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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 26, 1930, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1930-02-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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HAITI POST GIVEN
TO COL WILLIAMS
Marine Officer Who Served
Here to Become Com
: mander of Constabulary.
A former Washingtonian, Col. Richard
•P. Williams of the Marine Corps, is to
become the new commanding officer of
the Garde d’Haiti, the native con- !
stabulary in Haiti. Col. Frank E.
Evans, who has been in command of
the force during the past three years,
is slated to come to Washington for
duty at Marine Corps headquarters.
Navy Department.
Col. Williams will hold the rank of
general under the Haitian government,
and will be detached from the Ist
Brigade, according to Marine Corps or
ders made public today. In this post
he will have charge of the rural police,
the Haitian army, the police forte and
the coast guard detachment, Which
tends the lighthouses along the Haitian
coast.
There are now about 50 Americans,
officers and enlisted men of the Marine
Corps, who are holding commissions in
the Garde d'Haiti. The policy is to
turn over gradually the entire force to
the conduct of Haitians, aqd at present
more than 50 per cent, of the second
lieutenants in the garde are Haitians.
There are some native first lieutenants,
and the gradual evolution of the entire
force into a native organization is be
ing pursued.
Keep Order in Villages.
There are some 2,641 members of the
Garde d'Haiti, and the rural police,
who keep order in the villages in the
hinterland of Haiti, numbers 551. The
personnel that Col. Williams will have
charge of consists also of the national
palace guard, that keeps vigil over the
home of President Borno. There are
two bands in the Garde d'Haiti, and it
Is considered an efficient force.
The garde now handles all police and
military duties in Haiti, Marine Corps
headquarters official explained, the only
Marine Corps forces now in Haiti being
small garrisons at Fort au Prince and
Cape Haitien. Altogether there are
about 700 Marines in Haiti. The garde
force was started in 1915 by members
of the Marine Corps.
Spent Year at West Point.
Col. Williams was born in Georgia
June 30, 1879, and was appointed to
the service from Arizona, having spent
a year at the Military Academy at West
Point before joining the Marine Corps.
In 1913 he was on duty in the office of
the major general commandant here,
and he has been on duty at the Marine
Barracks here, at Annapolis, Md., and
at Quantico. Va.
During the World War Col. Williams
Was with the 6th Division as an Army
officer, having seen service in the Meuse,
Argonne drive and at Verdun. He was
on duty here at Marine Corps head
quarters in 1919, and in 1925 he served
as fleet Marine officer of the battle
fleet. He has been in Haiti since May
of last year, and has commanded the
2d Regiment.
—■ ■ ■ " -•
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Os censors for the Union.
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MARBLE BASE ORDERED
FOR TECUMSEH STATUE
Bronze Figure of Indian VTarrior
to Be Unveiled at Naval
Academy During June.
1 The Commission of Fine Arts was
• notified yesterday by Rear Admiral A.
L. Willard, commandant of the Wash
ington Navy Yard, that an order has
been placed for a marble base for the
bronze statue of Tecumseh, which will
be placed in the Spring on a pedestal
in front of Bancroft Hall at Annapolis.
The statue has been cast at the navy
yard and is being finished in prepara-
I tion for the expected unveiling and ded
i ication before or during June week,
when commencement exercises are held
at the Naval Academy.
The new statue of Tecumseh, who
was a famed chief of the Creek Indians
of the Southeast and was crushed in
the War of 1812. is to be presented to
the Naval Academy by the class of 1891
and will replace an old wooden statue
which once was the figurehead of a
United States ship of war. Hallowed
traditions gathered for generations
about the wooden statue of the Indian
chieftain and it became one of the re
vered shrines of the midshipmen, who
believed if they threw coins at the
statue good luck would come to them.
A few months ago the old statue was
taken down and a cast made of It in
bronze, which will be presented to the
academy later in the year as a gift of
the class of 1891. The new statue and
the base of marble have been approved
by the Commission of Fine Arts.
