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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 16, 1924, Image 2

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IMMIGRATION BILL
READY FOR COOLIDGE
.--Carrying Exclusion Clause Meas-
I ure Is Passed in Congress by
Large Majorities.
I
j PRESIDENT S MOVE DOUBTFUL
5 Understood to Have Three Courses
Under Consideration.
J The immigration bill was en route
;to the While House today, liaving
! I een completed yesterday by both
{houses of Congress and started
I through the routine process prelimi
nary to its submission to the Presi
dent.
Carrying the provision excluding
♦Japanese and other Asiatics after July
•1. and abrogating the gentlemen’s
1 agreement despite the desire of Pres
ident Coolidge to make this the sub-
Jjecl of negotiations with the Toki.t
(government, the conference report on
It lie measure was adopted by the
.House. 308 to 58, and by the Senate,
100 to 0. a majority of considerably
.more than two-thirds in each cham-
I her.
I The President has reached no deci
sion with reference to his action on
'■the hill, and is expected to send it to
the Slate and Labor departments for
study and recommendations before de
termining his course. He is under
stood. however, to have under cons id
• lation three possible conclusions—
signature without comment, signature
v\ ith a statement expressing disap
proval of the exclusion clause, and re
turn of the measure without signa
ture, but with an expression of ap
proval for ail provisions except the
I exclusion section.
Ban I’noppoxed on Floor.
I Although objections to the confer
fence report were voiced in both
!chambers yesterday, none of the op
position was based on the exclusion
j provision. Administration leaders
J supported the report, maintaining
j their stand that immigration was a
{domestic problem solely within the
| jurisdiction of Congress, and party
{lines did not appear in the voting,
{ which, unless a large number should
• be changed, indicated ballots to spare
(for repassage if the measure should
J be vetoed.
• Three Democrats joined with five
j Republicans and one Farmer-Labor
•in the Senate in opposing the re
• port. Those voting in opposition wefe
• Rhode Island; Frasier and
■ l.add. North Dakota: McLean. Con
necticut. and Sterling. South Dakota,
• Republicans; Gerry. Rhode Island;
f Owen. Oklahoma, and Walsh. Massa
> > husetts. Democrats, and Shipstead.
( Minnesota, Farmer-Labor.
Hflforts to Recommit Fall.
j There were efforts in both houses
*9 recommit the report with instruc
tions. That in the House, which was
• sponsored by Representative Sabath
or Illinois, ranking Democrat on the
immigration committee, was voted
; down. 246 to 35. Senator Shipstead
moved to recommit in the Senate, but
his motion was ruled out on a point
of order raised by Senator Reed. Re
; publican. Pennsylvania, chairman of
; the conference managers on the part
, cf the Senate.
Both houses moved with unusual
; celerity in disposing of a conference
> repot t. House action consumed only
a little more than an hour, and with
. in twenty minutes after the final roll
• call the report had been transmitted
■ to the Senate, where it was called up
• Immediately by Senator Reed. A vote
•was had there within less than three
- hours.
, Chief opposition in the House to
: the confer* nee report centered on the
(Senate provision that after 1926 'im
migration would be based on race
I origin. In opposing this section
{ Representative Sabath also said he
; would attempt to have the non
; quota provisions altered so as to in
; dude parents of American citizens
; fifty-five years of age. the wives and
; children of immigrants who have
; declared their intention of becoming
■ American citizens and the wives and
< children of former service men.
Harrison Attacks Provision.
The Senate bill provided for no non
quota admissions, and the Senate con
. ferees eame in for sharp attack from
Senators Harrison of Mississippi and
Shields of Tennessee, Democrats, for
| agreeing to the admission outside the
‘.quota of the wives of American citi
| zens resident in the United States,
the unmarried children und' - eighteen
years of age of such citizens and
ministers and professors accredited to
I American colleges.
I Calling attention that all of the
Senate conferees had voted against
the provision for 2 per cent quotas
based on the census of 1890, Senator
Harrison declared that if he had had
: any idea that they- would have agreed
in conference to permit exceptions he
'.would have made a fight against their
appointment. He added that he would
offer bills today to wipe out the ex
ceptions. and that if he could get
enough "help in Congress I will try to
put them through.”
Reed Contradicts Shields.
Senator Shields characterized the
measure with its exemptions from the
Senate quota as a "legislative abor
tion” and brought a sharp reply from
Senator Reed, who declared that most
of the things Senator Shields com
plained of were in the original Senate
measure. This Senator Shields dis
puted.
Praising the conferees* for their
work. Senator Ijodge of Massachusetts,
the Republican leader, declared that
the great end that would be accom
plished by the legislation was far
more important than any detail.
Senator Lodge predicted that the
legislation, if maintained, would be
of far-recalling importance through
the centuries and would change the
■ urrent of the Infusion of blood into
the American people.
Replying to Senator Harrison, Sen
ator Harris, Democrat, Georgia, said
be had no apologies to make for his
work in the conference, adding that
be believed there had been evolved a
measure which "meets the approval
of the country.”
Shipwtead leads Fight.
Senator Shipstead took the lead in
the tight against the seamen’s pro
visions. and was joined by Senator
King, Democrat, Utah, aJso one of the
conferees. Senator Norris. Republi
can, Nebraska, said he did not want
to do anything that would weaken
rite ]ja Follette law.
Senator Reed of Pennsylvania said
Andrew Furuseth, president of the
International Seamen’s Union, had
complained about provisions of the
seamen’s section, but he declared that
these provisions did not weaken in
any way the I-a Follette act. Dif
ferent vievv-s were expressed, how
ever.’ by Senator Shipstead and other
senators.
REVERSAL OF VETO
ON BONUS MEASURE
SEEN AS DOUBTFUL
<Continued from First Page.)
lull has been vetoed. Two years ago
President Harding turned down the
first measure passed by Congress.
His veto was overridden in the House
but sustained in the Senate.
VETEBANS TO GIVE VIEWS.
Delegation Coming to Ask Congress
Sustain Bonus Veto.
The Ex-Service Men’s Anti-Bonus
League announced hero today that
"world war veterans from ten states,”
representing the league, are making a
pilgrimage to Washington to person
ally Inform members of Congress of
their attitude against the bonus bill,
and to urge that President Coolldge’s
veto be sustained.
