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Man in Serious Condition
After Being Hit on Avenue. Driver Is Arrested. Nine persons were injured, one seri ously. in traffic accidents yesterday and last night. j Charles E. Gleason was admitted to Casualty Hospital, as a result of being struck by an automobile operated by Walter R. Ellis, 30, of Cheltenham, Md. The accident occurred in the 400 block of Pennsylvania avenue early last n ght. Ellis was arrested cn a charge of reck less driving. Two Hurt in I. ouiMon. E. W. Gill. 34 of 427 Tenth street northeast, and Janies P. Keyes. 20. of Kensington, Md.. received minor in juries when Gill's automobile and Keyes’ truck collided at Fourth and D streets northeast. They were treated at Casualty Hospital. George F. Beck, 14, of 1443 F street northeast, was treated at Casualty Hospital for bruises and shock, the re sult of being struck by an automobile operated by Rush Laughlin, 40, 1443 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, at First and East Capitol streets. Lee D. Latimer, jr., 32, 3729 Varnum street, and William Turner, 36, 2431 Ordway street, were slightly injured, when the automobile m which they were riding ran into a parked auto mobile at Seventeentn and Monroe streets northeast. Both were treated a Casualty Hospital. Others Are Injured. James Holmes, 21, of 3408 Fifteenth street northeast, was treated at Sibley Hospital for injuries received when his automobile and one operated by John Henry Oliver, 31, of 2625 South Dakota avenue, collided at Michigan avenue and North Capitol street. Mrs. Mary Vazquez, 1608 M street; Mrs. James Requevert, 25, same ad dress, and Alfred Pickney. 804 Second street, were injured slightly, when the automobile driven by Mrs. Requevert and a truck operated by a colored man collided at Fifth and I streets. 10 MEN OFF TO TAKE BARRICADED TRAPPER Canadian Mounted Policemen Hope to Capture Man in Arctic Without Bloodshed. B? th* Associated Press. AKLAVIK. N. W. T., January 20.— Defiance of the law by a crazed Rat River trapper barricaded in his cabin dugout, 80 miles south of here, drew 10 Roval Canadian mounted policemen across the vast whiteness of the Arctic yesterday. The party left Aklavik Saturday and Do word has been received from it since. Albert Johnson, the trapper, has been Bought since December 31, when he shot Constable A. W. King as King sought to question him about complaints by In dians that Johnson was molesting their traplines. King will recover. Eight mounties made an attempt Jan uary 10 to arrest Johnson, but he with stood a 15-hour attack of high explo sives and pistol fire. Frustrated time and again in their rushes on the man’s hideout, they left a guard and returned here for provi sions. ammunition and additional men. The police belieftd Johnson thought he had killed King and was determined not to be captured alive. They hoped to take him without bloodshed and pre pared for a long siege. PROBE OF EXCHANGES IS ASKED BY PASTORS Two Ohio Church Sessions Urge Creation of National Board to Map 10-Year U. S. Plan. By the Associated Press. CLEVELAND. January 20—A con gressional investigation of stock markets ‘'with the object of abolishing gambling j in securities" was recommended tooay in a resolution adopted by representa tives of 16 Ohio church denominations. Resolutions approved by the Ohio Pastors' Convention and by members of the Assembly of the Ohio Council of Churches in a joint session here last night recommended: A thorough investigation of the motion picture and radio industries, disarmament and a careful study of international debt concellation, United States entrance into the World Court, unemployment insurance