite mean ing of trade possibilities with Brazil and to picture various phases of Brazil ian life. The school auditorium, where the exercises were held, was decorated with the colors of the United States and Brazil, with standards of other Latin American countries, and mem bers of the staff of the Brazilian em bassy occupied places on the plat form. President John B. Oreeden, S. J.. of Georgetown University, in opening the exercises stressed the importance of friendly relations between foreign peoples being promoted through the dissemination of mutual knowledge concerning the history and customs of their respective countries. Menor Oracle Speaker. Tlie principal speaker was Senor Gracie. charge d’affaires- of tiie Bra zilian embassy, who lauded the pur poses fur which the Pan-American Students’ Association was founded and the efforts of the Foreign Service School to bring the countries of the western hemisphere into a more use ful sphere of co-operation. Dr William F. Notz, dean of the Foreign Service School, and Dr. Leo S. Howe, director general of tlie Pan- American Union, were other speakers. William A. Reid, foreign trade ad viser of the Pan-American Union, gave an interesting illustrated lecture on Brazil. A feature of the entertainment was the rendering of Brazilian music by Leo Alvarado, a student at the school, and readings in Portuguese by An tonio Dufault. another student. Following the exercises President Croed'-n and th-» faculty of the For eign Service S< bool h< Id a reception in honor of the diplomatic guests. The Mask and Bauble Club of Gorgctown College will present “Hainet" at two performances Friday and Saturday night at Trinity Hall. Daily rehearsals are being held and the student amateurs are expected to give a creditable performance. Appointed to I.aw Faculty. Announcement was made at the Georgetown Law School that the as sistant commissioner of patents. Carl Kenning, has been appointed a mc-m --educational’ NATIONAL SCHOOL FINE & APPLIED ART FELIX MAHON Y, Os rector. Mala 17*0 Conn. Ave. and M “Study Art With a Purpose? Day and Evening Classes Children’s Saturday Class Our 8 - Month Professional Fundamental Course fits you to accept a position in In • terior Decoration, Costume Design, Color, Poster, and ; Commercial Drawing. Register Now. Government Clerks —what have you to show for your year or two in Washing ton. if you have not been at tending a good night school? A working knowledge of Shorthand would cost you six months of hard, joyful work, and no cash, because you would save more than your tuition, and the added ability might be worth thousands of dollars. Notwithstanding the large decrease of government em ployes, there has been a con j slant demand for good stc j nographers. Most of those discharged I had plenty of notice to have j learned Shorthand, but they went right on trying to havs a good time. Why not be wise and begin | now to make your position ! sure? We are anxious to help you. STEWARD SCHOOL 1202 F St. N.W. Main 8671 'y ‘ • Heads Unique Club ,'£j ■ jM jm ■ sHHnBHI^^Mi^BIIEimMHIEBHfISBBP* KRAS Cl SCO UAVDA, Pmiidrnl of the Pnn-Amerloan Mu ’ drnt>’ AKHoeiatiun of the Georgetoyvn Inhrrtl f> Korrlsn Service School, which staged a Brazilian celebration loat night. bcr of the law faculty. He will lec ture on patent law. Dr. John Mattare of 3240 X street northwest also has been appointed as instructor in anatomy at the George town University Medical School. It was announced at the medical school that Dr. John F. Moran, who has been 111 for some lime, recovered completely and will resume his lec tures at the school Tuesday. Seniors at Georgetown College are attending a series of lectures on “Communism as Applied in Russia” by the Rev. Kdmund A. Walsh, S. J., former regent of the Georgetown Foreign Service School and director of the papal relief mission in Russia and Germany. Father Walsh has spent more thaJi two years in Rus sia and few persons have had the opportunity to study the effects of communism as he has had during his stay in Russia. SPRING PLAY PLANNED. O Street School Pupils to Present Dramatics. - "The Carnival of Spring.” the O j Street Vocational School’s spring I play, will be presented in the audi torium of the Shaw Junior High School Friday night at S o’clock. With recitations,’ songs and dances, the production will portray the com ing of the spring months. The cast includes Cara Warren, Kloyce Xewman, Anna O'Connor, Ora Lee, Birdette Rodger, Cannie Hayes and Therese Proctor. Miss V. L. Wil ’ liams, instructor of music; X. Guy of the dramatic department, and A. Bur leigh are training the pupils. England's "Wizard Burbank” is Miss IJlien Wiilmot, whose name is famous . among horticulturists the world over, so many are the planus named after her. mmSh^llelPHy *T*ake an old chair or table that has become shabby or worn * plunge a good clean brush into a can of KYANIZE Floor Finish in any of the eight shades or “clear” and go over the surface with a few easy brush strokes. One coat that’s all as a rule unless the surface is particularly far gone or brand new wood then two coats. Dries with the most beautiful and brilliant finish you ever saw. Tough, too, cannot scratch w hitc and waterproof, absolutely. Transparent and brilliant. Especially made to endure the hardest kind of wear on a floor, it .s for that very reason the most satisfactory finish you can Jet for tables, chain, dressers, desks and all kinds of furniture. Results are guaranteed to be satisfactory or “money back for the empty can.” Try re finishing with KYANIZE today. j s„ --'■■■ Use It —This Coupon Gives You 45c Value For Isc. We want you to try KYANIZE once; we know you’ll like it. i Hence this coupon will be accepted by us to the value of 30 cents as follows. On this offer only and one to a family. 