New Y.‘W. C. A. Leader
■ '■
MMiip ni j ' i jBPB
I, VI)V PAHMUOK,
\ewl> elected president of tbr
world's committee of the World's
Y. W. C. A.
Y. W. C. A. CLOSES
WORLD CONFERENCE
Delegates Sponsor Resolution of
Gratitude for Hospitality
Demonstrated Here.
The passage of resolutions of
thanks to the local Y. W. A., the
national board of the Y. W. C. A., and
the management of the Grace Dodge
Hotel for the hospitality extended
the world’s committee of the world’s
Y. W. C. A., featured the closing ses
sion of the committee in that hotel
today. Resolutions also were passed
to extend thanks to the many host
esses in this city who had invited
the delegates to their homos, served
tea and in other ways showed hospi
tality toward the committee.
Delegates will begin leaving Wash
ington for their homes this afternoon.
Many of those remaining in the citv
ovemlght will be the guests of Mine.
Tsamados. wife of the retiring charge
d’affaires of the Greek legation. The
Greek Girls’ Club of the Y. W. C. A.,
which Mme. Tsamados assisted in
organizing, will help entertain.
UCKtM of Clulm.
At a session at the V. W <*. A .
614 E street. last night. Miss \V.
Molerova of Czechoslovakia and Miss
Christine Galitzi were the guests of
the Industrial Mercantile Clubs of
the Y. W. C. A. of this city. In brief
addresses before the clubs they told
of Y. W. C. A. work and industrial
conditions in their countries.
At sessions yesterday afternoon a
resolution was indorsed to turn over
to the International Migration Service
welfare work among women immi
grants, which had formerly been done
by the Y. W. G. A. The resolution
urged the service to study the prob
lemhs of women immigrants and of
fered the co-operation of the Y. W.
('. A. in helping to furnish informa
tion.
Resolution Adopted.
Another resolution was adopted
recommending that short training
courses be established for fitting sec
retaries and volunteer workers to
carry on religious activities.
The newly elected president of the
committee. Lady Parmoor, was unable
to come to Washington to attend the
session.
GEN. BLACK FAVORS U. S.
HANDLING POWER PLANT
(Continued from First Page.)
has its distribution system in opera
tion.
In reply to questions. Gen. Black
said that there is no reason why the
shore of the Potomac at Alexandria
or further down the river should not
become a great industrial, as along
the Delaware. Such areas would un
doubtedly be greatly developed if the
Potomac River plant is installed.
Sees Compulsion Legal.
Answering questions by members
of the subcommittee. General Black
said that a provision compelling pub
lic utilities to buy and distribute all
of the power generated is entirely
compatible with law and present
practices.
He emphasized that the govern
ment can profitably make this de
velopment where it would be un
profitable for private concerns, be
cause in the money market the
private companies would have to pay
as much as 8 per cent, where the
government can get all the capital
it needs at 4 or 4Vs per cent. "That
difference represents the spread be
tween success and failure." he said.
Apart from the cheapness of power
produced there would be an imme
diate and very material saving in
coal gained from this project. If the
hydroelectric plant was in operation
in 1923 there would have been a sav
ing at the rate of $435,000 annually
in the District.
Tivis saving would be to the United
States government, to the District
government and to the people of
Washington. The hydro electric
plant in operation in 1923 would have
meant a saving of 208,000 long tons
of coal, thus releasing a tremendous
amount of freight traffic.
In reply to questions from Chair
man Zihlman, Gen. Black said that
while be believes the government is
the only agency that can develop
this project, economically, he would
not be in favor of the government
going into the business for retail de
li very. The government might lease
the plant for production, or it might
operate the plant and sell the power
at wholesale. He could see no objec
tion to leasing the plant to a local
distributing company such as the
Potomac Electric Power Company.
DOHENY’S REFUSAL
TO TESTIFY UPHELD
(Continued from First Page.)
expressed his difficulty to understand
why counsel so distinguished should
have advised even the filling of the
report, or why. in their capacity as
advisers on matters of law to the
grand jurors, they did not inform
that body that in the circumstances
there was no justification for report
ing the refusal of the witness and no
expectation that the court could law
fully direct him to answer.
Stands on Rights.
White by no means admitting that
he has been guilty of any offense
against the laws, Mr. Hogan said,
young Doheny stands squarely upon
the protection afforded by Article V
of the amendments to the Constitu
tion. Hie client avers and his lawyer
asserts, said Mr. Hogan, the sterility
of the assurance which the. attorneys
for the government gave him before
calling him before the grand jury.
They, nor no one else, could guar
antee to him any legal protection
against action of any future grand
jury on evidence which young Do
heny might give to this grand jury.
Such assurances cannot deprive Do
heny of his oonstitutional privilege.
Mr. Hogan contended, which right
is not limited to defendants, but is a
common shield for all persons sum
moned as witnesses, irrespective of
their relation to the proceedings.
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C„ FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1924.
ACADEMY OF SCIENCE
DEBATES RUHR ENTRY
French Policy Is Defended as
Justified and Assailed as
Brntal.
SAYS GERMANS NEJED TRADE
H. G. Moulton Calls Exports Crux
of Problem.
I
liy ill t* Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. May 16 —Op
posite views regarding the effect of
the French policy on the European
situation were expressed today by
speakers at the annual meeting of
the American Academy of Political i
and Social Science.
As a result of the French policy, j
Pierrepont B. Noyes, president of the ]
Oneida Community, Oneida, N. Y.. de
clared that Europe was working eco
nomically toward bankruptcy and po- :
litioaliy toward war. while Frederick
11. Allen of New York city asserted
that had not France and Belgium
gone into the Ruhr "the prospects of
European settlement which now pre
vail” would not have come about.
"It being only too evident that
France’s policy was directed toward
bringing about the economic and po
litical vassalage of Germany, and
a corresponding predominance of
France." said Mr. Noyes, "fear and
ambition have poisoned the politics
of all the little states of Europe;
have made subordinate economic
measures to political and military
strategy.
t ails France Brutal.
"The brutal technique of France's
occupation and invasion has aroused
the passions of the German people
more than did the war, and has made
revenge more certain unless France
keeps that nation effectively disarmed
for generations, and keeps herself
and her military allies effectively
armed.
"If 1 were to put into one sentence
the situation In Europe and its cause
I would say as a result of French
policies. Europe is economically work
ing toward bankruptcy, politically to
ward war.”
