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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 04, 1924, Image 17

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of and Mrs. ' *
are students of the Pennsylvania school, the eldest, John, graduating yesterday. The corner stone was for the new chapel of the academy, and
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i < lii<*f of infantry of the I titled Mate' Army, pinning the Allt-on Nailor 'on. John, and Dr. \t .H. Irvine, pre-ident of Merrer-hurp Academy.
% /% medal upon the hrea>t of ( apt. T. M. Pelzman, who commanded Com- tending the graduation exerei'C'. oung John wa- a member of the
I 11 t
WATCHING THE YOUNG SOLDIERS DRILL. It was a happy moment CHAMPION SEWER OF MAIL RAGS. Mi" Carrie 1.. Hurley of the 1 BUM Wf B ) rrttmr .' * ,
for Supt. Kramer when Central High School won the annual competitive \ Post Office Department, who has been making mail hags for twenty-six > i ~ , p!tpr_> (f g?sii^»-
tlrill yesterday. The photograph shows him being congratulated by Com* years. She figure* that she has sewed 28,080,000 four-foot scams and . 4i-s|:.- >. jßßjlpß ~ *WSF ' rißß' ‘ * ' , *BB^'"':”^''<ißßP^
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MAJ. MAKES REPORT TO V \R DEPARTMENT <)FFTCIAI.S. T he of the round- ro l. es| ■' have entered testo f-r
ttowM flight of the Army, whose plane was wrecked in Alaska, arrived in Washington yesterday. The i . , . w . . ’ { Saturday ) OAKLAND, CALIF., DELEGATION TO CONVENTION OF REALTORS. This group is making things espe
* photograph shows him making his report to Gen. Pershing and Gen. Patrick, chief of the air service. ', arrl ' eU m w f , D^®n , , r ‘ { r _ __ „ . . 5 ciaUy lively around the convention headquarters. A quartet of "California warblers”—real singer^-accom-
National Photo. day evening. W. s h. ns to n Star Photo. I Copyright by I nrtrrwood & Underwood. \ panies the delegation. Washing tons tar Pbotli.
CHAMBER DIRECTORS
PRAISE CIVIC MOVES
Amateur Base Ball League, Oratory
Contest and Boy Scout Camp
% Indorsed.
PLANS FOR RECEPTION
Those Attending Contest Finals
Will Be Invited.
1 —
A number of important civic activi
ties in the District received the ap
proval of the Washington Chamber
of Commerce at the meeting of the
directors at the Homer last
right.
The directors indorsed the Wash
ington Amateur Base Ball League
and will urge members to help sell
tickets for the game between the
leading Baltimore and Washington
amateur teams at the Clark Griffith
Stadium on Juno 21. Washington
amateur teams, comprising about 2.200
•sandlotters,” are members of the
Stational Amateur Base Ball League.
The teams will be chosen in Balti
more and Washington popular
vote.
Indorses Oratory Coatcxl.
The oratorical contest was indorsed
and the board announced it would
invite all those attending the contest
finals at Memorial Continental Hall
FrKay night to a reception at the
Willard, where they will be received
by the contestants.
A light supper will be given by the
Chamber of Commerce to the con
testants, their friends and relatives,
the judges and members of the board
of directors and their wives.
The chamber announced that it
would continue its Indorsement of the
crout activities at Camp Roosevelt
and would donate medals from the
Chamber of Commerce to scouts
achieving notable credit in the
courses offered at the camp.
Committee Appointed.
was appointed by Issac
Oans, president of the Chamber of
Commerce, to attend a convention at
Lynchburg, Va., for the purpose of
furthering the Virginia historical
highway, which starts at Washington
and totzra the historical places of
Vbgtnla. The committee was com-
Capper’s Printing
Proposal Would
Cost $161,00124
A request for the printing of
50,000,000 copies as Senate docu
ments of an eight page article
entitled ‘'The Peril of Narcotics—
a Warning to the People of
America.” as proposed in a Sen
ate concurrent resolution offered
by Senator Capper of Kansas, has
caused some anxiety for the Sen
ate committee on printing.
Senator Moses, chairman of the
committee on printing, received
today from the public printer an
estimate showing that it would
cost *161.001.24 to print 50,000.000
copies of the article on news
print paper, and $183,771.24 for
the same number of copies on ma
chine-finished paper. These fig
ures rather staggered members of
the Senate committee and a hear
ing on the resolution will be held
before the printing committee this
afternoon.
The article in question is from
the International Narcotic Kduca
tion Association. Former Repre
sentative Hobson of Alabama has
earnestly supported the printing
and distribution of these docu
ments.