and the crea tion of a national planning board to prepare a 10-year plan for American economic development. A recommendation also was made that the church replace its present board of education with two distinct boards; one to supervise parish activi ties and the other to handle purely school work. Dr. John H. Burma, president of Trinity College, Waxahachie, Tex., was elected president of the Presbyterian College Union, while Dr. Harry M. Gage of Coe College, Cedard Rapids, Iowa., was named secretary-treasurer. Now You Can Wear FALSE TEETH Without Embirraument Eit.. tglk. Uugh or sneeie. without fear of false teeth dropping or slipping. Fasteeth holds them firmly and com fortably. This new line powder has no gummy gooey, paety taste or feeling. Makes breath pleasant. Newer and bet ter than anything you ve ever used Get Fasteeth today at Peoples Drug Stores or any other drug store.—Advertisement. | Constipated Instead of habit-forming phyaicaj •r strong, irritating purge* j taks-NATURE'S ROOST / N? —the safe, dependable, all - M vegetable laxative. Mild, W Kiirtrr gentle, plaeaant—N?—to- /.ID'NIGHT night—tomorrow alright. TO MORROW Get e 26c bo*. • ALRIGHT 77>« Alt• VegttabU Laxative__ •ggs§§i§l. “ALWAYS DEAD TIRED? How sad! Sallow complexion, coat ed tongue, poor appetite, bad breath, pimplv skin and always tired. What’s wrong? Chances are you’re poisoned by clogged bowels and inactive liver. Take this famous prescription used constantly in place of calomel by men and women for 20 years—Dr. Ed wards Olive Tablets. T hey are harm less yet very effective. A compound of vegetable ingredients. They act easily upon the bowels, help free the svstem of poison caused by faulty elimination and tone up liver. Rosy cheeks, clear ryrs and youth ful energy make a success of life. Take Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, rightly Know them by their olive Golor. 15c. 30c and 60c. All druggists. WOMAN DIES AFTER WAITING 67 YEARS FOR SOLDIER’S RETURN Fiancee Kept Faith With Loneliness, Leaving Fiome Only Four Times Since Civil War. By the Associated Press. BINGHAMTON, N. Y.\ January 20 — Fanny Read is dead—and the book of a rare, melancholy love is ended. The drums of war rolled their stac cato call in 1862. Fanny Read was 19 years old then. The 101st New York Infantry, gay, bustling and eager, was | encamped near her home in Hancock. ! Greybeards shook their heads. Youth laughed and looked for a lark. One young officer of the 101st New York Infantry captured the heart of pretty Fanny Read. They pledged their troth. Thei) came the day to break camp. On to the wars! It was a time for lovers to say farewell. But there wras no "good-by” between Fanny Read and her soldier sw'eetheart. Her father for bade it. "Ridiculous" he said. "You are too young even to think of love.” "Soon," he consoled her, "you will forget.” She did not forget. The years passed. She remained constantly in the house. Perhaps the soldier would return Perhaps But war laughs at love and leers at loyalty. When the men finally were mustered out. the w>ar over. Fanny Read’s gay young officer was not there. Perhaps he, too, had been lonely. Fanny Read, who had been “too young to love,” renewed her vows of seclusion. Never would she leave her h°She kept faith with her loneliness for 67 years Onlv four times in that period did she leave home. Each time it was for the funeral of a relative. Her parents died. Only a servant remained. Two years ago they brought her here to the State Hospital. There she died yesterday. Oyster Supper Planned. The board of Bells Church will give an oyster and meat supper at the church Friday, from 5 to 9 p.m.I ECONOMIC ILLS LAID TO ‘OVERPREDICTION’ Overproduction Is Not to Blame, Francis Sisson, New York Banker, Declares. By the Associated Press. NEW YORK. January 20.