Mr. Allen declared that had England
and the United States "lived up to
the agreements made in Paris to come
to the aid of France in case of a
German attack." France’s move into
the Ruhr would not have been made.
"The report of the Dawes commis
sion.” he said, “justifies the claims of
France in regard to the ability of
Germany to pay. and I believe it can
truthfully be said that had not France
and Belgium gone into the Ruhr,
there would never have been any
Dawes commission, and the pros
pects of European settlement which
now prevail, would not have come
about, and therefore. ,on the whole,
whatever criticisms may have been
leveled against France, one can say
her policy in a distressing situation
seems to be leading to a successful
termination."
VtuK** New War.
Oscar T. Crosby of Warrenton. Va„
said that the policy of France was
the same as that of other nations —
"a military preparation commensu
rate with resources and estimated
danger-—nothing else will count until
the world is ready for a real league
of nations.” "Meantime,” he added.
”we are all on the old basis. All are
contributing in various ways to
bringing on the next war.”
Harold G. Moulton, director of the
Institute of Economics. Washington.
D. 0., asserted that the ability to
export increasing quantities was the
crux of the whole German trade
problem.
"Not only are reparation payments
dependent upon the recovery of Ger
man markets, but Germany’s buying
power and Germany's whole indus
trial security are dependent upon the
recovery of her foreign trade," he
said.
"The prospect for a rapid expansion
of German foreign trade and the de
velopment of an export surplus is by
no means alluring, judging by the
tariff and commercial policies of the
world. German goods are not wanted
in huge quantities."
ORATORY WINNER MAY
BE NAMED TOMORROW
(Continued from First Page.)
has achieved these results and that
the good will culminate June 6, when
the national contest will be held at
Memorial Continental Hall.
"We have felt for a long time that
oratory and public speaking needed
arousing in the public high schools
and it simply waited for the neces
sary impetus.” declared Principal
Hart of the Eastern High School.
“The Star oratorical contest has
definitely awakened the interest of
the whole student body in the vast
influence which correct public, speak
ing can have on American citizens.
“This enthusiasm will not die at
Eastern, and the results will be felt
in specific, and general work through
out the rest of Eastern’s career.”
Principal Daniel of the McKinley
School said:
“We consider the oratorical contest
has been very beneficial in its ef
fects in stimulating interest In the
Constitution, the makers of the Con
stitution and in the country made by
the Constitution.
"The pupils showed great en
thusiasm and the teachers appreci
ated this effort to help make better
citizens to an even greater degree
than I had anticipated.”
Statement by Principal Darla.
Principal Davis of the Business
High School, discussing the contest,
said: “I feel gratified at the effect of
the contest. The Influence has been
very helpful, not only in the line of
English and public speaking, but the
interest which the whole school,
teachers and parents have evidenced
has been very encouraging.
The average age of the contestants
for the grand prize is seventeen
years three months, the youngest be
ing sixteen years old and the oldest
nineteen years.
Word was received from New York
today that Randolph Leigh, national
director of the oratorical contest, who
was expected in Washington tomor
row, will not be able to come here
until next Tuesday.
New York and Philadelphia have
selected their grand prize orators,
and the remaining four zones outside
the District are expected to choose
their leading secondary school ora
tors today or tomorrow.
ORATORS WILL COMPETE.
Southern Finals of National Con
test Scheduled for Tonight.
By the Assoelsted Frew.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., May 16.
Champion high school orators of the
south will compete here tonight In
the southern finals of the national
contest sponsored by leading news
papers to arouse Interest In the Con
stitution of the United States. Chief
Justice John C. Anderson of Alabama
will preside and the speeches will be
broadcast by station WSY.
A list of state champions who will
compete for Dixie honors and the
right to enter the national finals In
Washington June 9 are: Miss Clara
Ginsberg, South Carolina; Thomas
Moore Craig. North Carolina; David
Carson Stubbs. George; Thomas
Goodrich, Tennessee: John M. Turner,
Virginia, and Jack Turner, Alabama.
“Twin Oaks” Fete Canceled.
A May day fete and festival which
was to have been, given tomorrow at
the home of Charles C. Glover, Twin
Oaks, by students of Bryn Mawr and
young people of Washington has been
canceled. The change of plans is un
derstood to have been due to compli
cations at Bryn Mawr, which pre
vented the students coming here.
AID GERMAN CHILDREN.
Washington Women Sell Coupons
for Benefit Fund.
Washington women identified with
tho local division of the American
committee for the relief of German
children yesterday sold life-saving
coupons for the benefit of the relief
fund at various public places and at
the end of the day reported good re
turns. Tho sale is being continued
today.
"The Truth About Conditions in
Germany" will be the subject of ad
dresses to be delivered tonight at a
meeting at the home of hr. John
Kyan Devereux. 5 West Bradley lane,
Chevy Chase. Md., under the auspices
of the Chevy Chase branch of the
American committee. The speakers
will Include Senator Copeland of New
York. Ur. Devereux, W. S. Kenworthy,
executive secretary of the American
Friends (.Quakers! service committee,
and Kev. Dr. John A. Uvan of the
National Catholic Welfare Confer
ence. A program of music will be
given by Mrs. Mary Sherier Bowie,
soprano; F. A. Mueller, cello, and
William F Santelmann, violinis't.
STEVINSON BATTLES
DAILEY FOR TITLE
Columbia Qolfer in Finals at
Chevy Chase With Player
From Rochester.
Miller B. Htevlnson of the Columbia
Country Club Is playing J. F. Dailey.
Jr., of Oak Hills, Rochester. N. V., in
tile final round of Ihe Chevy Chase-
Clubs spring g<>|f tournament this |
aiternoon. Stevinson this morning
defeated Guy M Standifer of Chevy
Chase. 2 and 1. in one semi-final,
while Dailey defeated Walter R.
rucki rman. the home club star and
District champion, bv 5 and 4.
Both Dailey and Stevinson were 4
up at the turn on their opponents.
Dailey held his lead and won his
match on the fourteenth, but Stevin
son lost tile tenth and twelfth, and final
ly ended the match on the seven
teenth green, when Standlfer missed
an eight-foot putt for a 4.
Roland R MacKenzie and C. A. Ful
ler are playing in the final of the sec
ond flight. MacKenzie this morning
defeated F. A. Savage, jr., of Baltl
fnore. 4 and 3, while Fuller won from
George P. Lynde of Washington. 6
and 5. L. D. Neuman of Bannock
burn, and Morven Thompson, chair
the golf committee of the
( hevy Chase Club, are playing in the
fourth sixteen final.
