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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 08, 1924, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1924-08-08/ed-1/seq-9/

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PRESIDENT LIKELY
IOTA WAIN
Two Weeks’ Stay at Ply
mouth, Vt. ? With Wife and
i Son Believed Considered.
- Th ose close to President Coolidge
are of the opinion that shortly after
he makes his acceptance speech next
Thursday he will leave Washington
for a brief vacation. It is thought
he and Mrs Coolidge and their son
will go to Plymouth. Vl., and spend
a fortnight with the President’s father
"t the old Coolidge homestead in that
picturesque village.
This, however, is not definite. Fre
ctuently during the present summer
President Coolidge has answered in
quiries about his going away by say
ing that he and Mrs. Coolidge found
the Washington summer climate and
the White House and grounds to
their liking, and that he would re
main here, except possibly for a very
short trip late In the summer. There
have been many who have gone to
the President during the present hot
spell and urged him to change his
mind. They endeavored to convince
him that his health and that of his
family required that they seek a
cooler climate, if for only a week or
so. The change would be beneficial,
they also argued.
Stearns Home Offered.
Frank W. Stearns, business man
of Boston and intimate friend of the
3 resident, who spends most of his
time at the White House and who
has a largo Summer home at Swam
fr'cot, Mass., has persistently urged
tlie President to take over that es
tablishment and enjoy the cool and
comfort afforded by it for at least a
month. Secretary - of War Weeks,
who has a country home situated
high up in the hills of New Hamp
shire and which was once visited by
President Harding, has offered this
place to the President as an Ideal
• pot to relax and rest.
White House officials today stated
that the matter will be settled within
Hie next day or so. They expect the
3’resident to say then whether he is
going away for a vacation and where
he intends to go.
With his acceptance speech out of
the way, and no important matters
of state needing immediate consid
eration, the President has berore nun
ceveral days of comparative ease.
During the two or three weeks he
las been engaged in the preparation
of his speech, the daily routine busi
ness of his office has accumulated
and it will require several days of
close application to clear his desk
of this. After that he win nau
t’me to push his chair back and take
things easy, so to speak. At least
lie will have more time to give to
the campaign and to the receiving
cf callers.
The regular meeting of the cabinet
was called this morning, but with
s veral members out of the city there
was little of Importance pending, ami
Mr. and Mrs. Coolidge arranged to
attend for a while the have ball
game later in the day for the White
House championship between the
newspaper men and photographers
assigned to the executive offices.
CLUB HEARS PHYSICIAN.
Hr. Harry tv Bernton of the George
town Medical School addressed mem
bers of the Monarch Club at a lunch
eon in the City Club yesterday on
“Hay Fever."
■■Successful treatment of the disease
lias increased.” he said. "Striking a
general average of those treated last
year, about 40 per cent were cured.
6 per cent were not benefited at all
and the remaining s,'i per rent were
benefited in varied degrees."
Following the address. A. C. Kiemer
told of plans for a ladies’ night and
entertainment at the country home
of the national president of the Mon
arch Club, H. S. Umohundro.
mUAN EVENT WHICH OFFERS
SAVINGS OP $25 to SIOO
Buy Your Fur Coat
Now-Pay Only s sss«
Don't aria* this opportunity to obtain a strictly High Grsde Guar
anteed For Coat in tho newest Winter 1924-1925 Stylos at
>4 loss tfcaa you would have to pay in season. Remember 1
You don't need the cash—you can pay a little each
wash or month aad wear your coat while paying.
