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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 26, 1930, Image 5

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'. BIGS 5350 FINE
Oxon Hill Resident Admits
Setting Up Table —Motor-
ists Also Penalized.
Br » Staff Correspondent of The Star.
* UPPER MARLBORO. Md., April 26.
Pleading guilty to ft charge of setting
up a gaming table, Joseph A. Sullivan
of Oxon Hill, who was arrested In a
raid by Prince Georges County police
several weeks ago, was fined $350 by
Judge J. Chew Sheriff In Police Court
Deputy Sheriffs Hepburn and Robin
son, who made the raid on a house
just across the District of Columbia
line on the Livingston road, reported
finding a big crap game in progress.
The officers took 29 other persons Into
custody as State witnesses and confis
cated a large quantity of gambling
a, paraphernalia. Including cards, dice and
about S4OO in cash.
Thomas E. Miller, 3000 block of Wis
consin avenue. Washington, and Charles
E. Wood, 2500 block of Third street
southeast, Washington, were each fined
* slOl on charges of driving while drunk
( and reckless driving. Miller was ar
rested on the Defense Highway neai
La n ham and Wood on the Southern
Maryland pike near TB. State Police
man W. T. Booker made both arrests.
Prank Ricks, 30 years old, who said
he lived In Washington, but gave no
street address, was fined S2OO on
charges of illegal possession of six cases
of liquor. He was taken Into custody
Woodward & Lothrop
New Golden Anniversary Year Specials
12 New Groups —including Accessories, Home Furnishings and
Men’s Suits —Go on Sale Monday at Special Low Prices
. Chamois Mantel
< Pull-on Gloves Chime Clocks
Sm , rt women ,ik«-.nd seldom find tor $1.95- ' 2"i£*S2 *££
these 4-button-length pull-ons for general day- Accurate and dependable movements—raised
time wear. In white, natural and gray. bronze numerals screwed on dial—twelve differ-
Glovxs, Aisle 11, First Floor. ***t shapes.
v Clocks, Aisle 1, First Floor.
s? Women f S Modem Bathrooms Choose
. Woven Sandals Detccto Scales* S B- 45
\ Golden Anniversary Year Special
U > $'7.45 “Watch your weight" with these scales that reg
‘ " ister accurately—and which, at $8.45, offer a great
Prepare for warm days—lay in a supply of these saving. Oven-baked finishes of white, green,
specially priced, woven „nd.l_h, classic Sum
mer footwear. Imported models —in strap and
oxford styles; white, white with black, tan and T?#f ' T T ti zr
brown. Spike and Cuban heels. Tiber HamperS,
Women’s Shoes, Third Floor. , , . _. - . ,
Golden Anniversary Year Special
Medium size oblong hampers that go well with
k ... any bath room—sturdily made with hinged tops.
For a Limited Time—Men May Order In white, orchid, blue, rose and green.
Housewares, Fifth Floor.
NUde-to-Measure Deltox Grass Rugs, *8 «
Otilts for jU 9x12 or Bxlo Size ...
The features of custom-tailoring and the con- Golden Anniversary Year Special
r ‘* dy -™ de c,o(h « are , combin 'd in Deltox are one of the most popular Summer rugs
this special offer. You may choose from a variety -and now, at the time when you ’re ready to
of fabncs-imported woolens, medium-weight buy them, comes a „ opportuni { to cho ose the
wor.ted., - Summer-_w..ght English tropicals and two popular room sizes at a special low price.
est . °j. England flannels and have it made to New floral, modernistic and plain band border
your individual taste and preference. patterns in fifteen different color combinations.
Special Service Section, English Shop, Second Floor. Grounds of green, blue, tan and rose.
* Rugs. Fifth Floor.