PENALTY IS FIXED
FOR “FALSE LIGHTS”
Operator* of Beacons Used for Ad
vertising Subject to Fines and
Imprisonment.
Privately operated airplane beacon
lights which are used purely for adver
tising or other purposes not connected
with aerial navigation will be classed
as “false lights” and the operators will
be subject to fine of $5,000 or five years’
imprisonment, or both, the Department
of Commerce has announced.
Lights of the airplane beacon type
which have been installed for advertis
ing purposes without Department of
Commerce certification have been the
subject of complaints from airplane
pilots, who confuse them with true
lights. Such errors may result in forc
ing the pilot off his course, resulting' in
a possible crash when he is forced to
land in strange territory, it was ex
plained.
Private beacon lights may be installed
only under Department of Commerce
regulations, with the approval of aero
nautical organizations in the territory
in which they are to be located, and
must be distinctively aeronautical in
character, marking either a safe landing
field or serving as a landmark on a
course leading to such a field, Depart
ment of Commerce officials pointed out.
Once they are authorized, their contin
uous operation from dawn to daybreak
every night must be guaranteed.
One such private beacon -light has
been authorized in the District of Co
lumbia. It is installed on the Ward
man Park Hotel and points out the
course to Bolling Field.
THE EVENING STAR. WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 26,
COMMUNIST DRIVE
HERE DENOUNCED
Southeast Citizens Will Study
Literature Read by School
Children.
The spreading of Communistic litera
ture in elementary schools of the Dis
trict was flayed by members of the
Southeast Citizens' Association, meet
ing last night at the Southeast branch
of the Public Library, Seventh street
and Pennsylvania avenue southeast.
In a fiery speech to the group O. J.
Davey, member of the association, de
clared the Communist party here is
working on the minds of children from
10 to 12 years of age who are attending
the graded schools.
“These children are far too young to
realize just what the doctrines of these
Communists are,” Davey said. “I have
talked to several youngsters attending
the graded schools. TTiey are told to
denounce the Boy Scout organization of
America. They are told to fight against
the ‘bosses' of the country, and they
are far too young to comprehend Just
what it is all about.”
The association voted to collect all
Communistic literature which is read
by school pupils, and after careful
study of the propaganda to consider
whether an investigation will be con
1 iIIJjJI il 11 11 1 1 ip? tDWARDJ^STCLIAVAGEH
i
Your Investment Securities
will be altogether safe if you store them in
the great tire and burglar-proof vault of
; the Union Trust Company.
[ Inspect our modern vault—so
' conveniently accessible on the
street level—which you will find
day-lighted and well ventilated.
r 2% paid on Checking and
3jo on Savings Accounts
1 If UNION TDUST |
; miilllll COMPANY p™
OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA |
IL mnmamannßMNousnmmmtsT il
ducted by their association. This ac
tion will be taken up at the next
meeting.
Indorsement of MaJ. Gen. Herbert
Crosby for a District Commissionership
was given in a resolution unanimously
passed. Members declared that Crosby’s
capability as a leader of men was
proven, in so much as he had reached
the grade of major general in the United
States Army.
The secretary was directed to ask
the Board of Education to offer Henry
Ford the ground at Thirteenth street
and Potomac avenue southeast as a
site for a vocational school. Members
said that Ford would probably be more
than willing to use part of the SIOO,-
000.000 fund he has donated for school
buildings to build the school. At the
present time the site is being used as
a lumber yard by the District.
A resolution approving the appointing
of matrons for elementary schools in
the District was passed.
A. G. Herrmann, president presided.
OONSTin^
A RELIEVED
. . QUICKLY
CARTERS Tki. Partly Vegetable Pill
will move the bowels
without any pain and
Tflßß-J depressing after ef
fects. Sick Headaches, Indigestion,
Biliousness and Bad Complexion
quickly relieved. Children and Adults
can easily swallow Dr. Carter’s tiny,
sugar coated pills. They are free
from calomel and poisonous drugs.