SEALINE COATS _
Regular 4$ in. coat with large collars and
cuffs, fine silk lining. A handsome model
—BAYE |3O to *3O. PAY $5.00 DOWN
RACCOON COATS
First quality, well matched skins. Die- '■'A
tinctite models. Beautifully lined. SAV- Jff-. A V m
JNOS of S4O to SSO. PAY $5.00 DOWN QU { 1
NATURAL MUSKRAtWh®,
Many beautiful models fashioned of «•- Ik k I }
lected sUna. Rich silk linings, SAVE SOO flilH I
to 475. PAY $54)0 DOWN
FRENCH SEAL COATS 11111
(DYED CONEY) v fITVUIHII
Fine selected skins, targe collar and cuffs f| h I I ill
beautifully lined SAVINGS of SOO to Ilf I * ill
$75. PAY $5.00 DOWN
CORNER 7th AND E STREETS f
Over Kresge’s Store Open Saturday Evenings
FINANCE COMPANY
IN RECEIVERS’ HANDS
Court Names Three for Local As
sets of Commonwealth Cor
poration of Delaware.
Justice Hltz of the District Supreme
Court, has named Francis G. Addison.
Jr., vice president of the Security
Savings and Commercial Bank; Jo
seph T. Sherier, lawyer, and Warren
I. Lee, former Representative in Con
gress from New York, as receivers of
the local assets of the Commonwealth
Finance Corporation of Delaware. The
bond of the receivers was fixed at
$r.0,000.
Suit was filet} against the company
and a number of Us present and for
mer directors, in which It is charged
by David S. Levy, a stockholder of
New York, that assets of the com
pany worth $7,500,000 had been dis
sipated since January, 1921. George
Edwin Josephs of the New York bar
pleaded with Justice Hltz to delay the
appointment of receivers until a for
mal answer could be filed. In which
would be set out the present status of
the company’s affairs and the efforts
being made by the lawyer, assisted
by Attorneys Darr. Whiteford &
Darr, to refinance the concern. Mr.
Josephs claimed th» assets were prin
olpally in the District of Columbia,
and consisted of equities in a num
ber of large apartments, hotels and
office buildings, which he considered
valuable.
Attorney Robert H. McNeill, repre
senting Mr, Levy, and lawyers from
New York appearing for other stock
holders, insisted on the receivership
declaring the existence of an emer
gency in the company’s affairs calling
for immediate action by the court.
OPTIMISTS HOLD OUTING.
Local Club Stages Program at Vlr
ginia Resort.
Members of the Optimist Club held
their annual stag outing Wednesday
afternoon at the Spring Bank Tea
House on the Camp Humphries road,
a short distance from Alexandria, Va.
A chicken dinner, entertainment and
other features were on the program,
which was presided over by Lee L.
Herrell.
More than 60 members and guests
attended the outing. Frank Peirce.
Bruce Branson, Harry Angelico and
I»r. O. F. Singer were members of the
entertainment committee.
f “——“S
o vvvct saul BuiMing
nU »» » sth st - s w -
B. F. SAIL CO.
r> pNT 1412 Kye * vw -
Main 2100
,
I llto 1 School and learn
(Iflp Drafting by oar
individual instrnc
(J‘“ tion method; Drafting room practice;
no books: previous training not re
quired. We equip you for highest
paid professional positiona. Complete
course. 3 to 9 months. In session
all year ’round. Get latest catalog.
COLUMBIA SCHOOL OF DRAFTING
Roy C. Claflin. President
14th and T Sts. Phone North 278
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., FRIDAY. AUGUST 8. 1924.
GIVIUAN GARB USED
TD NABStEDERS
Special Squad of 20 Men Or
ganized to Break Up
Recklessness.
In an effort to pat a atop to speed
ing and reckless driving In .Wash
ington, Commissioner Oyster an
nounced today that a special squad of
20 motor cycle policemen In civilian
clothes has been organized.
Although this squad has been at
work since August 2, they have car
ried on their campaign quietly with
no intimation of their activity until
today. ,
The plan is to have 29 motor cycle
men go on duty every other day in
civilian attire, working the In-be
tween days In uniform. Figures ob
tained from Maj. Sullivan today show
that nearly twice as many arrests
for speeding have been made on the
days when the men were not In police
uniform. The record follows;
With the men in civillon clothes.
August 2, 61 arrests; August 4, 74 ar
rests; August 6. 69.