Chiffon and service weight silk hose with narrow ft IB IH[ llllLisn r
French heels—well reinforced. Spring shades. nLl| [jp |j| jL|f | |^p|l**^
Mules, *l ~s Box Spring and
Even lower priced than our former special sell- Z O
ings of imported mules. Medium heels; padded If IT rn
Mattress, *33 ,5 °
* C*tf- C _a. Golden Anniversary Year Special
DICCVCICSS dllk oports For the maximum amount of comfort and rest
we suggest this specially priced combination—
inner spring mattress with strong woven ticking
* and a fine upholstered box spring—covered to
Cree de chine blouses with jabots, cape collars match.
and in polo style. In white and eight smart pastels. r> c * Cl o7C
The Down Stairs Store. * ■DO* oprmgS, Separate,
Mattresses, separate, $14*75
Beds, Sixth Floor.
Beginning Monday—April 28th
- Spring Sellings of Silks and Notions .
! Much Below Regular Prices
Choosing Your Career
Law Brings Large Success and Good Financial Re
turns to Those Who Have Analytical Mind , Judge
of Human Nature and Other Accomplishments.
As told to J. V. Fitzgerald.
Note.—This U the seventh of a series
Os twenty-four articles designed to help
young men and women And careers
which appeal to them and for which
they are fitted. Each article has been
prepared by a leader in some one field.
John W. Davis is an outstanding lawyer.
He was in Congress from West Virginia
before becoming solicitor general of the
United States. He was Ambassador to
Great Britain from ISIS to 1921 and was
Democratic nominee for President, in
1924. He was president of the American
Bar Association in 1922. He was edu
cated at Washington and Lee University.
YOU should have a good digestion,
to quote a famous English chief
.justice. If you are to become a
successful lawyer. Likewise, you
need to possess real character
and the industrious traits of the bee.
The profession also demands an analyti
cal mind—the ability to get at the root
of a proposition and to separate essen
tials from non-essentials.
Furthermore, you must be an excel
lent Judge of human nature and have
by County Officers Nichols and Robin
son after crashing through a bridge on
the Defense Highway at Vista.
James Brown, colored, convicted ol
assault and battery on Joseph Washing
ton, a trustee of the Danville colored
school, during a social event near Ba
den, was sentenced to six months in the
House of Correction.
a sound moral sense, together with the
determination to work hard until you
have accomplished ypur set task. The
law is no profession for the drone or
shirker. To succeed in it you have to
labor and study unceasingly and to put
in long hours In office and court. An
old saying has it that a lawyer works
hard, lives well and dies poor. There
is much truth in it.
You should be something of a busi
ness man to make strides In the pro
fession. Very often you will be called
upon to advise clients on matters that
have a decided business aspect aside
from the legal. Such problems require
more than mere knowledge of the law.
Great Oratory Unnecessary.
Don’t think you have to be a great
orator to succeed as a lawyer. If your
reasoning powers are of high order and
you have a logical mind, with the other
qualifications, you wilt find ample sat
isfaction and sufficient Anancial re
wards without the gift of oratory. Some
of the greatest lawyers in the country
ate not famed for their talents as
speakers. Daniel Webster summed up
the matter when he said:
"The power of clear statement Is the
great power of the bar."
If you have the gifts of persuasion,
clear and logical expression and are
keen and alert, you will succeed as a
trial lawyer. If you lack some of these
qualities, but possess other necessary
traits, you might get the best results
by devoting your time to office work.
Long preliminary training is required
of the law student nowadays before he
Is qualified to seek admission to the bar
in. most States. The requirements will
become even more stringent as the years
go by. Generally speaking, you can
utilize six years of collegiate work In
order to be best equipped for your ea-,
reer in the legal profession.
Buch a course, combining the cultural
with the legal, will furnish you with
the broad general education that is
I more and more being demanded of law
yers. It will equip you with a knowl
edge of history, philosophy, literature,
economics and with a broad grasp of
English, provided, of course, that you
are an intelligent student. With such
a background your legal education will
have a greater value than if you re
stricted your studies to the law.