RIVER BILL REPORTED.
House Committee Acts on $11,200,-
000 Hudson Project.
Favorable report on the proposal
by Maj. Gen. Beach, chief of Army
engineers, to Improve the Hudson
River from Hudson to Water
ford, N. Y., at a total cost
of $11,200,000, with J 300.000 annually
for maintenance, was made to the
House yesterday by the rivers and
harbors committee. Chairman Demp
sey said both the Standard Oil Com
pany and the Henry Ford Interests
had intentions of using extensively
such a waterway. Also he felt such
an improvement would reduce greatly
transportation rates for .the grain
fields of the west.
posed of Ivan C. Weld. Robert N.
Harper, Henry T. Offterdinger and
William F. Gude.
Mrs. Antonioua. president of the
American Hospice Association, now
conducting a drive to raise funds to
build an American hospice in Pales
tine, addressed the board.
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 1923.
REINTRODUCES BILL
FOR GUN ELEVATION
Representative Fred A. Britten
Claims Matter of Paramount
Importance.
Reintroducing today his bill pro
viding for funds for gun elevation on
thirteen battleships, Representative
Fred A. Britten of Illinois, ranking
Republican on the House naval af
fairs committee, declared his inten
tion to “press the State Department
for an immediate interpretation” of
the Washington arms conference
treaty on this point. An amendment
to the naval construction bill to ac
complish gun elevation was rejected
by the House on the grounds that
it would violate the treaty.
"I regard the elevation of grins on
our first-line ships of greater im
portance than any other moderniza
tion possible,” said Representative
Britten, “and if it is not done, we
might just as well admit to the
American people that we were bun
coed in the Washington armament
conference, and that our Navy will
not reach its intended ratio until our
older ships have been scrapped and
replaced by new ones provided for
under the treaty.
“Eight of our eighteen ships have
slower speed and shorter range than
anything in the British or Japanese.
n&vies.
“A simple change In gun elevations
to 30 degrees, will Instantly make
powerful hitters out of present
weaklings.
“America demands a Navy equal to
the best, and if the treaty of equali
zation is in fact a delusion, we might
just as well know all about it with
out further Inatdnoos diplomacy.
“1 hope to get a favorable report
from the Secretary of the Navy, and
will press the State Department for
an immediate interpretation of the
treaty on this point.”
Y. W. C. A. TO ENTERTAIN.
Members and Friends Will Be
' Guests Tonight.
The membership committee es the
Washington Young Women’s Chris
tian Association will give an enter
tainment tonight, at 8 o’clock, at T.
W, C. A. headquarters, to all
DR. TUPPER TO SPEAK.
Will Address Former Congregation
Tomorrow.
Dr. Henry Alien Topper and Mrs.
Topper are spending the week In
the city, and Dr. Topper will speak
at his former church, the first Baptist
Church, 16th and O streets, tomorrow
evening. Dr. Topper’s literary work
takes him to the cast early in the
fall.
hers and friends of the organiza
tion.
Mrs. William Adams Slade, former
gr ncral secretary of the association,
will speak on "New International
Friendship.” Miss Bertha Pabst,
member of the local board and na
tional secretary of the next national
biennial convention, will speak on
the "National Business Women’s As
sembly.” Convention reports will be
given by Mrs. William S. Culberson,
chairman of the religious education
committee: Mrs. T. E. Brown, chair
man of the unified educational pro
gram; Mrs. Harry B. Hull, chairman
of finance; Miss Klsa Peterson, chair
man of the girl reserve committee.
Business girls who will report on the
student, industrial and business as
semblies are Miss Theresa Pyle. Miss
Mary Duvall, Miss Grace Braeme and
Miss Elsie- Bunting.
Play at Howard Tonight.
A fantasy, “Prunella on Leave in a
Dutch Garden,” Is to be presented by
the Howard University Players on
the university campus tonight, at 8
o’clock. It will mark the final out
door presentation by the players this
season. Special music has been com
posed for the production. The com
bined university orchestra and band,
under the direction of Dorcy Rhodes
and Wesley Howard, with Madeline
Towles at the piano, will furnish
music. The costumes and settings
represent the work of the players,
under the direction of Alma Thomas
and T. J. Hopkins. The production
will be under the direction of Mont
gomery Gregory, assisted by J.
Franklin Peters.