With the motor cycle men in uni
form—August 3, 36 arrests; August 5,
48 arrests, and August 7, 48.
Commissioner Oyster indicated that
the reason which prompted the adop.
tion of this plan was a belief that
some drivers comply with the speed
limit when they see an officer in
uniform, but will step on the gas If
one is not in sight. Following out
this line, it was decided to put some
of the men in civilian clothes, so that
the motorist who takes a chance
when he thinks he is not being fol
lowed would be unable to tell whether
or not an officer was nearby.
Capt. Oyster expressed the belief
that fast driving is responsible for
many accidents and that the motor
cycle squad will make every effort to
force compliance with the speed
limit.
I OPEN SATURDAY I
s ssss=^sa=ssmss==lß^s^xssmßS^SSßSa — ssgssgg! — =sgsgmsa==s^^^^^s^^=^^=sssssmVßSSS;gss^^sssss=^Bgssss S
| Traveling 24-inch j
| Bags Satisfaction First Since 1859 Suit GaSCS 1
I wtmmut * 3 - 9 ‘ 5 -1
3 Fabrikoid Bags, ■ \M\ ■ ||\l Ml /T\ I amelcd Suit ss
E with strong lock m Cases, trimmed =
1 and two drop ill oy/i of c with tan. Leather 1
= clasps. Leather- 55* Slv-OiO JtVCtXtil OiTCCt corners, fancy =
3 ettc lined. lining and pocket. =
I New Fall Trimmed Hats I
ss =
I In Many Beautiful New Models |
| f Featured at |
1 A host of new and fascinating styles in Trim- f~\ 1
= \ med Hats for now and for later. In velvet and J mA =
1 velvet combinations. Large, medium and small S
| I models, for both youthful and mature tastes. =
| Y Black and colors. A wealth of new trimmings. =
| Nemolastik Given Away |
| The New Self-Reducing /A With P. urchase of I
| Rubber Girdle {fs>C TVjj Narcisse DeChine |
= *-4 s\ pjc Face Powder 1
i »1 IL2£ Mk j il At 75c. i
I AV/ //yLui\ Til A 75c bottle of |
= Here is the correct, speedy and /JmS\ ill' I Narcisse De Chine i
= healthful way to reduction—an 1 /( |\ ff , Pprfiimp E
E all-rubber girdle, coated on both l\ flMlj /LI \ 9m / XTCrIUIIIC. a
= sides with fine quality Italian \\\ ihW \\ \'Am L *
= silk. No rubber touches the skin. \\\ I n| Sl\\U yVJ-Si M U =
H Not only reduces, but produces \\\J»fj £[ \\ \r E
= a supple, youthful figure without \\ \\ r I 'no =
= discomfort. \\-Mf AI I Pll |
E Closed back model with four I • u (QT X flllCl Gollflr E
I cL. 0...-~ r-. \\ Mv I SI.OO I
I Sale—Costume Slips T panel band attached—reaching =
S . , .. . • all the way to the hem of the 3
3 Of.muslin and sateen, including, in ad- dress Os lace and net \ ? =
3 dition to many, models in regular sizes, dress ’ Os lace and net, 3 to 5
E one model with bodice top and 20-inch ■ ■ i inches wide. E
= hem’in extra sizes, 48, 50 and 52. A A “ =
3 Some have tops trimmed with lace, in- m M ■ , T . =
1 section and medallions; others with tai- W Jg Women SLI 11611 =
= lored and hemstitched tops and pleated J, *VV , 1 =
1 flounce. w rri Handkerchiefs =
I HUNDREDS OF OTHER FINE Ifi - , _ A |
I COSTUME SLIPS. $125 18c—3 for 50c |
= With embroidery tops, embroidery flounces, hemstitched All-linen Handkerchiefs of =
1 camisole tops-and one in extra sizes with cluny lace edge and supe ri or quality in solid colors I
E -°‘ inch em »^*and white with embroidered E
I Hummingbird . corncrs i
| Silk Hose $ T .50 Mercerized Shantung 1
= -preferred for beauty and wearing: Qualities. 5
S run, rip or tear, you get a new pair. ■ PONfiFR =
= Knit of pure thread silk with lisle garter tops. * LfitlUE/C =
S Black, white and all colors. a wr j E
I Women’s Silk and Glos Hose, 79c JyC I flTu |
1 w«r?.T r ‘Sr 35-inch M.rc.riz.d Shzn.ong |
3 and brown. Extra sizes, perfect. In black only- Pongee, a summer fabric of high 3
I Men’s $2 JO and S3DO Imported Has the appearance es MSenli've I
I English Broadcloth c -d oc |
I Shirts ■ JyO I « rreen whit «.