Ni-unian defeated John I. Power of
Washington, 4 and 2. while Thomp-
A°*V, w ? n . a *e mi-final match from W.
t 9. ui * ,ey of Chevy Chase. S and T.
H s. Pope and P. s, Ridsdale are
Tdajmg in the fifth flight final. They
won their way to the final round bv
p C w- r "‘a OVPr K R J’nKlish and VV.
v. \\ ood. respectively'.
Three veterans and one youngster
—the latter a student at Georgetown
and onp of longest
hitlfg-s about Washington —were left
in the first flight of the Chew Chase
( mbs spring tournament at the con
clusion of the second round late
yesterday.
"Walter R. Tuokerman. crack golfer
or the home club and a previous win
ner the tourney, was opposed to
■J F. Dailey, jr.. of Georgetown and
Rochester, N. Y„ while Guy M
Standifer of Chevy Chase and Colum
bia, and Miller B. Stevinson of Co
lumbia fought it out in the other
half of the draw. Tuokerman won
his way to the final round by a 4-and
-3 victory over Page Hufty and an
afternoon defeat of J, Floyd Brawner
by 2 and 1, while Dailey, who won
from Robert Stead, jr., of Chevy
Chase in the morning, defeated John
E. Shorey of Potomac Park in the
afternoon by 4 and 3. Standifer
pulled out a plucky victory over
Reginald A. Loftus in the morning
on the nineteenth hole after being
4 down with fi to play, while
Stevinson won from W. R. McCallum
on the last green. Standifer had
easier going in the afternoon, de
feating Capt. C. E. Courtney, 2 up,
while Stevinson easily took the meas
ure of Chris J. Dunphy by 4 and 3,
ending the match on the fifteenth
green when he ran down a twerity
five-foot putt for a 4,
The Standifer-Loftus match was
the finest of a series of close matches
that ended after the home green,
several going to extra holes.
Stevinson got the jump on Dunphy
in the afternoon and was 4 up at the
turn on last year’s winner. Although
Dunphy won the tenth and twelfth,
he lost the thirteenth by taking three
putts and got only a half on the
fourteenth by a fine approach of
Stevinson. The match ended on the
fifteenth, with Dunphy’s third shot
far to the left of the green. Stevin
son nearly got a 1 on the tenth hole
In the morning, his ball stopping but
four inches short of the cup. H.
Bond. 3d, winner of the Bal
timore tournament two years ago,
succumbed by 5 and 3 in the morn
ing to tho brilliant golf of young
Shorey. Roland MacKenzie won his
matches in the second flight easily.
Summaries of yesterday’s matches
follow.
First flight, first round- W. R Tof kermann,
Chevy Chase.- defeated Pace ITnfly. unatt.,
4 and 3; J. F, Brawner, Col., defeated A. E.
lUnney, Chevy Chase, 4 and 3; J. E. Shorey,
unait., defeated R. L. Rond, 3d. Hal to , 5
and 3: J. F. Hailey. Rochester, defeated Rob
erl Stead, Jr., Chevy Chase, 2 up: C. E.
Courtney. Chevy Chaae. defeated Karl F.
Kellerman, jr.. Col., 3 and 2; G. M. Standi
fer. Chevy Chase, defeated B. A. Toftns.
Chevy Chase, 1 up in 19 holes; C. J. Dunphy.
Col., defeated J. C. Daria. jr.. Col., 3 and 2;
M. R. Stevinson, Col., defeated W. R. Mc-
Callum. Wash.. 1 up. Second round —Tncker-
man defeated J. F. Brawner, 2 and 1; Dailey
defeated Shorey. 4 and 3: Standifer defeated
Courtney, 2 up: Stevinson defeated Daopby,
4 and 3.
Defeated eight—Hnfty defeated Ranney, 3
and 2: Rond defeated Stead. 1 up: Loftas de
feated Kellerman. 1 up: Davis defeated Me-
Callum, 1 up.
Second flight—H. K. Cornwell. Col., defeat
ed R. G. Smithy. Cot.. 2 and I: G. P. Lynde.
Wash., defeated R. \V. Gill, Balto., 3 and 2:
C. A. Fuller. Chevy Chase, defeated .TT W.
Brawner, Col., 7 and 3; R. V. Davidson.
Chevy Chase, defeated Dr. Robert Johnston.
Wash.. 3 and 3; J. H. Davidson, Wash., de
feated C. R. Bough, Congressional, 6 and 8;
R. H. MacKenzie, Col., defeated R. T. Har
rell, Argyle. 8 and 7: F. A. Savage, jr.,
Balto., defeated A. B. Leet, Chevy Chase. 6
and 5; A. L. Hawse. Richmond, defeated
A. M. Porter, Col., 5 and 3. Second round —
l.ynde defeated Cornwell. 1 up, 19 holes;
Fuller defeated R. P. Davidson. 9 and 7;
MacKenzie defeated J. H. Davidson, 5 and 3:
Savage defeated Hawse. 3 and 2.
Defeated eight—Gill defeated Smithy, 1 up:
Brawner defeated Johnston by default: Harrell
defeated Hough, 5 and 4; Porter defeated
Leet, 1 up.
Third flight—F. R. Pyle, Col., defeated C.
Hall, Chevy Chase. 3 and 2; C. B. Hatch, Col.,
defeated C. G. Treat, Chevy Chase. 1 up in
20 holes: It L. Harhan. Col., defeated H. E.
Doyle. Col., 2 up; C. N. Agnew, jr.. unat.,
defeated F. P. Waggnman. Chevy Chaae, 4
and 2; Robert Hanna. Col., defeated A. W.
Howard, Washington, fi and 4; E. W. Free
man. Wash., defeated H. M. Southgate, Chevy
Chase. 7 and fi; G. I- Robinson. Toronto, de
feated E. C. Gott. jr.. Col.. 1 up In 19 holes;
U W. Laudlck. Col., defeated E. J. Orme,
Col., 3 and 2. Second round—Bstch defeated
Pyle, X up: Agnew defeated Harhan. 4 and 3;
Freeman defeated Hanna, 3 and 2; Laudlck
defeated Robinson, 1 up.