Those of you who can’t afford the
longer course need not be discouraged. |
You can obtain a broad, cultural back- t
ground by wide and Intelligent reading \
Do as much of this as you can, regard- <
less of your preliminary education. The
variety of cases that arise in the prac- 1
tlce of law demand a knowledge ot
nftmy subjects.
When your law course has been com
pleted, and you have been admitted to
the bar, your next step will depend on
circumstances. If you already have
had practical service in a law office and
have the necessary finances and pros
pects of an immediate clientele, you can
start practice in your own office.
Smaller Community.
If you intend practicing in a smaller
community, where, if your opportunities
may be somewhat limited, your living
expenses will be less and the demands
put upon you physically fewer, this
would be the wiser course for most of
you. Outside the big cities the finan
cial rewards at the top are not so great,
but they are bigger in the intermediate
If It is your plan to practice law In a
Advises Law Career
' SLt'
larger city, you would perhaps find it
of advantage to enter the employ of a
firm. If you have not completed the
necessary clerkship It would be neces
sary for you to do this. You can earn
on an average Os $2,000 a year at the
start if you can qualify for a position
Woodward &Lothrop
Camp Trails Begin Here
With Correct Camp Apparel ,
Boys and girls going away to camp this Summer will find Wood
ward & Lothrop the headquarters for correct camp apparel.
Everything camp requires.. .clothes and sports equipment.. .is I
here —ready now for smart youth’s selection. I
Fashions in Camp Clothes A 1
The Polo Shirt will be worn with shorts and overalls. | /
Shorts Versos Bloomers—with shorts replacing bloomers in \l
Ankle Socks and Berets ajre fashionable for campers—often (\
to carry out camp colors. \\ A .
Color and Brevity are characteristic of camp togs this season. H
Mr. Foster
about Summer Camps
“Aik Mr. Potter” Travel Service on the Seventh
Floor will gladly recommend the proper camp for \ v ?
your girls and boys and will tell you of its require- \Y j\\
ments. There it no charge for this service.
Some of the Many Items
j J . jtf for Camp Life
/V | / j ' \ \ P Shorts Polo Shirts
V \ X y /mi sis Middies *•*«! Breeches
\ ZIKS. ( /1 Wm i Paiamas Hiking Breeches
VM 1 W\ if Pajamas Suitable Underwear
I ilia if Knickers Raincoats and Slickcra
K . — 1 lit\ y- I|| Bloomers Bathrobes and Pajamas
I \ // J Vpif Bathrobes Wool and Cotton Golf
I \ / / \>tf Po, ° Shirt, Knickers and “Plus-Fours"
iw___ V I Sj Laather Jackets Tbi Boys' Stoss 1
ST II / gj Flannal Blazers 1 Fourth Floob.
HH M \ / J S Athletic Underwear High Sneakers
EMmj ® M \ ( / A Light Cardigan Sweaters Hiking Shoes and Rubbers
I /I:; \ 1 / S jrP Heavy Athletic Sweaters Children's Shoes
s ■raj Mm | \ Jzjm Girls Furnishings
[J ? §§ J|§ Fourth Floor. Flashlight.
L ■ \" '« f|| ; I 1 n IWw I Athletic Equipment
Hi fpf ib. | \ /1 |H / Raincoats Bportiho Goods
fiji Ig j||| I \j \ lip j Gnus’ Apparel Fourth Floor.
pv J I W Blankets and Sheets
fM "" i *R'4 v . Li -mi . / Cameras and Victrolas Pillow Slips and Towe!e
" Fourth Floor. Second Floor.
\ •
ifoy Scouts, CiV/ Scouts, Those Interested in Archery ...
See Needahbeh, Penobscot Tribe Indian, Next Week
With His Indian Art Exhibits, Dances, Songs and Archery Demonstrations
Needahbeh, a native Penobscot Indian, will be here next week to sing Indian songs, dance
Indian dances and tell you of Indian lore. With him will be his bowyer—another Indian—
who will make bows and arrows in the way his race made them when America was just a
young country . . . and he will give exhibits of skillful Indian archery in a specially con
structed range. He will tell you Indian secrets of successful hunting and fishing. Come in to >
see this special exhibit—and bring the children in, too.