= Superb quality material and expert work- I E
I o b.ur^.^ b^n d s7i“ l sr.« H “ h .•o^” ty . 55c Tussah Pongee |
Men’s 7 Sc _ _ 39c Yard |
IVICII a / p Silk-mixed and beautifully |
Union Nil Its woven. Comes in a wide range 3
Perfect Quality Athletic Union Suits, of W W ■ of colors. E
cool white checked nainsook and white W mm. _____ =
plaid material. Cut liberally full and fln- =
*“* • ,rvlc - 3 Children’s 29c |
Boys’Summer Wear and 3& Socks |
Khaki Pants Bathing Suits IjC I
Gray Crash Pants Sport Blouses . s
i Wash Hats Glos Knit Ties Excellent quality mercerized I
= " w socks, in a variety of sohd col- =
s An invitation for thnfty A A ors, also in white with colored |
| mothers to saVe on good, serv- /\ . I
I iceable warm-weather articles uuliuy^-get 0 your j
I for the youngsters, JL X morrow, |
VETERANS ORGANIZE
TO ELECT COOLIDGE
“Leave Well Enough Alone, Let
Prosperity Continue,” Is
Slogan Adopted.
Organization of war veterans to
aid In tho election of Calvin Coolidge
and Gen. Dawes is now being carried
on by Charles Hlcmer, veteran of
the World War.
The slogan adopted by the veterans
Is, “Leave well enough alone; let
prosperity continue." An active cam
paign will be Inaugurated when the
plana of the organization are com
pleted, A speakers’ bureau will be
attached to the organization, which
stands ready to serve the national
committee whenever called upon.
Heading the executive committee
of the veterans are Gen. Frank T.
Hines, director of the Veterans’ Bu
reau; Capt. Francis G. Matson. Col.
W. D. Rlter, Capt. George M. Ferris,
Representative Royal C. Johnson,
Lieut. Howard S. Fisk, Lieut. Ralph
for sale
Inquiry Reveals
Americans Ship
Liquor to Canada
By the Associated Press.
OTTAWA, Ontario, August B.— The
fact that liquor Is being smuggled
from the United States Into Can
ada for consumption la orte or the
odd revelations of the Investiga
tion of border activities which the
Canadian and United States govern
ments have been conducting for
some time.
Cusiok, Lieut Robert L. Prltchart
and Capt William Sumner Beitel
heim, Jr. Officers: Charles Rlemer,
chairman: HowaW S. Flak, treasurer;
Ralph Cuslck, secretary: Robert U
Pritchard, publicity director. The
office of the organization Is In the
Metropolitan Bank Building. All ex
service men and war veterans desir
ing to enroll are requested to get In
touch with the chairman Immediately.
MARION V. HELTON DEAD.
Mrs. Marion V. Helton, 70 years old,
wife of Dr. A. & Helton and a life
long- resident of Washington, died at
her residence, 3021 Fifteenth street,
last night following a lingering ill
ness.
Mrs. Helton was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hazard, old
Washir.gton residents. She was for
many years a well known singer and
a member of the Washington Choral
Society.