All Druggists 25c and 75c red pkgs.
CARTER’S ES PILLS
Children’s New si On Sale Thursday and Friday 29c to 39cSpring 7.51 H
Straw Hats 1-- Wash Goods " *1 M
An assortment of Spring styles, of ~ m Broadcloth nlal nlfAc l nth m J nri m
| - 1U Av li> ssr&ss: ■ ,i,in ,n, r‘ ,l ‘ “ J m
Brother and $ 1 w JNwtJros JL w 29c 22 ** 5 Turkirh Cf or Jl U 4
Sister Wash Suits i m\ w vunw, ar a\ IkT I Bath Towels k]
&3Cf£g* S! ' Aaesi ikAUIFMAINS I ±i£i!£!i£ri£^3
~© s2Prin,ed 1316*1316 &>ventKStNW M“‘l!?L e " a I!A, 0;
Jv “Ponappn” MW mO amiKlKl9liiff* B
MR Frocks Women’s $2.98 $1 $1.50 Hemstitched $| HrSB,KajS;-H!SB D
35r Tweed Raincoats A Tablecloths A *lSsi 03
A «#| Perfect Quality, In rose, green, gray Size 54x54 inches: rose. blue, green and 17x1* Quilted Crib rads... .8 for St PWJ
Jk ■ and tan: ring buckle belt and sleeves, white: fine mercerized damask: perfect. Babies’ Rubber Pants 6 for $1 L?i
T ■ Sizes 36 to 44. Infants’ Dresses, long or VN
I JL CQ f p nr * n D- „ ad Womens 59c f $ 1 Inf. nimitv or NainsookDresses?. $1 hji
■ . .. , D»C rono mean Jr n lT . c .. o»tOr T | Sateen Baby Pillows, pink or
A New Dress for r ftU , n , * or I Union Suits w 2 ! OT !} Psi
Anv That Fades 'jpwns V * Spring and Summer weights: shell- Sip*s‘lii Quit,' U< ”" * ~r l\ LSJ
flf t"», I.Z -- ” E
IX ffiSSS Rnmmage Lot A ,4 50c (42x72) T ,$4 H
VU Women’s Undies *T tor 1 Bolster Cases O tor I s^F^n.- gow«/ Kti.. Rj
lH Sixes 1« to 44. Slips, running pants, voile step-ins, Made of excellent Quality, standard 4 for gi ras
Kaufman’s—Second Floor bloomers, etc.: 39c to 79c values. brand sheeting cotton. “ l aaaM f aaal>Mla ‘Ui
New Flared $ 1 Brand New — s7.so to $8.95 Sateen Cretonne 4 y^ 8, IGO
B’Cloth Smocks 1 C Q*l| r H All brand-new 1930 patterns, five-color EJ
New flared or scalloped bottom .mocks, ITT HIP LmCSSCS
LSJ pl *,j n ] colors wlth piping: small, medium »Walia 1/1 vOvVO IJQ F^H-Fash
Li Boys’ New 'J , $ Os Prints, Flat or Georgette Crepes Silk Hose pr *’ Arts
fc -tft lir i c Z *Or w I _ All the newer shades: seconds—ma- F?1
ks ( /yc W ash tjUltS *■ -A- mg§ chine mended: all sales final. Lbj
IS Os checked ltnene. cotton tweeds and U* m. ■ ln /to r*C\ Pm m-4 IST
0+ broadcloth: sixes 3to » years. #■ 19c (1 OX.JO ) 'j r $ | kxi
N 4 Girls’ sl Plaid 'V * $1 W XXI * Huck Towels " AEI
S Butterfly Skirts ** A I I double thread grade, Wf
A Stylish new styles. In attractive tartan . LSJ
T plaids: muslin waists: sixes 7to 14 years. Men S 50c and f d rTi
| 69c Reg. & Extra-sire /% f-4 CQ U ft| . J prS. ’ I
| Sateen Bloomtr. ZP r, I _ Dresses of the higher type, copied from ,n, h.u bo«.
