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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 11, 1924, Image 26

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26
HOWARD TRUSTEES
DEFEND POLICIES
Resolutions De’ilore Efforts
of Others to Define Uni
versity’s Views.
A series of resolutions refuting
statements refie, ting upon the ad
ministrative offieers of Howard Uni
versity and deploring the attempt of
ertain groups to express the atti
tude of the university with reference
to the federalization of the institu-'
tion. as pioposed in the Craniton I*sll
now pendmg in Congress, were adopt
ed by the board of forte of the
university yesterday afternoon.
The resolutions denied that of the
515.100 added to the university sal
aries for the year 1924-1925 “the
bulk of it went to the clerical staff."
tin the contrary, tin- resolutions de
clared that more than So per cent was
allocated directly for increase in
academic teachers’ salaries. In de
nial of the statement that “adminis
trative officers are partial in the dis
tribution of funds which come into
their hands," the resolutions point
out that the board of trustees ap
poinied a budget committal . whl“h
spent four laborious days last Sum
mer in a careful study of university
linan.es.
“With respect to a change in gov
ernmental relations to Howard Uni
versity,” continued the resolutions,
“it is proper to say that the Craniton
bill was brought to the attention of
the hoard of trustees by the admin
istrative officers of the university last
June and a special committee was
appointed, composed of M. K. Ailes of
the Riggs National Hank, Washing
ton, D. C.; Dr. Albert Hushnell Hart
of Harvard University, Cambridge
Mass.,; Col. Theodore Roosevelt of
Oyster Bay, N. V.. and Hr. M. F.
"Wheatland of Newport, R. 1., to study
the whole question and make recom
mendations to the board of trustees.
“The administrative officers of the
university will lx- guided by the vote
of the university trustees. It is to
be hoped that deans, professors, in
structors, etc., will be similarly guid
■d, for the final re eonsibility in this
matter must rest with the board of
trustees. It is no part of the func
tion of any group of teachers of the
university to attempt to indicate
to the public the attitude, of the uni
versity in this important matter.”
53 TAKE PHYSICAL TEST
FOR POLICE POSITIONS
Sullivan Anxious to Fill 165 Posts
Authorized by Congress—lls
Firemen to Be Named.
Fifty-three applicants for positions
on the police fori e appeared before
the board of police surgeons at No. 3
Kngine Company’s quarters yester
day to undergo physical examina
tions. Provision for the appointment
of 165 additional members of the j
force was made by Congress, and Maj, :
Sullivan, superintendent of police, is j
anxious to get the full quota as soon I
as possible.
It is planned by the Commissioners |
to make the first batch of appoint- ;
ments to take effect December 16. and ,
additional appointments will be made (
as qualified candidates appear. The 1
Commissioners and polite officials 1
are anxious to get tin* full quota as ;
early as possible in order that mem- j
btrs of the force will g> I their day
off each week us provided by Con
gress.
There arc 115 firemen to be ap- 1
pointed under tin provisions of the
recent act of Congress, and the first .
candidates for the position will be
examined by the board of surgeons J
tomorrow afternoon. Chief Watson j
hopes to have ellgibles enough to en- j
abie him to fill the vacancies by the
first of the year.
TEMPERATURE GOING UF.
Minimum of 25 Degrees Reached in
i
Washington Last Night.
i
Falling 1 temperature in Washington >
for 24 hours reached its minimum I
last night with 25 degrees. With i
the aid of a warming sun and favor- j
able winds this morning the mercury i
rose, and relief from the cold snap 1
'u as in sight.
The forecast Issued today by the;
■Weather Bureau says warmer tonight j
and tomorrow, with no bad weather I
tor the next two days. In other 1
words. Forecaster Williams said “the;
coal pile will bo spared two days j
more." There will be slight cloudi- i
ness, but no storms. The lowest tern- I
perature for the next 24 hours will
34 degrees.