Defeated eight—Treat defeated Hall, 4 and
3: Doyle defeated Waggaman, 1 up In 20 holes;
Howard defeated Southgate, 3 and 1; Gott
defeated Orme by default.
Fourth flight—lt D. Neumann, Bann.. de
feated O. U Billings, jr.. unat.. by default;
J. J. Hamilton, Chevy Chaae. defeated W r . W.
Rapley. Col., 1 up; 1. I. Power. Wash., de
feated J. C. Davidson. Wash.. 1 up; Horace
Green, Chevy Chase, defeated 0. J. De Moll,
Col.. 2 and 1; W. A. Quigley, Chevy Chase,
defeated S. B. Bain, Wash.. 8 and 2; Georges
Thenault. Chevy Chase, defeated A. X’. Pres
cott, Col.. 1 up: Morven Thompson, Chevy
Chase, defeated If. U. Saum. Co].. 4 and 2;
F. S. Appleman, Col., defeated U. A.
Knox, I S., 1 up. Second round—Neu
mann defeated Hamilton, 1 up in IB boles;
Power defeated Green, 4 and 3: Quigley de
feated Thenault. 4 and 3; Thompson defeated
Appleman. 7 and 6.
Defeated eight—Rapley won from Billings
by default; De Moll defeated Davidson by de
fault; Bain won from Prescott by default;
Saum won from Knox by default.
Fifth flight—E. P. Porcher. Chevy Chaae,
defeated Hugh MacKenzie. Got. 2 up; H. 8.
Pope. I. S.. won from B. H. Greene. Chevy
Cfliase. by default; E. B. English, OoL, won
from Grady Miller. COL. by default; Merle
Thorpe. Chewy Chase, won from R. W. Me
Neely. Chevy Chaae. by default; E. B. Hollins,
Charleston, won from B. D. Crammond. unat.,
by default; P. 8. Ridsdale, Chevy Chase, woo
from Dean Caldwell, Chevy Chase, by default;
J. T. Rowe. Talbot, defeated W. F. Turton,
Bann.. 5 and 3; W. P. Wood. Richmond, won
from Harry Wardman. Col., by default. Sec
ond round—Pope defeated Porcher. 1 up; Eng
lish defeated Thorpe. 3 and 2: Ridsdale de
feated Rollins, 1 op In 19 holes: Wood de
feated Rowe 3 and 2.
Defeated eight MacKenzie and Turton
reached the final by default, and UacKoasio
defeated Turton 1 up in the float.
PLANS WOMEN’S K. K. K.
Maryland Xian Also Proposes to
Organize “Crusaders.”
Preparations for organization of a
woman’s branch of the Ku Klux Klan
in Maryland and for the formation of
a fraternity composed of naturalized
citizens of English-speaking races, to
be known an • the Crusaders or
Knights of the Red Hood, were an
nounced last night by Gfand Dragon
Beall of Maryland in an address at
a Klan ceremonial on Brooks' Hill,
atove the upper reservoir on Con
duit road.
About 1.000 members of the Invis
ible Empire, Knights of the Ku Klux
Klan. in the District, Maryland and
Virginia attended the "naturaliza
tion” meeting, which was conducted
by the Chevy Chase Klan. One hun
dred and eighty-live applicants were
reported admitted to membership.
The Klan, Grand Dragon Beall said,
is growing rapidly and Intends to try
its power at the elections in the fall,
not because it intends to participate
in politics, 1 ut because it wants to
Insure clean government.
The hill was lighted by three blaz
ing crosses, and after the candidates
were admitted the large gathering of
non-klansmen. attracted by the weird
spectacle, was invited to hear the
grand dragon's address.
SMITH PROTECTION
COST HIM $250,000,
REMUS TESTIFIES
(Continued from First Page.)
vict, but the ca.se would go up on
appeal and be reversed.”
"Did Jess Smith say to you that
he could get you out even if the ap
pelate court sustained the convic
tions?”
"Yes." "That was at the Washing
ton Hotel, after my conviction. 1
paid him $20,000 or $30,000.”
Remus was directed to give the
whole understanding.
"He said that a manumittus would
issue.” Remus said, "that a commu
tation would be arranged.”
Assured of Protection.
"Did he say this arrangement was
with the Attorney General?” asked
Chairman Brookhart.
"He said that the general—the At
torney General—said there would be
no putting away of Remus and his
men.”
He was pressed to gve details of
the conversation.
"I told Smith that not one of the
defendants in the Remus cases bad
taken the stand.” Remus went on.
”1 was sure several of them would
have been acquitted if I had gone on
the stand. He said the court of ap
peals would undoubtedly reverse the
decision. Mr. Zoline was there and
he was my chief counsel.
A soared of Pardon.
“When the matter was taken to
the Supreme Court, by a writ of
certiorari, ho said there would be a
pardon issued ”
Senator Jones asked If Remus’
checks would identify payments to
Jess Smith.
“Some of them have had pencil nota
tions, the initials 'J. S..’ Remus re
plied.
"Who did Smith say would get the
pardon?" asked Senator Wheeler.
"The general. He said that in his
judgment a commutation would issue
if the Supreme Court should affirm
the conviction.”
Remus agreed that his money pay
ments to Smith were “not based on
the merits of the case," but because
of "influence with the Attorney Gen
eral."
"Did you ask Jess Smith whether
he talked with the Attorney General
about you?” asked Senator Jones.
"Vt-s, once, in Washington. I asked
him to talk to the Attorney General-
On our next meeting he told me that
he had and that the general would
take action.”
“Whai did you pay Smith for?” per
sisted Senator WheeJer.
"To keep me out of the penitentiary
—to keep the boys out —to use his
influence with the Attorney General.
I told him the conviction was there i
and asked him what he was going to
do about it. 1 asked him to use his '
Influence to get commutation of sen
tence if the case went against us. ami
he said he would.”
Dead Before Case Came Up.
When the case got into the Supreme
Court, Remus said, “Jess Smith was
dead." The commutation could not
be considered until the Supreme Court
had acted.
"The money I paid him was all cov
ered by our contract. He was to render
all possible assistance in the Depart
ment of Justice, in and after with
drawals of liquor on permit," Remus
said. "He told me the general would
do everything ho could in the premise®.”
"You never had any doubt of his in
fluence?” Chairman Brookhart asked.
"There was none, from my viewpoint.”
Senator Wheeler suggested that
Remus was "afraid to tell all he
knew” because of a fear of further
prosecutions.