| saddi, m,,. doubia ,uwim4. 4oubi, imported models-large cape collar, even -DJ
b elastic knee; white, pink, niie and and uneven hem lines; silhouette, flared Mens Gray -4 151
liy-' I—d1 —d la,i ~ A ,• and circular styles, in every wanted color A fsli
Women s Broadcloth $ i and combination. Shirred, lace trimmed Heavy Knitted coat sweater*, made RJ;
and Crepe Pajamas A with how effects are also shown in a with_,hawi collar and nockct, _aii_xi*e«. wt
ngu red l tu ck -*i n* * t vies p * nt * : Ue ,w * or variety. Sizes 16 to 20 and 38 to 48. Men’s 35c Or 11 ft(
69c Novelty 1, If 111 n... A rate , Col Ur. O for 1 gj;
Pinafore Aprom Z or 179 c Girdles $1 $2 (81x105) Crinkle s■« regulars: assorted style,: slz.es \7 to 18.
Unbleached Muslin with cretonne trim- ~ _ . , . .. /j tor I n | i a a % a, rn f®l
mlngs: prlnti and ginghams. New 9-inch Length em A ISedspreaQS JL Men $51.50 1 wJ
Women’s Outing tl f <, f..? 1 go C ior. ,rCtn ’ ° rCh>d &$2 Gloves AB
Flannel Gowns £ tor A Big Girls’New $1 89c Halo Twill .$1
regular sizes. Amah; neat colored gtripes; Spring Dresses A Rayon Satin “ y *’ A Boys’ 79c Ml
C_*__ c;_- *.4 Prints, stripes and plain colors; with 40 inches wide, choice of 35 shades; r> 1 I -rj . nr*. * I Ljl
extra Olie 1 r J I long or short sleeves: sixes 7to 14 years, guaranteed washable: full pieces. jchool r&nts md ” JL fcj
Gowns and Slips *° r A Girls’ Nainsook /IfnrM $1 Rosedale 7, il te?n°« od and s coioTin".!:°s f iz.e7« vl to , i5 e ye?™', gj
slips in white.* wiuf lace**trimmings. ** Bloomers *° r A Double-Bed Sheets or Ag 0 * jg c tQ gg c t < ifj
Wnman’e Whita/% #-4 *L ln J c *“ d . w BHe nainsook: well made Full bleached, good duality sheeting; odi • . r for I OJCt
women S J | and finished: sizes Bto 14 years. run of the mill. BIoUSCS & SHirtl A/ 1 X [j]
I _, ~ S 2 Berkshire Full Fash’d
T^::ZT c . 2 f ° rs l IFin Black Heet Silk Hose ’ll
Dressette. of sane, prints, with eon- \ l I . lff °?]; W , e 'B h t. with new French r is? , ;or n l r*. ,d, «tye n » d •^tS'Vl 1 G
trast color trim; Hooverettes, of prints li; i f black heels; silk irom toe to top. Every gg? d and colors. si es_s :Ml
\M &szrss£.r ri ‘ tk aoice of ,h ' J| qg
KJSllk Pongee Undies A J Jkjs Light ®r Dark Gun Mttal, Dutkte, * I Fancy V-neck Sweaters, sizes 30 to 38: Clgi
Hpl.?n d^l?^t^m»fe, ,nd 81 ‘ P,: Id llL ' Mutcadint, Evan glow, _ gj
U) $1.69 New Rayon $T efTi w,..,h, 7 f c . 7 for *1 S