—Over prediction, not overproduction, is re sponsible for many of the current eco nomic ills, Francis H. Sisson, vice presi dent of the Guaranty Trust Co., told members of the Town Hall Club yester day. “We have long been suffering from economic illiteracy.'’ Mr. Sisson said, "and it is about time we went through a period of economic education.” He said laying the blame at the door of President Hoover is “idle, unscholarlv and unwarranted.” Human nature, he said, was responsible. He advocated balancing municipal, State and Federal budgets as the first step on the road to recovery, and said that $15,000,000,000 of the prospective $70,000,000,000 income for the Govern ment in 1932 would go for "Govern ment activities.” many of which are “not worthy of support.” The foreign debt problem, he asserted “lies in the lap of European politics.” DINERS LOOK THEMSELVES OVER IN MIRROR PLATES AND DOILIES Green Glass Frogs and Red Lobsters in Finger Bowls Among Latest Fads. By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, January 20.—You can see yourself as others see you when you eat at a formal dinner table set with the new individual mirror service doilies. Very new and smart also are the mir ror service plates. These are removed at the end of the soup course, but the mirror doilies remain through the demi tasse. The latter are generally mono grammed. Tables set in this manner were among those on display in a major department store, showing the latest trends in ar ranging the festive boards for teas, debutante teas, bachelor dinners lunch eons, formal and informal dinners. One new method of seating the guests, if there be four and the table oblong, is the tete-a-tete arrangement. In stead of the guests on the long sides of the table facing each other, they are placed close to the end of the table to the right of those at the head and foot. Decorations are then arranged on a diagonal line. The effect is one of inti macy, and it also enables the two at the ends to see one another without having to dodge around the flowers and candelabras. All white—dinner cloth, china, can dles. flowers—and crystal is a new trend. Gold is also an ultra smart theme. Col ored glassware is holding its own. Cobalt blue is especially good. Colored glass animals are used for decorations. Very tricky are green glass frogs or red lobsters in the finger bowls. Mirrors in many colors from gold to red are an important part of the center decorations. The most favored shapes are the circles and crescents. One in teresting center effect was achieved through the use of four small circular mirrors. Woman, 91, Celebrates. LEONARDTOWN, Md.. January 20 (Special).—Mrs. Richard H. Sears, mother of Richard H. Sears of Society Hill, on Brettons Bay, near Leonard town, celebrated her 91st birthday anni versary at her son's home here. HOOVER IS DEFENDED BY OKLAHOMA G. 0. P. Committee Leaders Serve Notice of Aim to Have Delegation Pledged to President. By the Associated Press. OKLAHOMA CITY, January 20— A spirited defens? of President Hoover be came the dominant note of the R?pub lican party's State Executive Committee meeting here yesterday, while the com mittee maneuvered factional differences into the background. Those In control of the party in Ok lahoma let it be known their efforts will be directed at sending a delegation to the National Convention pledged to the President. They echoed the recently expressed conviction of Patrick Hurley, Secretary of War. that his home State's delegation "is certain to be pledged to Hoover.” Flyers to Map Arctic. NEW YORK, January 20 (TP).