1 *s-pt. KYANIZE Floor Finish (any color), reg. price 30.30 1 good brush (bristles-ln-rubber), regular price . .15 . .. «.45 Value of this coupon on this offer only .30 You pay us in cash only “0.15 i" —————— I ——■———mmmm Manufactured by BOSTON VARNISH COMPANY Everett Station, Boston 49. Mass. WASHINGTON DKSU'JKS BECKER PAINT CO, 1230 Wia- UNIVERSITY HOWE. CO., 3304 consin Ave. N.W. Wisconsin Ave. N.W. R. M. BROWN, 1252 7th St. N.W. WATKINS & WHITNEY, 1410 14tli A. DENEKAS & SON, 3810 Ga. St. N.W. Ave. N.W. J. 11. WILSON, 502 G St. N.W. A. GORDON. 2212 14th St. N.W. D. DELVECC’HIO, 1434 Florlfih j. w. HUNT A CO, 1221 N. Y. Ave. NE. Ave. N.W.' FRED M. HAAS, 2006 St 7. A w S. 11. I.ANDY, 3930 Ga. Ave. N.W. . N.E. THE MITCHELL HDWE. CO., 5000 HUGHES BROS, 602 £5 St. N.E. 1 Wisconsin Ave. 'N.W. J. FRAN*' CAMPBELL, 1315 Good J. A. MOORE. 1913 7th St. N.W. Hope Koad S. K, Anacostla, P. SHERIDAN HDWE, A ELEC. CO, GEO. A. EMMONS. 207 Pa. Ave. S.E 2148 P St. N.W. GEO. 11. STEVENS. 2731 Nichols j. B. SIMPSON, * Cedar Ave, Ta- Ave. ELE, Congress Heights. kora a Park, D. C. A, J. TAYLOR A BHO, 10th and ISADORE SMALL, 713 7th St. N.W. Water Sts. S.W. MARYLAND DEALERS BLADENSBCRG. Hyman Brown. MECH ANICSVILLE, E. Price & Co. DAMASCUS. Walter R. Fairchild. TAKOMA PARK. Takoma Hdwe. GERMANTOWN, Waters & Walker. Co.. 27 laurel Ave. HUGHESVILLE, J. W. Bowling & SVKESVILLE, Town and Home Co. .Supply Co. LAUREL, D. E. Wilton Donaldson T B, T B Mercantile Co VIRGINIA DEALERS FALLS ITILHCH, W r . N. Lynch HAMILTON. G. T. Sclif.oley LEESBURG. Norris Bros. TO DEALERS IN TOWNS WHERE THERE ARE NO KVANI SEE AGENTS If there is no KYA.MZK Agent in jour town. Uie KYANIZE Exclusive Agency proportion ia open to you. Write u. today for full parUiulur,. BOSTON VARNISH COMPANY. JUNIOR HIGH STAGES HEALTH DAY EVENTS’ Community Interest Beaches Cli max £t Randall School—Par ents and Friends Attend. Community interest in health wee;, reached a climax at Randall Junto- High School Thursday when specla "health day” features were presenter on Cardozo playgrounds by uniformte groups oS girls and boys. A number of parents and friends attended th exhibition as well as Assistant Su perintendent of Schools Wilkinson and Dr. Rebecca Stoneroad, director of physical training. Field day exercises were staged ta the form of an exhibition by the uni formed girls and a series of inter sectional contests by the boys. Mrs Harriet E. Marshal! directed the e>. hibition, while Raymond Center staged the intersectional meet. The girls’ program included th folk dances "Norwegian Afountaii March,” "Waves of Xurney." • Creste i Hen” and "Green Leaves," Thes dances were followed by a demoi Btration lesson in physical training including marching tactics, exercise and dances, \arious sections demon strated long hall, straddle ball, dodge ball, shuttle relay, three deep and ir door base ball. Aside from marching tactics, bo. presented a wheelbarrow rare, blae-: < Tom. fireman carry and jockey tussb their intc-rsectional track meet in eluded the 50 and 100 yard. 220 an, 440 yard dashes; a marathon race tug of war and a hajf-mile rela race. Health program for the week pas included a clean-desk, clean-roots day. a clean-mouth, dean-mind dat a clean-body, clean-clothes day. an'*’ a pure-food, proper-rest day, at ;d, from the day set aside for exercise in the field. The final parents’ meeting of the year will be held at the Randal building. May 13. An exhibit of wort accomplished by pupils in the man- 1 ual arts and domestic science wil be on hand. The public is invit.-fi On Friday, May IG. at Zion Baptist Church, the Randall tnusicale will b given. Miss Eliza A. Coppage, dra matic reader, will assist. PUPILS WILL PRESENT TWO PATRIOTIC PLAYS Langley Students Will Stage Pro ductions at McKinley Train ing School. Two one-act patriotic plays, "Dan; Greel O’ Portland Town” and "Th 1 Continental Congress of 177 G.” will i>. presented by pupils of the Langley Junior High School in the auditonuif of McKinley Manual Training School May 15 at 8 p.m. A tableau, "Th- Spirit of and the minuet will h features of the latter production Louise Parker will play the title rol hi "Dame Greel O' Portland Tow- Leading roles in “The Continental' Congress of 177 G” will be taken b William Heflin and Wilbur Cisscll The importance of law enforce ment was stressed by Mrs. Louie Woodford, delegate from Wisconsin to the \v. c. T U., at an assembly of the student body Thursday.