LEARN
Millinery, Costume Designing 1 , j
Dressmaking
• i Professional anil Home Courses *
ttj # # Ask for Details
Livingstone Academy
la 1517 Rhode Island Ave, Franklin 7475 !ijj
- = - - - - ’
Convenience I
1-4 —is one of the outstanding ad- i
E vantages of ELECTROLIZING j
your heating system, but not the I
biggest one. Once put in oper- j
atlon, you seldom need go near I
fj THE ELECTROL—
T —AUTOMATIC
* —OIL BURNER
But it’s the economy, efficiency, (
cleanliness of “The Electro)’’ that
Oare putting it into so many homes, ,
here and elsewhere.
liWhy not give yourself an Elec-
Ltrol for Xmas? It’s an invest- ]
ment you will never regret.
Sole Distributors for D. C. and Vicinity
KefPUmbing equipment anil repairing
DlppC Engineering Co.
DIUU J 1310 14th St .
HEATING ENGINEERS
I Quick Relief! A pleasant effective syrup. I
3 Sc and 60c sizes j
And enimollv, use PISO’S
Throat and Chest
Valve. 35-
Noted Conductor
Drops Baton to
‘ Become Composer
Friends Say Furtwaengler
; I Has “Stuff ” to Become
New Beethoven.
1 Correspondence of Tlie Associated Press.
LEIPZIG, November "23.—Wi1l W'l
| helm Purtwacnglcr, director of the
' ( Gewandhaus Orchestra, go down in
i hlstorv as another Beethoven or will
| his fame be limited to that of a
’! worthy successor to Arthur Nikisch,
1 the late conductor of the Leipzig Ov
■ j chc' tra?
j Musical circles all over Europe are
j debating this question in view of
; Purtwaengler’s decision to limit
| greatly the number of concerts he
j will direct outside of Uelpzig. It is
j an open secret that he Is busy com-
S posing, and that musical literature is
• : to he enriched by his first symphony
: before the concert season 1924-25 is
i over.
: ! It took much urging on the part of
! his friends to persuade Furtwaengler
I to take this step. He is of a modest,
i retiring disposition, diffident about
I his own abilities and hesitant to pro
-1 | duce himself as a composer. But those
I who have seen two minor efforts of
i his, a “Te Deura” and a string quar
■ tet, believe that he has the stuff in
: him to rankthe side of Beethoven,
I Brahms and Strauss.
1 Furtwaengler already enjoys the
j reputation of being one of the most
! able orchestra conductors in Europe,
j When he took over the position left
I vacant by the untimely death of Ar
! thur Nikisch In 1921, everybody was
i exceedingly critical of him. Nikisch’s
I place was regarded as one that could
! not be filled. After three years as di
* rector of the Leipsic orchestra, how
! ever, Furtwaengler has established
I the reputation of being in every way
\ a worthy successor to Nikisch.
| Musical critics point out that great
■ composers have been usually notori
! ously poor conductors, and that suc
j cessful conductors rarely’ find time
| to do much composing. The musical
: world is now waiting to see whether
i Furtwaengler will prove one of those
i rare geniuses.
» To Care i« Cold In One liny
fake Laxative RHOMo yITM.VE Tablets.
* (The First and Original Fold ami Grip Tab
j lets.l A Safe and I’n ven Remedy. The b«>x
bears signature of K. \V. Grove, 30c. —Adver-
I tiacmeut.
Every man is the maker of his own
fortune ami must be, in some meas
j ure. the trumpet of his fame.
EDMONSTON’S
4 •‘CORRECTIVE” SHOES g
% FROM INFANCY TO AGE §
i> **■
(Jue wears • >s ate shoes
zf \ when wearing Edmonstou
** I \ Shoes. There’s a Shoe
'*■' /(. [ r_ *\ „ for Every Foot in the
f* Vast Lines —regular mod-
r ', j\ \ t/\ fm / I els and Corrective shoes >.V
I \ * or evcr y possible ail-
j j Many Children have the Aj
%.[ I tendency to Weak Ankles ri
J# H which is ruinous to ap- /*
1 j/ pearance as well as foot
wt Arch Lift health. f!
u
I’ We illustrate tlie Corrective Shoe for this complaint.