"It wouldn’t surprise me,” Remus
said. “With matters in the situation
they are, why wouldn’t I be afraid?
I didn’t want to testify. But when
the Atlanta penitentiary is charged
with giving Remus special privileges
that's injustice. I’ve been persecuted.”
“And you've been double-crossed?”
Senator Wheeler put In.
"I don’t know —the dead don’t
speak,” Remus replied.
Remus, a short, bald-headed man.
dressed In a gray suit, gave his age
as forty-seven when he was called
to the stand, and said he was bom in
Germany and educated at the Chicago
College of Pharmacy, but later had
taken a law course and hat. prac
ticed law for nineteen years.
“Sojourning now at Atlanta peni
tentiary" he summed up.
He denied that he had any special
privileges at the prison, and said he’d
lost twenty-three pounds in the few
months he has spent in the institu
tion.
Asked About Prison Dope.
“What do you know about dope
down there?" Senator Wheeler asked.
"I’ve been there three and half
months and haven’t seen an ounce of
any narcotic drug.” Remus said.
He agreed he "had been in the
liquor business for four years” at
Cincinnati.
“I owned seven distilleries prior
to that," he said, “but they were all
seized, confiscated or scattered.”
He named the plants In Kentucky,
Ohio and Indiana. He got into liquor
business Just after the Volstead act
was passed in 1919. he said.
"I was practicing law in Chicago
then,” he remarked, “and bought the
distilleries after the law."
Senator Wheeler asked him to de
scribe his plan of operation.
“I organized drug oompanies. whole
sale and retail, and sought permits to
withdraw the liquor under the law,”
he said, "for sale through the drug
companies. I paid from $25,000 to
$300,000 for the distilleries. The
Fleishmann plant at Cincinnati, for
instance, cost me $1&5.000.
“I paid $126,000 for the Rugby dis
tillery, in Ohio, and $226,000 for the
old Lexington Clnb, in Kentucky.
Medicinal Sales Farce.
“Os course, the liquor sales for
medicinal purposes is a farce. There’s
hardly an ounce of liquor prescribed
for medicine legitimately. I’ve never
had a drop of whisky in my life.”
The witness said he was Introduced
to Smith in 1921, in New York City.
“What was the occasion of your
meeting Smith?” asked Senator
Wheeler, the committee prosecutor.
Diocoaocd Permits,
“From the viewpoint of obtaining
withdrawals of liquor from bonded
warehouses for my drug companies,”
Remus replied, “it is my remembrance
it was at the Commodore Hotel. Wa
discussed with, him the permits for
withdrawals for the Alps Drug Com
pany, the Central Drug Company of
New York and others.”
The ‘‘demand for liquor was greater
than the supply,” Remus went on.
E. M. Zoline, & law partner of Thomas
Felder, was counsel for Remua and
brought Smith and the liquor man to
gether. In conversations with Smith,
he explained, “the third party would
gracefully withdraw.” •
The witness wont rapidly over a
series of meetings with Smith.
“Smith had heard of me as a rea-
NOTABLES TO ATTEND
OLYMPIC FUND GAME
President and Prominent Social
and Diplomatic Figures to See
Base Ball Contest.
WILL BE PLAYED MONDAY
Marines and Qriffmen to Clash to
Aid in Raising $200,000 Quota.
Arrangements to make next Monday
afternoon a gala day at the Washington
Base Ball Park for the benefit of the
local $20,000 quota of the national
Olympic fund, when President Coolidge
and a host of notables will watch the
Quantico Marines attempt to vanquish
Clark Griffith’s Washington team, were
reaching a stage of perfection today.
Only a few details remain to be com
pleted under the supervision of Col.
Robert M. Thompson, Mrs. Frederick
Neilson and other members of the com
mittee on arrangements.
Word was expected from Boren Murch
ison of the Newark A. C., recognized as
probably the speediest man in the world
with the exception of Charley Paddock,
who is expected to be present. Pending
this word, arrangements for a race be
tween this cinder track speed demon and
the speediest runners of the Washington.
St. Louis and Quantico teams around i
the bases were being negotiated.
Nothing definite was decided, but if j
the committee’s plans go through !
Washingtonians may have the oppor- ,
tunity of seeing the relative speed of |
a base ball player and a cinder track i
artist on the diamond.
Dancing Horne to Art.
Then the famed dancing horse from
Fort Myer, which will be entered in
the Olympic competition, will be on
hand to exhibit skill in fancy eques
trian steps before one of the most
distinguished audiences that has ever
been gathered in the local base hall
park. Members of the Olympic riding
team also will be present, although it
is doubtful if tho condition of the
grounds will permit the use of the
field for demonstration of teamwork
in riding.
All in all. the committee in charge
today was jubilant at the interest be
ing taken in the affair. Kvery mail
was bringing acceptances from prom
inent Washingtonians in official and
social circles as well as responses j
from representatives of many foreign
governrnen ts
Mrs. Coolidge and a group from
the White House will accompany the
President Ip the park. He will throw
out the ball which will start the
conflict.
Under the leadership of Miss Janet
Moffett, a debutante of this season,
daughter of Admiral Moffett, a bevy
of society buds will be ready with
Olympic buttons for all comers.
Disabled Soldiers Invited.
Three thousand youngsters from
local public schools and several hun
dred disabled soldiers will be the
guests of the committee at the game.
Music will be furnished by the
United States Marine Band and a
number of side features will be an
nounced tomorrow or Sunday.
Among the box holders will he;
The President_and Mrs Coolidge. the
French ambassador, M. J. J. Jusse
rand; the Japanese ambassador. Mr.
Hanihara; Se< retary of State Hughes,
the Spanish ambassador, Senor Riano;
members of the British embassy staff,
members of the Italian embassy staff,
Assistant Secretary of War Dwight
Davis, Surgeon General Ireland. Sec
retary of Gabor Davis, Maj. Gen. F.
W. Coe, Secretary of Commerce. Her
bert Hoover; Admiral W. A. Moffett,
Admiral Long, Maj. Gen. O. MoK.
SaJtzman. chief signal officer of the
Army; Brig. Gen. J. L. Latimer of the
judge advocate general’s office. War
Department.
Hear Admiral John K. Robison, I
Arthur Land, Mr, Belan, Edward Wil
son of the State Department. Capt.
Hough. U. S. N.; C, C. Glover, sr.; C.