Besides her husband, she is sur
vived by a son. Roy A. Helton; one
sister. Miss Eva Hazard, and a
brother. Harry Hazard, of this city.
iMnn Communication* to Prooidont W. M. Hornttoin, 2325 18th St. N. W,—Phone Col. 98SS JL
FRESH MILK
Commencing this week, every D-G-S Store is selling pure, fresh t
milk from the Bethesda Farms Dairy. Milk is an important item in
our stores, and after 2 years of personally conducted tests, trials and
negotiations, we believe that in contracting with the Bethesda Farms
Dairy we have taken steps to serve our customers with absolutely the
finest and highest grade milk and cream that is sold in the City of
Washington. The dairy is under the personal supervision of Mr. M. E,
Peake, who has used his years of dairy experience in making for his
dairy an unexcelled reputation.
Pints, 7c Quarts, 13c
Qioice Leg of Spring LAMB . .37c lb.
Home-Dressed Frying Chicken . 49c lb. s
Alberta Freestone Peaches . 3 lbs., 25c “
SUGAR L Mavis j,%
1 23 c t 45c -i K Chocolate Sauce v
■ ■ ■ A delicious topping for
o* 1 I If ice cream, desserts and other
Stulled "I v dainty dishes. Re-
Olives... lOC Po,mds 35c
fITTTTtCIA i Chas. Schneider Baking Co.’s ; < -‘ M
. „„ UIC SMALL i
Wdf «« 2 £ . PULLMAN LOAF
Small Siz. * ORIENTA K JS 3
Ceresota Flour r~ i
The prize bread and 1 Li Li PESTINE
pastry flour of the |. , wornr.
l.if* In
tMI flStmSi combination set
X-yA m, no Iwfiiaif' —pint can and
I D IDS., OZ C sprayer.
M l 2 CRISCO M 73c ■
Fountain Brand OQo IK Argo
Hams &OL ID. Salmon.
The Utmost in __ . _ “ " " ;
Ham Quality I A T T Imported
Whole, per lb. 30c Sardines
Cans In Pure Olive Oil -v
[GOLD lUTT 1 2 Cans, 25c
band MILK pngT — wi
BUTTER 48c 1A „ POST -
The Pride of lUC TOASTIES
the D. G. S. o Pko-ii
FRESH OK. KRUMM’S „ JT;7 n
™f « Macaroni jjf * 10C „ v
In Heayy Syrup Spaghetti RlCe
District Special Egg Noodles Ritter’s Ketchup
Coffee ’ 3Bo 3 pkgs. 25c lie Bottle k
GOLD —■■■.■T |
COFFEE, lb 35c CORBY’S
A iL Pure /
Old Dutch Krushed Wheat AUlllSp"^ ucts
Cleanser T A A1?
2 Cans 15c A SF bunder.
_ . ... Delicious Home-made '•Tia
~Order it from your DGS ~
2in 1 Shoe Polish Gi*cer today. CAKES AND
Ail i n . CRULLERS *4
-T-i-- VALLEY FORGE gelfands’ ?
Protecto | BEER Thousand Island
Matches , S _ h DRESSING . B
. n _ _ _ For home use, picnics ’
3 DOZo, 25C Q Bottles 20P and quick lunches
1‘ * ’* (S'!
Washington’s Most Completely; Stocked
Chain of Food Stores
f “ _
Funeral aervlces will be conducted at
W. W. Chambers’ funeral parlors,
corner of Fourteenth and Chapin
streets, tomorrow afternoon at 2:30
o’clock. Interment will be In Fort
Lincoln Cemetery.
Guatemalan Dies in Fall.
SAN FRANCISCO. August B.—San
tiago L. Hawley, said by his agents
here to be one of the biggest coffee
plantation owners In Guatemala,
either Jumped or fell from the eighth
story of the Hotel Alexander in the
downtown district here today and was
killed. He had been suffering from
a nervous illness.
9
Just Drive It; Thafs All
666 '
ia u Prcscriptloa for
Col ds Grippe, Dengue Fever,
Constipation, Bilious Head
aches and Malarial Fever.

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