—Geo graphical observations in the vicinity of the Arctic Circle will be made by two members of the Byrd Antarctic expedi tion. George A. Thorne and Christopher Broathen, who hopped off yesterday for Alaska. They left from Roosevelt Field. TABLE LAMPS $1 and $3 See Them in Our Window l MUDDIMAN « 911 G St. Nat’l 0140-2622 Organized 1888 UjckyTiger dfik For Hair and Scalp l Rpa m A single bottle corrects scalp Irrita- I v tions; a rroren uermtekM, dtlkino I perfumed; sofa for adult* and chil dren. World'* largest teller at Drqgglata. Barber*. Beaoty Parlor* _ Regular Delivery Over 100,000 families read The Star every day. The great ma jority have the paper delivered regularly every evening and Sun day morning at a cost of 1‘4 cents dally and 5 cents Sunday. If you are not taking advantage of this regular servi& at this low rate, telephone National 5000 now and service will start tomorrow. Expert Shoe Repairing Half Soles Complete and Heels for Rubber or leather soles—rubber or leather heels —attached to men’s, women’s and children's shoes. Booths for waiting, if you wish. Downstairs Store Free Parking Space Opposite 8th Street Entrance DEAL AT I /Vo Mail, Phone or C. O. D. Orders on CAean-U p Items Miss Ida Gardner 0/ the Excella Corporation, New York Will Be Here Tomorrow to Demonstrate Excella Patterns —the well known, guaranteed patterns, which are smart as can be, and sell for only 15c, 20c, and 25c. Consult her! Fattern Dept.—Main Fl®or. A nr*l I I Goldenbergfs \ 1 110 ZnCl L/ay ( Sales Always I of this Great I ■=) Store* Wider LINGERIE $1 Silk Stepins, Panties 39c 79c Broadcloth Slips 35c $1 Broadcloth 2-Pc. Pajamas 38c 89c Crepe Gowns at 58c $3.98 Wool Flannel Robes $2.48 Goldrnborr's—Second Floor. NOTIONS . __ % 79c Ironing Board Pads 33c 29c Ironing Board Covers 15c 10c Electro Silicon Oc $1.29 Garment Bag Sets 89c Goldenbrrr’s—Main Floor. Tots’ Wear 59c Plain-Printed Dresses 29c 79c Wool Slip-over Sweaters 59c 69c Sleeping Garments 36c Golderbrr*’*—Third Floor Girls* Wear $1 Tuck-in Skirts 49c $6.95 Fur-trim Coats $3.95 $4.95 Chinchilla Coat Sets $2.95 Goldenberr's—Third Floor. Boys’ Wear $6.95 Sample Soits at $3.97 $8 4-Pc. Vest Suits at $4.97 $10-$12 2-Pants Suits $6.37 $10.75-$12 2-Pants Suits $7.75 $12.50-$18 2-Longie Suits $9.75 $10.75-$15 2-Pants Suits $9.75 50c to 95c Shirts-Blouses 29c 59c to 79c Blouses 39c 79c to 95c Shirts 59c $1-$1.50 Shirts, some irreg. 79c 79c Knickers to clear at 59c $1.00 Knickers, special 79c $1.50-$1.95 Tweedaroy and Cloth Knickers $1.19 59c-$l Hats and Caps 39c Goldenbera’s—Third Floor. Clean-up! 50c to $1 JEWELRY Manufacturer's Samples and Odd Lots Necklaces, bracelets and earrings in crystal /Up (simulated), fancy metal and novelty effects. Marvelous values and smart styles. Goldenberc i—Main Floor RUGS $12.50 Grass Rugs, 8x10 $5.99 $2.75 Inlaid Linoleums, sq. yd. $1.50 $11.50 Basketweave Fibre Rugs, size 6x12 ft. $6.65 $3.25 Felt-Base Rugs, 6x9-ft. size; seconds $1.58 $1.39 Oval Braided Rugs 84c $1.75 Rag Rugs, 27x90 94c $17 Imported Rugs, 4x7 $9.88 $1.50 Felt-Base Rugs, 3x4Vi 68c $55 Axminsters, 9x12 $37 $32 Axminsters, 6x9 size $19.50 GoUenbera'*—Downstair* Store. GLOVES 89c Rayon Gloves, 6 to 8 55c 79c and $1 Chamoisuede Gloves 64c $1.95 Kid Gloves, at only $1.59 Golden ber»’»—M»ln Floor. LINENS 25c to 39c Turkish Towels, irregulars 10c 49c Turkish Towels (irreg.) 19c 29c Guest Towels 16c 99 10c Barber Towels 5c 39c Fancy Linen Doilies 15c 49c Rayon Dresser Scarfs 10c Goldenberr's—Main Floor. HOSIERY $1 Bemberg Mesh and Silk Chiffon Hose, some irreg. 