T* It corrects as well as Prevents the ailment.
!wt Most children require no more than the regular >cien
: tihcally constructed lasts of the Foot Form lines and the W
; |pj fitting by our Experts, but there are special lasts for
j every foot trouble as well.
if 5?
t i Consult Us
l|
| EDMONSTON & CO. |
j( Uni'«r|iuralfih
IQQ J JT* Cl VQn i Advisers and Authorities
!«>«)** r Oireei on All Foot I roubles
i ANDREW BETZ, Manager
Main 4030 Col. 2511
.
Whatever you buy at the Power-kearney Markets is the best
i obtainable. Our system of buying enables us to keep constantly
fresh stock before our customers. If it is inconvenient for you to
i call in person use the phone—call either Store—your order will be
j given most careful attention.
Fresh Meats — Holiday Specials—
Prime Rib Roast . . lb 35c Citron ,b 55c
Bouillon Roast . . , lb - 25c Currants .. b 20c
Shoulder Clod lb 25c g a ! 8 | n » see ‘ *'•• •• • b JSc j
Chuck Roast lb 18c RawmS (seedleas) ... .b. 15°
Fresh Hams lb 23c i“ n ? bo Pekans b 60c
1 Fresh Pork Loin. . . lb 25c Walnuts . ... . 35c
Leg o’ Lamb lb - 32c Shell Aim ds. lb 35c
Baking Chickens.. , lb - 38c Brazil
Pure Pork Sausage. lb 30c Mixed Nuts. lb 25c
Christmas Candy—
Smoked Hams We have just received a choice
assortment of hard candies for
A mild Swift cure in the Bto Christmas. There is no other
10 lb. sizes. single thing that brings out the
■ i 21 r* Christmas spirit like the old-time
LiD»y ZIC hard candies—get vours today.
orang “- A One-Cenl Sale of
Sweet and juicy fruit. Fig 1 Rant
15c a doz. —2 for 28c | 25c
~ ‘ ~ 2 lbs 26c
Gardner’s Cakes— . „ „
Hot Bread and Rolls—
Baked especially to our order.
Os a size that permits a fresh From Bcrens Bakery—fresh I
cake with every serving:. A daily at 4 o’clock. Box Bread,
variety of tempting Icings. Vienna, Whole Wheat. Rye
P i with and without the seeds, and
Eacn, ODC a variety of rolls.
!M F mILa Your Christmas Cheer will ¥L. AC «
L.OIIOC bo complete if you top off l,|l f»3C
your Christmas Dinner *lth > j
u cup of delicious P-K Coifee—lt’s the best yoifever tasted. J
TTIE ETEXTKO STATu TTASTTTXGTOX. D. C.. THURSDAY.* DECEMBER IT. 1024.
INDIAN CITIZENS
STILLU.S. PROBLEM
Commissioners Say Confer
ring of Rights Last June
Increased Obligation.
i The act of last June conferring clt
| izenship upon all non-citizen Indian -,
numbering some 125,0(M>, did not end
ttie Government’s interest in the In
dian problem, but, on the contrary,
Increased its responsibilities, it is as
serted in the annual report of the
Board of Indian Commissioners, sub
milled to the Secretary' of the Interior
today.
The granting of citiz- nshlp did not
I change the status of the Indians as
! wards of the Nation, it is stated. Th
United Stales is still their guardian
and trustee to their properties. It is
I pointed out.
1 “These facts are presented,” the re
port explains, "because there seem.-,
to be a somewhat widely spread irn
pression ttiat when President Cool
idge signed the Indian citizenship a ,*t
he, then and there, with a sweep oi
‘ his pen, ended the Indian problem and
laid it away in the archives of his
! tory; that there now is no further
I need of Federal guardianship and
trusteeship, and, consequently, no
i further excuse for the continuance of
i tlte Bureau of Indian Affairs,
j “This board holds views exactly to
| tile contrary. Wo are of the opinion
i that the formal merging of the Indian
people into the citizenry of the coun
j try is a distinct challenge to the
i Government to intensify Its Indian
Service activities in order to hasten
; the day when all supervised Indians
may safely pass from under super
| vision by becoming the unrestricted
j owners of their property and the
; equals. In all respects, of all other
i American citizens. We are firmly of
; the opinion that this change in the
I civic status of tile 125.000 Indian [>« r
j Gift Boxes
Whiting & Hurd
| STATIONERY
.’2 SI.IS Boxes 15c * *I.OO
1 v.' ■* now Box <93
'V Jf- 9Kr 47c
.Many Specials
HARRY C. GROVE, Inc.