The part of Prunella will be played
by Roberta Dabneyl that of Pierret,
by Melvin Greene; Scaramel. by
Charles Williams; the boy, by Velma
Young; the maiden aunts, by La
Verne Gregory, Anita Turpeau and,
Edythe Taylor; gardeners, by Mer
wyn Coy, James Cobb and W. Hop
kins; the parts of Queer and Quaint,
by Mae Harper and Harriet Stewart;
the Band of Mummers, by E. Levett,
R_ Watson, V, Rich, W. Brown, Ro
berta Dabney. Teresa Klnnard, Ed
monia White and Lorcmia Badham.
The "Statue oj Love” will be rep
resented by Martha Jones.
BAND CONCERTS.
At the handstand, navy yard,
7 :30 to 9 p.m. this evening, by the
United States Navy Band, Charles
Benter, director.
March, “Maj. Edwin Denby, U. S.
. M. C.” Benter
(Dedicated to Mr. Edwin Denby.)
Overture, "Rienn” Wagner
Suite of two songs for comet and
baritone—
(a) “Be Still and Know,”
Pierson
(b) "My Curly-headed Baby.”
(Bandmasters G. De Giorgio and
J. Manganaro.)
Grand scenes from the opera
“Rigoletto” Verdi
Three dances from "Henry VTTI,”
German
(a) "Morris Dance.”
(b) "Shepherds’ Dance.”
(c) "Torch Dance.”
Humoresque on '’Gallagher and
Sbehan,” arranged by Sbusa
(Hirough the courtesy of Mr.
John Philip Sousa.)
Suite—
(l) "Ballet from Oopciia,"
Delibes
(2) "Parade of the Wooden
Soldiers" ........ . .Jesse. 11
Valae de concert, “Wedding of
the Winds" . .Hall
Excerpts from the popular
musical comedy, "The Merry
Widow” Lehar
Popular—Selected.
“The Star Spangled Banner.”
At 5 p.m. at the United States
Capitol by the United States ,
Marine Band, William H. San
telmann, leader; Taylor Bran
son, second leader.
March, “Old Comrades,"
F. Wagner
Overture, "Oberon" Weber
Characteristic, "Spring
Zephyrs" .|. VeaseDa
Grand scenes from “Tt»e
Valkyrie” Wagner
Waltz, "Village Swallows,”
Strauss
Southern rhapsody Hosmer
Tone poem, “Finlandia,”
Sibelius
The Star Spangled Banner."
No Mourners at Funeral. '
When Mrs. Joyce O'Keefe, who had
met a violent death at the hands of
one of her lodgers in London, was
buried recently, thousands of persons
lined the streets and sidewalks out
of morbid curiosity, but there was
not a single mourner inside where
the services were held. There was,
in fact, none to* carry the coffin, and
volunteer Armen and police had to
be commandeered in order to conclude
the ceremony. The police took
chars*
HOSPITAL FUGITIVE
CAUGHT BY OFFICER
Daniel C. Phillips Apprehended,
But Other Walter Reed Pris
oner Escapes.
Edward O'Neal, eighteen eyars old,
and Daniel C. Phillips, twenty-two,
soldier prisoners at Walter Reed
Hospital, who are alleged to have
disabled Lawrence McMichael, a sen
try, with a shovel and escaped from
the reservation, returned to the hos
pital last night, where O’Neal ob
tained an Army uniform, left the
pistol that had been taken from the
sentry and started toward the city
about 2 o'clock this morning.
They were met at Georgia avenue
and Emerson street by Policemen
Denton and McKsever, just after they
had missed a southbound street car.
The policemen stopped the two men
and proceeded to question then, hard
ly believing they were the ones who
had figured in the escape, and sud
denly the men started running from
the policemen.
One of them, who proved to he
Phillips, was captured by Denton
after a pursuit of three blocks, but
MoKeever was unable to overtake
O’Neal. Phillips was locked up at
the tenth precinct police station for
the military authorities and for in
vestigation by the police.
The fugitives were suspected of
having held up Policeman Oliver
Stanton of the twelfth precinct In
Rock Greek Park last night about 7
o'clock and robbed him of the sev
eral shells he had in his plstoL
Policeman Stanton was motoring
through the park about 7 o’clock, he
.stated, when two men held him up
and reqquired him to surrender the
ammunition in his pistoL After get
ting his ammunition, he stated, they
told him to leave Rock Creek Park.
Stanton was about to place the men
under arrest, It is stated, when one
of them pointed a weapon at him and
demanded his ammunition. A mes
sage asking for the arrest of O’Neal
was telephoned the several police sta
tions and authorities of nearby states.