oSatin Sim. 1 I k.."—, n„, ri.„ Union Suit, ART
m Tir.na rw a I n i a., no _ . _ Ecru Ribbed Unlcn Bults, perfect qual-fCj
cr?p r .*; nd .clTiVd p or plain’bo", to", 1 . 11 * nd $2 Double Bed $-j $1.29 Twin Point 'J $f slzes 610 14 y " r ‘ Hi
i—■ Mattress Covers X Black Heel Hose O pr# * 1 rn _ _ . .. ,
$1.59 to $1.98 s «QQnT‘«Qqn* 0
Spring Millinery 49c. 69c 114 .it $3 - 50to * s ’ s ° E
W«.h Fabrics d/2 y d *- 129 c Cambridge PantS 0
BgR e Pinecrest Prints. Printed Crepe. Rayon Pillowras*** U 1 Ul X If 0] WV.O LvJ
Jl ■ Talleta. Luvlee Crepe Alpaca and Satin * UWWSBie# * j « <1
Jr(\ L goUoi; e^epe BrOCade R * y ° n >nd Prlnted ru^n.sbede wilh wide hems; full bleached; !:;*4 $2* 95 gj
a clever assort- $2 Tapestry $1 19c Yard-Wide 1A jsl MM * uj
\ mfnl of new Handbags A nipa-Upj AU y “ B * A -i'i $Q,95 Kj
"V styles of fine Large size, with inside swinging purse. : j J *3
( > J soft felts and Nicely lined. New Spring styled. .Sort finish standard grade, free from | Light, medium L>J
V / straw, in all the = . dressing; perfect; full pieces. ||:WW and dark shidel!
w,nted Bprin « 51.50 Chardonize soa./ci \ms i 1 yo r un"i en me*s d h 4
(}r srr *"* Run-Proof Undie. * S«L 2F<*»- $ 1 1-i. B
Kaufman’s—Second Floor. Chemise. Bloomers. Panties, and ** ’ Kaufman’s—First Floor. Lv#
.. _ Bloomer Bottom Chemise, all sizes, pastel Assorted color borders and plain ISI
shades. white; various attractive designs. k£#
Women’s Flowered $ j 1 ' Men’s $2.95 to )l|]
Long Crepe Kimonos A Rapp SnOP ValllPS at $1 $3.95 Hats AKI
u values at spx
GirU’ 79c New J. $ 4 Men’s $1 ColUr- 1( ee R 4
B | Spring Dresses A 1 M|\ J Attached Skirts Z for lRi
M „ Clever prints, with white and con- »»«„•. r-,.... ah i,,. . . Lli
T trast color trimming: sizes 7to 14 years. “!. y il., P . ®!?ri s ’. „ 5.°? d krade
- , - H Men's SI. 5 0 Felt broadelnih. sizes 14 to 17 In the lot, g>J
I ots and Big $ 1 A H House Slippers, hylo m i Rl„an A ,Rl
Pirlw* Fneomkl * I V ■ style, with padded or $■ Mens lilue - $ $ Ltd
Uirls Ensembles X women’* 5i.95 rs leather soles, rubber Y | Work Shirts Z for Al 3
rev ,Os prints, plain color material and House Slinners of felt w|F heels. JL ° rR •JalirAß mm * BMC
f egect,; 3to 6 ye,rs * nd 7to 14 and kid; soles. $1 '■ t*he yl tot. trlpte ,(tltch<d; UJ
f 25c Acorn Knit C, H fiWH A B Men’s Heavy
ISJ Body Waist. O for l U l B ) \\\. Work Pant.