C. Glover, jr.; William Flalher, Ed
mund O. Rheem, H. 1.. Rust, Leander
McCormick Goodhart, Robert Stead.
Mrs. Charles Boughton Wood. Mr. and |
Mrs. Morris Locke, John Poole, Mrs. |
James Wadsworth, jr : Mrs. Lars
Anderson. Representative Nicholas ;
Longworth. George M. Myers. W. B. \
Hibbs. Brig. Gen. Anton Stephan. L.
W. Snead. Horace Luttrell. Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Bell Sweeney. J. M. |
Johnston, jr.: Solicitor General James !
M. Beck, Duncan Phillips, Victor
Kauffmann. Beale R. Howard. Frank
B, Noyes. Marshall Langhorn, Freder
ick Brooke. Mrs. Lyman Kendall.
Walter Wilcox. Floyd Waggaman.
Walter R. Tuckerman. Howard
Chandler Christy, Senator and Mrs.
James Reed. Capt- Adolphus Andrews.
Mrs. John Rayburn, Corcoran Thom.
Cleveland Perkins, Ashton Rollins,
Commander and Mrs. Lee Warren.
Parktr Corning. Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge
Jordan, John Biddle, William M. Rit
ter, Col. Howard Dickinson, Com
mander and Mrs. Galbraith and Mr.
and Mrs. Franklin Ellis.
bus linelsdenTed
TO SILVER SPRING
Privilege to Enn One-Man Cars,
However. Granted by Public
Service Commission.
Special Dispatch t/» The Star.
BALTIMORE, Md.. May 16.—The
public service commission today is
sued an order denying tho petition
of the Washington and Rockville
Railway Company to substitute a bus
system on the Silver Spring end of
its line. At the same time the com
mission granted permission for the
use of one-man safety cars on the
line provided the tracks are lowered
at Silver Spring to eliminate the
grade crossing.
This means that the railroad will
have to pay the $17,500 demanded by
the state roads commission as its
share of the expense of the elim
ination of the grade crossing at
Silver Spring. The company notified
the commission It was willing to pay
$12,500 as a fair proportion of the
cost, but felt it should not be taxed
the extra $5,000.
The public service commission,
however, has received assurance that
* number of residents of Silver
Spring will buy bonds of the oom
which will be used to make up
the difference between what tho com
pany is willing to pay and what the
state roads commission demanda
sonably large whisky operator,"
Remus said; “that was the reason for
meeting him.”
Follows Scaffe on Stand.
Remus waited in the committee
room while the committee completed
Us examination of H. L. Scaife, for
mer investigator for the Department
of Justice. George E. Chamberlain,
attorney for former Attorney Gen
eral Daugherty, sought to show by
questioning that Scajfe’s operations
had been unlawful, but was over
ruled by Chairman Brookhart and
Senator Wheeler, the committee pros
ecutor, when he sought to put In some
legal rulings on the subject- Sena
tor Jones, Republican. Washington,
then announced that, being outvoted,
he would read the matter In himself.
The documents consisted of a te
dious succession of court rulings,
tending to establish that reports to
government agents are .confidential.
They were highly technical and when
Senator Jones hadi finished reading he
exclaimed:
only want to aay that Is just
about the limit. I trust, Mr. Cham
berlain, that you’ll never ask for any
thing like that to go In the record
•gain.”
RAY HEADS BANKERS.
Chairman of Maryland Tax Com
mission Honored,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. May 16.—J
Enos Hay. chairman of the stale tax
commission, was elected president of
the Maryland Bankers’ Association at
the final session yesterday of the
twenty-ninth annual convention.
Mr. Ray held the position of first
vice president last year. He presided
at the convention here because of
the death last winter of T. Howland
Thomas, president.
URGES RESTRICTION
OF BILLBOARD USE
Mrs. W. L. Lawton Would Bar Ad
vertising Signs Where Civic
or Natural Beauty Suffers.
The abolition of sign boards and
advertising billboards from places
where they destroy' civic and rural
beauty was advocated by Mrs. W. L.
Lajvton. chairman of the national
committee for the restriction of out
door advertising, in an address before
the members of the American Federa
tion of Arts at their fifteenth annual
convention at the New Willard Hotel
today.
Applause from the members of the
association greeted Mrs. Lawton when
she urged that these signs and bill
boards be restricted to commercial
districts. Mrs. Lawton made it quite
plain that she was not advocating the
abolition of outdoor advertising, but
the restriction of it to places where
it would not mar natural and archi
tectural beauty.” This is the most
beautiful country in the world and it
is rapidly becoming the ugliest, she
declared, listing a number of beauti
ful spots marked by billboards.
Others on the program today in
cluded George B. Ford, president
American City Planning Institute,
whose subject was “City Planning”;
George William Kggers, director
Denver Art Association, on “Art Get
ting into Action; Mrs. J. G. Osburn,
chairman of art. New Mexico Federa
tion of Women's Clubs, on "How an
Interest in Art Is Being Developed
in New Mexico,” and "Technical Art
Training for University Students,” by
Charles C. Curran, corresponding sec
retary National Academy- of Design.
Officers will be elected this after
noon, followed by an automobile
trip to the Adams Memorial. Rock
Creek Park, Washington Cathedral,
Arlington Amphitheater, providing
the weather permits. The annual din
ner will take place tonight at
Hauscher’s. Connecticut avenue and
X. street.
ROOSEVELT HOTEL
GOES UNDER HAMMER
Sale to Satisfy Second Trust
Brings $1,171,215, Includ
ing $375,000 Cash.
The Roosevelt Hotel, 16th and V
streets, was sold at auction yesterday
to satisfy a second trust to Daniel
W. O’Donoghue, local attorney, act
ing for Harry- Rankin. The sale was
conducted by Adam A. Wesohler,
auctioneer. Several months ago a
legal notice announced that this
building would be sold at auction to
satisfy a first trust held by S. W.
Straus, but was postponed several
time®, the last time until May 20 next.
It could not be ascertained today
just what effect the sale under the
second trust would have on the orig
inal announcement of the sale, but it
was said to be probable that in view
of the fact that the purchasers yes
terday assumed the first trust and
charges that the other sale will not
be held. •
The purchaser bid in at $375,000
cash and assumed the first trust and
accrued chargee, amounting to $1,171.-
215.