O’Neal, former resident of Boston;
was arrested Sunday morning by De
tective C. J. P. Weber and Policeman
W. S. Brown of the tenth precinct on
a charge of larceny of government
property. It being charged that be
and Harry Harvey Brown, former sol
dier at Walter Reed Hospital, were
discovered in the act of taking cof
fee, eggs and meats from the store
room of No. 2 mess at the hospital
Sunday morning and were frightened
off by a sentry.
Brown was locked tip at the police
station, the military authorities tak
ing charge of O’Neal. While consid
ering a request for O’Neal's sur
render to the civil authorities, offi
cials of Walter Reed Hospital had
him working about the grounds with
other prisoners in charge of a guard,
and it was while so employed yester
day that he escaped-
WOULD PLACE HOWARD
UNIVERSITY UNDER U. S.
Cramton Introduces Bill Authoriz
ing Change—Says Institution
Will Benefit.
Federal supervision of Howard
University through the bureau of
education is proposed in a bill in
troduced yesterday by Representa
tive Louis C. Cramton of Michigan,
which would authorize annual ap
propriations “for aid in construction,
development, improvement and main
tenance.”
Representative Cramton pointed
out that “this university is perform
ing a very important and effective
work of a truly national character.
The limited supervision by the
bureau of education which I propose
will be helpful.” Representative
Cramton said. "The appointment of
the trustees by the President is a de
served recognition of the institution
and is further desirable because of
the federal contribution which the
bill authorizes. That authorization
is of real importance, the continued
welfare of the institution being often
menaced by points of order, the ap
propriations which have been made
annually for forty years or more toe
ing without statutory authority.”
SHIP MERGER PLAN READY
Palmer Sends Proposal on Consoli
dation to Board.
The Shipping Board yesterday re
ceived from President PaJmer of the
Fleet Corporation for Its approval
final plans for consolidating the nine
government trade routes from Gulf
ports to the United Kingdom, north
ern Kurope, Mediterranean and South
American seaports. The proposed
merger would he the third since the
consolidation policy was adopted sev
eral months ago for economy and to
assure paying cargoes. Details of
the recommendations were withheld
pending action by the board, but Mr.
Palmer said the merger would be "on
a very satisfactory basis.”
CONSULS ARE NOMINATED.
Julius G. Lay, Thirty Years in
Service, Is Reinstated.
Julius G. Lay of Washington, who
has a record of more than thirty'years
in the United States consular service,
was nominated yesterday afternoon
by President Coolidge to be a con
sul general of class two. This is a
reinstatement, as Mr. Lay. who rc
| sides at 1843 N street, has been en
{ gaged in the hanking business in
New York the last four years.
At the same time the President
sent the following promotions in the
consular .service to the Senate for
confirmation;
From consul general of class four
to consul general of class three—
Homer M. Byington of Connecticut,
Tracy 1-ay of Alabama and Clarence
E. Gauss of Connecticut.
From consul general at large to
consul general of class three—
William Dawson of Minnesota, Nel
son T. Johnson of Oklahoma and
Roger CUlrer Tredwell of Indiana.
From consul general of class five to
consul general of class four—W.
Stanley Hollis of Massachusetts.
From consul of class three to con
sul general of class four—George S.
Messersmith of Delaware. Addison E.
Southard of Kentucky, Louis G. Drey
fus. Jr., of California; Clarence Carri
gan of California, Theodore Jaeckel
of New York, Edwin L. Neville of
Ohio, Matoion Fay Perkins of Cali
fornia, John i..Camon of Illinois,
Philip Holland of Tennessee, Thomas
D. Bowman of Missouri, Henry P.
Starrett of Florida, Wesley Frost of
Kentucky, George E. Chamberlin of
New York. Ezra M. Lawton of Ohio.
Lewis W. Haskell of South Carolina.
Arminius T. Haeberle of Missouri.
Ely E. Palmer of Rhode Island,
Charles S. Winans of Michigan.
Arthur C. Frost of Massachusetts.
Charles M. Hathaway, jr., of Pennsyl
vania.
Prom consul of class five to consul
of class four—Carol H. Poster of
Maryland. Thomas M. Wilson of Ten
nessee, Coert du Bois of California.
Lowell C. Pinkerton of Missouri, S.
Pinkney Tuck of New York. Charles
R. Cameron of New York, George C.
Hanson of Connecticut, ’ David p.
Maegowan -of Tennessee, Frank
Anderson Henry of Delaware and
Elliott Verne Richardson of New
York.
From vice consul de carriere of
class one to consul of class seven-
Robert F. Ke.lley of Massachusetts.
In a cave In the Pantheon at Rome
the visitor, by only flapping his coat
can create an echo like the report.of
a big gun.
17

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