1210 G St.
| sons in bulk is a challenge to Con
gress to give the substantial aid of
sufficient funds to finance adequately
I the Intensified Indian Service actlvl
| ties yve are urging."
Among the several recommenda
| tions contained in the rf'tlort are the
| following: More authority, initial and
j final, for superintendents of Indian 1
reservations In matters which are
j purely local; the passage of pending!
1 amendments to the laws which will i
; provide an increase in the maximum I
I pension for all Federal employes who j
j. have been retired for old age; the,
passage of a bill transferring to the I
I State of New York as much jurisdb-- 1
tion over Its Indians as is not in- j
compatible w ith the Constitution of |
\
INQUIRE ABOUT OUR DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN
Miloses S ons
Furniture E * ablUUi Linens
Carpets F Street and Eleventh Upholstery
*
Make This a Furniture Christmas
The Vexing Problem of What to Give Can Be
Solved By a Visit to Our Store
I *
A gift or furniture is not only a lasting one, but one that will win immediate favor in the eyes of its recipient. The prices
are unusually low.
. •
|
Solid Mahogany Martha Washington Sewing Cabinet
(Cowan Make), $21.75
; . Venetian Fables. Small Cedar Chests; 235 have Just Pedestals $7.00 up
fibSes .$12.00 up rived; all priced very Sow; a
v NestofTab.es $32.00 up / most and practice; M,rpore sn > »7.00 up
F rs . *° Coffee Tab.es. $32.00 up
Easy Chairs $33.00 up $40.00.
~ r Gate Leg Tables. $25.00 up
Candlesticks— and attract fi amourettes $7.00 up
tive assortment of brass, ma= Tea w Wainut and Davenport Em>Tab.es... $4.50 up
hogany and polychrome candle- Mahogany $19.50 up T-hIM e ,
sticks of various sizes and de= *DdO up
signs are at all times available ' Secretary $49.50 up Smok|ng Steß<ss and Cab ,
or se.ectio: appropriate to Smoking Stands $6.00 up .$4.50 up
your decorations. Prices range
from SI.OO to $15.00 each. Windsor Chairs $9.50 up Mahogany Tea Trays... .SB.OO up
Solid Mahogany Priscll- Radio Cabinets .SIB.OO up. Bookcases $30.00 up
ia Sewing Cabinet $9.50 Radio Tables $15.00 up Cedar Chests as low a5..512.00
_
— ——— — — — ,
Lamp amid Art Gift Department
Boudoir Lamps complete— Other Bridge Imported Italian Pottery
Pottery base with silk Lamps $17.00 to $55.00 Table Lamps, complete.
shades, in rose, blue and . 4 . - 4 K ’ , . ¥ v
yellow, and black and f taffeta anc
yellow. Special $3.75 S “ £ ~ es parchment shades. Sold
I * match $4.50 to $30.00 only in pairs. $70.00' to
Other Boudoir Lamps, priced $225.00 pair,
from $5.75 up to $135.00. Imported Italian Pottery,
Fruit bowls, urns and Humidors—Sizes vary from
Table Lamps. . .$7.50 up to $85.00 candlesticks. $4.50 for the square at $lO to £3
Shades to fruit bowls to $35.00 for a K* 35, Snte ;
1 match 512.50 up to *50.00 the .arge urns. wUh nu™l
Floor Lamps....’. $10.50 to $55.00 , ...... ana cigarette compart-
Imported Italian Pottery ■ ments in the larger types.