Needahbeh Will Talk ... Sing ... and Dance Indian Dances , Daily at 11:30 and 4
He Will, Give Free Archery Instruction During the Mornings
The Toy Store, Fourth Floor.
t . ' ■ ‘ ‘ 1 ■
SESSSTT^^ lI T?H^7!SSMSa l u l ■■ m ■——riin—Ml ■—in 11 IXreacW'^waMMßasMCT
with one of the large city firms.
You will have to be an outstanding
student in college to get such an oppor
tunity. Your future, If yen make such
a connection, Is in your own hands. If
you hang out your shingle In a smaller
community you will be doing well If
you are making expenses at the end of
•two or three years. However, you will
have a chance there to emerge sooner
as a figure In public and professional
Big law firms In the cities will offer
you plenty of opportunity If you have
ability. You will have the chance to
work on cases of increasing Importance
as you progress, whether you associate
yourself with one upon finishing yout
college course or after a period of prac
tice outside the metropolitan areas.
Such an association might lead to a
partnership or to an important post
with a big corporation. Pew of you
can attain such success, but the goal
and Incentive are there for the capable
- Financial Gain Secondary.
Don't be Induced to take up the
profession by prospects of financial gain.
While you will be assured of a living
| If you are capable, you should not entei
practice unless the law appeals to you
ns an attractive life’s wont.
rhe profession offers you a great
opportunity for public service and a
gateway to public life*, because you are'
constantly studying the problems of
government. For that reason you are
better equipped to deal with them than
the average man In other walks of life.
The practice of law furnishes a con
stant stimulant to your intellectual
powers through the variety of demands
put upon you. While you will have to,
do a certain amount of drudgery, you
will have no dull times mentally.
And that, aside from financial and
other considerations, is a decided rec
The next article will appear tomor
row, being a discussion of communi
cations by Clarence H. Mnckay.
* (Copyright. 1930. by North American Ntwi
* paper Alliance. I
, —1
By the Aiiociated Pres*.
The bill by Senator Wagner, Demo
crat, New York, to establish a long-time
(150,000,000 employment program was
made the order of business yesterday by
the Senate and will be t&km up on
Senator Wagner also will press for ac
tion next week on two other employ
ment measures which have received ap
proval of the commerce committee. One
w< uid provide for the collection of em
ployment statistics and the oth r would
authorize establishment of Federal em
ployment agencies in co-operation with
the StaUa. ————^
"(hinmltt* No Slat*. sto CRatm* *
Atk the Hmn Whm Vmtt h '
Ralph J. Moore Coal Co.
140« N. Cap. St.
Pot. 0070 . Pot. o>7l
One Million Signer*
To Aid in Making
U. S. A. Safe for Profcibitioa
I Sign and mall to JOHN B. MAHONEY
National Secretary. SSS C Street. S.X.
Washington. D. C.. for record and
indexing. N() n|| OR DUEg
I HEBERT DECLARE That 1 will ab
stain from all Intoxicating liquors. In
cluding all beverages containing more
than one-half of one «*r »nt alcohol.
By all honorable mean* any emend
ments to, or nulUAcatlona of, tIN
Eicbteentb Amendment of the Consti
tution of the United States, which pro
hibits the manufacture and sale of
tntoxleetlne liquor*.
support and defend the Constitution of
i the United Stale* against all enemies,
foreign and domestic: that 1 will bear
true faith and allegiance to the same:
nnd that I take this obligation volun
tarily. freely, without any mental rea
| ervation or purpose of evasion: so help
me Ood.
Aitdreis No Street
Fifty thousand abstainers in the Dis
trict of Columbia signing the above
pledge would give an Impetus to the
movement toward tha Hrst million.
Seventeen thousand persons residing In
M Stales have signed oar Patriotic

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