The Roosevelt Hotel was one of
the premises mentioned by Senator
Ball this week in his report of local
real estate. In that reifcn he placed
the trusts on the Roosevelt Hotel as
$2,865,000.
OREGON VOTERS SETTLE
PRIMARY FIGHT TODAY
By the Associated Press.
PORTLAND. Ore.. May 16—Oregon
voters went to the polls today- to settle
a long and bitterly fought campaign for
some offices, but with the selection of
Calvin Coolidge and William G. Mc-
Adoo as the presidential nominees of
their respective parties generally pre
dicted by wide margins. The Hiram
Johnson campaign is reported to have
made but little headway, and McAdoo is
unopposed for the Democratic nomina
tion.
Charles L. McNary, incumbent Repub
lican senator, is seeking renomination,
and is opposed by George L. Baker,
mayor of Portland, and K. Iv. Kubli,
former member of the state senate.
Heated campaigns were waged.
Four Democrats aspire for the sena
torial nomination; M. A. Miller, W. H.
Strayer. Will R. King and George A.
Mansfield.
N. J. Sinnott. up for renomination as
representative in Congress from the sec
ond district, is opposed by George L.
Cochran, said to have the backing of the
Ku Klux Klan.
HOTEL LOGAN
13th St at lowa Circle N.W.
lowest First-olsss Hotel Kates in
the city. Rooms with and without
private bath. Special summer weekly
and monthly ratea now in effect.
ALEXANDRA CATTO, Prop.
J
A Triumph
of Manufacture
To produce an article
that will permit light
to pass through it
with accompanying
vision and at the
same time keep out
heat or cold and af
ford protection from
the elements is a
triumph of manufac
ture.
Write lor Bulletin
"Live in die Sunlight"
HIRES TURNER
GLASS COMPANY
Baamaao W. Srttxa, Manager
QMva) Wauinot««
S r
139 SCOUT TROOPS
ENTER FIELD MEET
Annual Athletic Competition Will
Be Held on Wilson Reserva
tion Tomorrow.
PRIZES ARE TO BE AWARDED
First-Place Winners to Go in In
tercity Test.
Th<* Wilson Boy Scout receevatio
at Burnt Mills, Md., will be the cen
ter of attraction for the Uiy Scou
troops of Washington tomorrow
when they hold their annual outdoo
field day competition.
A series of elimination contest
during the last few- month- has re
suited in choosing picked teams to;
nine events. The five divisions into
which the city is separated v. n < on
tend for a trophy plaque to la g;vei
to the troop making the highest
r s. while gold, silver and bronze
r. labs will ler awarded to th- t-nab
winning in each event.
S.-out Kxecutive Kdward I) , lW
will be master of ceremonies an( j
I’resident L. A. Snead and Coinn,iK
sioner Barry Mobun will h-ad | n
the cheering. Field arrangements for
the meet have been in th*- l a d- .
Deputy Commissioner K. L. Matt ■*
who lias also provided judges •*
the Chesapeake and Botorna- T :
phone First Ait) t’orps for tin
aid event
LMgilile t«>r Kvcm*.
Teams eligible in th* • \
events, through having won j*
divisional competitions, follow K;
tying—Troops id, 15, IT, 29. 42. 4•*, .
71, 104, 106; compass—Troops ;*, B
39, 46. 52, 63. 71. i«0, 101. 104: :jr.-
aid—Troops 10, 17, 44, 54, 63, *4 10"
101, 126: fire by friction—Troops 10
41, 4!*; semaphore—Troops 3, J !
54, 63. 64, 70, 71. 101. 104: Morse-
Troops 10. 15. 33, 52. 54, 63. 64. 10
104 ; water boiling—Troops 7. 20. 4 4
46, 85, 101, 104; tent pitching—Trooi
10, 15, 46. 40, 57. 63. 71, 101. 105. 12*
centipede—Troops 10, 15, 49, 54. 4
100. 101. 104.
The meet will begin promptly at :
o’clock, and Scouts winning first plat
in each event w ill form the lean
represent Washington in the big J
tercitv meet to he held here June 7.
The final session of the annt,.*
training class for Scout patrol lead*
will also be held at th.- Wilson reser
vation, with meetings before and a
ter the field me*-t and supper and
campfire and story telling in 4*
evening
EXPLAINS SHOALS TEST.
Expert Describes Experiments in
Serving' Farmer in South.
Experiments are being conduct*-,;
on a national scale to determine how
best to serve power direct to farm-.
E, A.Yates, representing the Muse *
.Shoals bid of the Associated Power
Companies, declared at today’s hear
ing before the Senate agricullur*
committee.
He said farmers were now bein:
served in Alabama on rural lines of
the Alabama Bower Company and tha
he believed great possibilities lay ■■
that field. He declared he believe,j
the county is on the eve of as great
development in use of electrical en
ergy on farms as has already taken
place in the industrial field.
There :.r** mote uses for electricit>
on the farm than in the city home, h
said, adding he believed tiie increase.!
use of power on the farm would con
pensate for the increased cost of tram
mission.
Potash Proposal Reported.
The Shefipard bill, which would a,
thorize investigations by the peotos
ical survey ami the Department of Agr
culture to determine the location **
potash deposits in the United States am!
improved methods of recovering th
commodity was reported today by the
Senate agriculture committee.
$0.25 fp|
.gx Is Rouni 1 vv
X>-r Trip WSE
Harrisburg
via Prrryvlllc and
through the Picturesque
Srsquehanna Valley
SUNDAY. MAY 18
XV The Magnificent Capitol Building
grill be open or this date. Competent
Guides available. See the Beautiful
Mural Paintings, by Violet Oakley. ll
ustrating Penn's Life, and the Barnard
Statuary.
Eastern Standard Time
I/pnto Washington TTnion Sra. fi:4s a m.
Returning loaves Harrisburg 6:30 pm.
Proportionate fares from principal sta
tions between Baltimore. Perryvilie and
Columbia.
Tickets on sale Friday preceding
excursion
Pennsylvania R. R. System
The Standard Railroad of the World
15 ■
j Headquarters!
ifuODAKSI
K^l“aWcek:
I Pays For Any Kodak !
L in Our Stock A
r No. 1 A
Autographic
Kodak, Jr.
W ith Rapid
Rectilinear Lens
Special—
*ls
§1 a Week
“Kodak As You Go"
708 Seventh St. N.w!
3123 M St. N.W.
———.

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