Shades to match. $12.50 to $65.00 Boudoir Lamps, complete.
Iron Bridge Lamps, with with pleated taffeta
plain banded parchment ’ shades. Price, $29.00 to available in various steel
slhflidi©s* comeilete • *33»50 $13d»00 ©fleh. ffronm sl*2s ito 00
- \
" * "■ 1 *
- ■ ■ "■ 11 ""
Handkerchiefs for The Linen Shop He Art Gift and! Lamp Saiai
Lace Edged Scarfs with all linen jpa. * C\ at
centers, each SI.OO y 4 y
Ladies’ all linen Hand- Linen Hand Embroidered iial §
kerchiefs in white and . Ma f eira Napkins, dozen $6.75 if.
c o I o r e d sheer linen, Embroidered a ®
with corner erabroi- Madera 24-inch centers, each.. .*2JO LAMPS ‘ "
,w v M rh A2 . H * Damask Lunch Nap
dery, each * SC kins, 02eini $$ # 0q
Ladies’ beautiful sheer Pu J* Jnen , Taib!le Cloths, size 2x2 ■ J
all linen hand embroi- p «* cac ........ $4.75 A
* A •. a a Pure. i. able Damask, five
nered ha d c cfs, beautiful patterns,.yard $2.25 it
on white and solid Fancv if Lamp Salon offers an
color linen, each.. T... 50c C,LT S tarn "" endless variety of Lamps,
1 ,?fV2 Shades, Candlesticks and Art
AH pure linen Chalet Hand EmbmiiiolL * pair. • Objects, Each article will
Handkerchiefs* 3 to 1 m embroidered. Pure Linen make a beautiful and accept-
Handkerchiefs, 3 to Madeira o3=paece Luncheon Sets, able gift. All moderately
the box. Box. $2.00 $5.50 to $16.00 set. priced.
Purchases forwarded prepaid to any shipping point in the United States
INQUIRE ABOUT OUR DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN :
the United States and with treaties:
the strengthening of the field matron
service in the Indian Bureau; the
continuation of the Intensive cam
paign against trachoma and tuber
culosis which the Indian Service Is
now conducting; the passage of a
i bill providing for the better enforce
-1 ment of law and order on Indian
reservations; the Introduction of a
I bill which will give executive order
j Indian reservations the same char
i acter as other Indian reserves; the
j extension of the efforts to provide
j gainful employment for Indians and
{ Increased appropriations from Con- j
: gress to enable the Indian Service to ■
| carry out Us program for Indian !
| welfare.
IDEALS OF LEGION
PRAISED BY DRAIN
National Commander of Organiza
tion Stresses Its Unselfishness
in Speech.
j laiying stress on the Ideals of un
i selfishness as practiced by the Ameri
can Ijeglon. Hrlg, tlen. James A. Drain,
j commander of that organization, ad
dressed the National Press club Post
last night. Gen. Drain traced the his
tory of the legion from the time of
organization, In Paris, In the Spring
of 1911), to the present time, empha
sizing its purpose of devotion to the !
Nation. Its spirit of sacrifice earned
In the war and now perpetuated In ■
peace. ,
i Gen. Drain discussed the legion pro
kgrum which President Cool Id ge rec
lommendod In his annual message to
j Congress, the feature of 7,600 addi- !
, tlonal bed hospitals for the disabled,
i specific amendments to the Heed- .
| Johnson hill, liberalizing and Inter- !
] pretlng Its provisions affecting th< i
j disabled according to the needs dem- j
I onstrated from the legion’s work In !
the field; the retirement of disabled
emergency Army officers, pending
Congress for four years, and the uni
versal draft measure.
George F. Authler, president of tii
' club, presided, assisted by Capt. John
j H. C'raige, L". S. M. «commander of
; the post. Representative A’ben
Johnson of Washington, chairman of
the committee op immigration anil
j naturalization, and a member of t!o
j post, introduced Gen. Drain.
Discretion in speech is more than
eloquence, and to speak agreeably to
i him with whom we deal is more the
jto speak In good words or In good
j order.

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