67c $1 Sheer and Service Hose, irregulars 50c 35c and 39c Fancy Sport Hose for Boys and Girls 24c Goldrnbrr*'*—Muln Floor. Window SHAPES 59c Opaque Shades, 3x6 size 29c 75c American Hollands 38c $1.25 Duplex Shades, sec. 69c 89c Opaque Duplex Shades, 55c Goldenberi's—Fourth Floor Have Your Eyes Examined—Free! $7.50 Engraved Frames Latest style frames, a beautifully engraved. Fitted with pads that do not slip or cut. Permanently guaranteed against discoloration. Two Registered Optometrists Dr. Kanstoroom in charge Optical Dept.—Main Floor. Use Your Chance Account. WASH FABRICS 69c Printed 36-in. Eponge 39c 50c Printed Rayon Crepes 25c 29c Fast Color Prints 19c 50c Rayon & Cotton Taffeta 29c 59c Printed Rayon Shantung 25c Goldcnberi’s—Main Floor. Toiletries $1 Mavis Double Lipstick and 50c Mavis Rouge, for 50c 39c V eld own Napkins 25c 50c Noxzema Cream 32c Clean-Up! 10c Soaps 3c $1 Isobel Cold Cream 69c Goldcnhcr*'!—Mate- Floor. - - ihu:ssi;s & COATS 379 $10 Dresses, 14 to 46 $4.88 27 $10 Evening Frocks $4.88 67 $7.95 Velvet Frocks, 14 to 18 years $2.79 300 $5 Dresses, 14 to 46 $2.79 Jersey and Knit Frocks $1.98 47 $25 Coats, 14 to 46 $12.98 30 $20 Junior Coats $9.95 27 $100 Fur Coats $59.50 4 Misses’ Fur Jackets $24.50 Goldenbcrf't—Second Floor. Knit Undies 69c Cotton Union Suits at 48c Kiddies’ 69c Waist Suits 49c Kiddies’ 35c Waist Suits 19c Goldtnbert’s—Main Floor. (350) 79c Handbags Offered in This Clean-up at Only Smartly styled leather fabric bags in black and brown. Un- S V** derarm and- envelope styles—nicely lined and fitted. Goldenberr’s—Main Floor. h ■■in.— ..... BLANKETS $4.50 Part-Wool Blankets, pr. $2.50 $4.50 2-tone Blankets, ea. $2.50 $1.50 Part-Wool Blankets, each 98c $5.95 Wool Comforts $3.75 98c Bed Pillows, each 59c * Goldenberr's—Fourth Floor Draperies 19c French Marquisette, yd. 12l/2c 25c Cretonnes, yd. 15c 69c Damasks, 45 in. wide 42c 39c Glazed Chintz, yd. 21c 59c French Sateen, yd. 33c 39c Cretonnes & Crash, yd. 25c $1 Damask, 50 in. wide 59c $1.69 Cretonne Day-Bed Covers $1.19 $1.19 Cottage Sets, 6 pcs. 69c 89c Ruffle Curtains 39c $1.25 Criss-Cross and Pris cilla Ruffle Curtains 69c 39c Sash Curtains 16c $1.50 Tailored Marquisettes $1 Ooldenberg’s—Fourth Fleer DOMESTICS $1.25, $1.50 Sheets (irreg.), 72x108, 81x90, 72x99 74c $2 Colonial Spreads (84x105) 99c 29c Bleached Pillowcases 19c 50c Pepperell 9/4 Sheeting 28c 29c Table Oilcloth, 5/4 19c 50c Pillow Ticks 29c $4 Gold Rayon Pillow bets $2.98 12x/zc Unbleached Cotton, 6X/Zc $1.59 Rayon Bedspreads, $1.14 19c Bleached Pillowcases, 121/2c 89c Sheets, 81x90, 63x99 59c Mill Lengths 15c Flannels and Chambrays, yd. 9%c ) $1 Crinkle Spreads 74c Goldenberr's—Main Flfter. * RAYON UNIFIES $1 Spun-Low Rayon Undies, 68c 79c Rayon Undies, at only 38c Child’s 39c Vests, Panties, 19c Goldenber*'«—Main Floor. Extraordinary Purchase & Sale! Foundation Garments Latest Style— Corsettes Girdles Step-Ins Brassieres Bandeaux Exactly a dozen smartly de signed garments — each one sketched and described here—of fered for your choice at this re markable sale price. An event of this kind is most unusual, you will agree . . . don't miss it l Marion Gage, Personal Shopper Will Fill Mail and Phone Orders, ISAtional 5220 a Golden her ir*—Srcond Floor,-- - — — BJrt^l7nfThbr*«,,t*rf r«r*n ■ i.r.H.a.1** btn-r# -ilk riaatle fl^nrea, l>ack h»»ok >4 lo *t. r*Trt* V h«tl*tr, l*e* tr1rom«1. r h.M.k* tr «il*U». ttffhlljr »h»d^I m ^■Frnnt cla«p flrirril*. llrliflr ^■UoQfil. hei't Muallly fleurM ^Brt.wn matrrlal. le t« I*. SI Inner l*rlf enrarlftte r»y«» »f rl [>e l««f l»fe eU*tt* OB belt. M •• 4*. v f V B.-»T«>n •I'tf h«nk ®<vr*ltjr irlnlU*. 1a«iu*rrt. »l*«rtv >u<l jnir** In fr«ot, Mtfhtlx b*»u«rtl, *• *• **. — ' if V rpiUfr ct*rM*U'tr* *r»ih ruvno ^ imrnt n u m m. 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