i.sai.raa ruw'sxi."™ »- I wi
2 for* t fl Men’s Ribbed |l|
m Middy Blouses * A 1 “ ■ Union Suits A >V
pH »l*le«: W MzM Vto l l ß n yea*M eV '“'' re,rui * tlon Children’s $1.50 Jl at Gray Ribbed,Union. Suits, full .length; Vi
Lli ew Shoe*, high laced .>1 «Mhi Children’s $1.50 $1 B giLn«_we, J y_.li_ sixes. SJ
fsl _. 15 A»resses & 'I / $ I style, of black or tan I Lace Shoes, black or Mann’* Fleecer! /« s. m iij
fH ENSEMBLES +4 for A kid ; composition soles. JL tan kid; sizes 4to 8.. Mm Vr~ n i 8 f leeced J f S"J >r4
m Plain , color broadcloth and print, : Kanfman’s-Flr.t Floor Underwear U 1
ISI sixes Ito $ and 3'to 6 years. Men’s Fleeced Underwear, shirts and LSJ
PJ# . __ _ ~ , _ . . > n n w .■ . drawers to match: sizes S 3 to 46. rJS
|cJ.vu!fe B Dr,n" d ’1 Mow. 2^ $ 1 ’1 {*“££*- 2*-*l |
ISJ With long sleeves. double-stitched Covered with featherproof fancy tick- A. A. blue and white stripe tickings. UnaerWCar Arf A [C]
■¥> fronts, blue and gray, with white rnllar, Inga: filled with new curled feathera. 33 inches wide; full rolls. Men's Ecru Ribbed Underwear, shirts Ml
LSi .. _ : en_ A n K e. and drawers to match; sizes 32 to 46. ISI
®S eW hM S c eeVe i $ 1 Pillow Ticks 3 fors l Iftvds.M Men’. 19c Fancy c $1 gj
Chotee 8 t st! ' e 22x3 - : hemmed ready for use: blub Eng. Loagdoth 1" yds ' 1 Half Hose ’ JP' 1 ' 10
m -s asr gsaswa.
I Super Values for $1 Day in the Bargain Basement! §
|] 69c Pointed Heel T J1 $1.76i Velvet Hall 49c Felt-Base T, J1 25c lo 39c Linens n,s | t
Bj J 1 and Stair Carpet I Hall Runner >’ yd ’' 1 & Broadcloth • yds ' 1 |
loiwSHhb *1 r 56.95 to $8.95 Felt-Base RugT"! jinioSpV *1 I
Bl gl ß , l , top' piteher with 0 . | Attractive wrought iron base, dull told 5
rn 35 Sizes 9x71 XT? QQ : c «? m 6^ , lnd u , i i%.>* tUchments - f
lajav. 4~.*1 . ?-vTVI |
letcX_white "with bfue" trim"* - CoUnd * r! '’ l ake A’Otir floor measurements anrl avail vonrself Slight irregulars-green, ecru, white
' c at • * • . .. . , , . J \ and cream: perfect loiters; complete u L
oq_ T»klm ✓ e“ I,s su P er special. All with border, and in a large with fixtures.
Oilcloth Qyds. * J ; assortment of patterns. 15c Chambray 1A j $1 f
Slight irregulars; white, checks and $4.75 FeH-BsSC RugS $19.95 Wool Velvet Rugs j GinghaniS A! J
fl «i , .r**U ,o l d Jn_s»*..or_twelva_yard_pieces. mn oa an S /»a 6 t Olnghama in checks, stripe* and H
49c Felt Base s1 iii $2.88 $14.69 aftn’.g 1 ””|
Covering, 3 iq. yds. 1 «f" W'tS iM: ,S3tWft'lK 90c Blenched l for *l f
. ' ted to wear satisfactorily. did wearing rugs. vl-.t. *F* t,r I 2,
Any quantity cut from full rolls: tile, OneeiS w-P X »p
bl ° llc »n d . ..moderniM b edl ze to be r iu-mmid * nd lhr * e - qu » rt,r *
49c Rag Rug, / J for tl »• u-m—m IT , 51419 cto 29c in, SI 39c Yard wije _ Z '.tl I
m 18x36 size O 1 Muslin lZ yd »- I Wash Fabrics I Black Sateen 0 ’1 f|
>rag | ndi ,, jgffi.niif-ajitag °j"’" „gr.. e . o, ‘ i v.sftar’ •^“vsitii:.’.'"[.’Citaa. Wom " B
A-7

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