Jjve n Seven
Seas Street next [winter. Take an
apartment on shipboard at mod
erate rent... and tee the world.
Dec. 3 fropn New York. 129 day*.
Fares from $2,250. Your own
agent, or C. E. Phelps, 14th and
New- York Ave. N.W., Wash
ington. D. C.
that He Hotel
•one of New Ijorks finest•
gives more for uour Money
"them any other Hoiel^
EACH WITH RADIO,
•iy mom y) dailv
r omtni KNMKAimioi
■ AO BUSCS STOP AT DOOR
OFFICIAL HOTEL FOR NATIONAL
OPEN GOLF CHAMPIONlHip/
-fc-*|gCTRFFT 7* AVENUE^
We Know How
We are Rug Cleaning Special
ists and know how to properlj
cleanse rugs. Modern equip
ment . . . expert workmen. Sat
Phone Now for Price.
Summer Storage if Desired
Call Mr. Pyle . . .
Sanitary Carpet &
Rug Cleaning Co.
106 Indiana Ave.
Members of the Ruo Cleaners*
Institute cl America
v •!!/!• "v.
No Draft* No Dost
No Dirt No Cinder*
Extra Comfort bat
NO EXTRA FARE
on tbi* fine new train
....(EST) 6:01 P. M.
Ar. Cincinnati 8:45 A.M.
Ar. Lexington (CST)
8:24 A. M. Ar. Louis
ville 10:59 A. M. Ar.
Indianapolis (Big Four
Ry) 10:40 A. M. Ar.
Chicago 8:00 P. M. Ar.
8t. Louis 4:15 P. M.
J. B. EDMUNDS
Ant. Cm. Pmm. Agtml
714-14th Stmt X. W.
Redaction in Round Trip Fares
Consult Ticket Agent
Roos«velt Names Lawyers to
Assist Him in Studying
By the Associated Press.
ALBANY, N. Y., June 14—Oov.
Franklin D. Roosevelt has named Mar
tin Conboy, New York City attorney,
and former Supreme Court Justice John
E. Mack of Poughkeepsie to assist in
analyzing ‘ouster" evidence presented
against Mayor James J. Walker of New
The evidence was presented by Sam
uel Seabury, counsel for the Hofstadter
Legislative Committee. The Governor
said the ltwyers would digest the record,
but that the decision would be made by
Additional acusatlons, alleging in
general lack of competence, have been
filed against the mayor by a group of
New York Democrats headed by James
E. Finegafl of Brooklyn. He was an
organizer of the "No Deal” party formed
in the last campaign to combat a bi
partisan judicial slate in Kings County.
Paul Block, publisher, issued a state
ment last night protesting "wholly un
warranted inference" he said Seabury
made concerning his relations with the
mayor. Reiterating that his action in
opening a joint brokerage account with
the mayor was prompted solely by a
long personal friendship, he said:
"You should know that I expected
and received no favors from the mayor
or city administration."
17 PRIESTS ORDAINED
AT CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY
Ceremony Takes Place In Crypt of
Shrine of the Immacu
Seventeen priests were ordained this
morning at Catholic University by
Bishop Emmet M. Walsh of Charles
ton. S. C. The ordination ceremony
took place in the crypt of the Shrine
of the Immaculate Conception.
The new priests are Sylvester John
Wagner, ordained for the Diocese of
Lincoln, Nebr.; Vincent Joseph Assing,
Andrew Joseph Eck, John Phfllip Kir
rane. Samuel James Mathews, Maurice
Francis Noonan and Edward John
Walsh of the Society of St. Joseph:
Paul A. Beattie, ordained Paulus a Pas
sione, and Vicent Gallen Ibanez, or
dained Vicentius a Cruce. of the Order
of Discalced Carmelites; Francis Green.
Oblates of St. Francis de Sales; Manuel
Patrick Loughran, Thomas Bernard
Nolan. John Joseph Tobin and Fred
erick Joseph Wenthe of the Congrega
tion of St. Viator: Guntran Otto Schef
fold of the Society of the Divine Savior,
and Brother Benedict Quigley and
Brother Dominic Kenny of the Society
of the Atonement.
All but Father Wagner, who is from
Nebraska, have pursued their eccles
siastic studies at Catholic University.
COURSES TO BE OPENED
AT THOMSON CENTER
First Children's Classes Scheduled
to Start at 3:15 This Afternoon
in Various Arts.
The Thomson Community Center
Summer extension course for children
was scheduled to open at 3:15 p.m.
today in the building at Twelfth and
Under the direction of Mrs. A. C.
Driscoll, free classes in dancing, dra
matics, singing and tap work will be
conducted on Tuesdays and Fridays.
After District schools close for the
holidays classes will be held at 9:30
a.m. twice each week.
Tonight the center will organize its
Summer classes in Italian and Span
ish. French lessons also will be given
at the center on Tuesday and Friday
nights. Adults and high school stu
dents will be admitted to these di
visions at a nominal fee.
Park Officer Injured.
Suffering from brush burns and a pos
sible fractured knee. Officer J. W.
Sheedy of the United States Park Po
lice Is at Emergency Hospital as a re
sult of a motor cycle accident. Sheedy,
while patrolling his beat last evening,
attempted to put on his brakes, and
the machine slipped from under him.
And his appearance are both at
they should be. He wears modern
glasses. See our I)r. Rirkett, ol
15 years’ experience. Buy glasses
the AY-WAY. Pay for them
while you wear them.
409 7th St. N. W. I
Diamonds Watches Silverware I
lor School Lunches
From the Front Row
Reviews and News of Washington's Theaters.
••The Ghost Train’*
At the National.
WHILE the hoots and yowls
and rantings and roar
ings of this season's
"Ghost Train" are not
quite so potent as they
were a few years back, this chilly
"comedy” of runaway engines and
bloodless engineers may still be
counted upon to
spectators to a
kind of gellatln
fear. As pre
sented last night
by the Intrepid
ers, it smacked
of good old thun
and many mem
bers of the
observed to be
biting their fin
ger nails and
though one more
snort from the
train and they
would be gibbering Idiots ready f or
an early execution.
This is the first of the season's
mysteries—and evidently the last—
and while it is a revival, it is
neither musty in texture nor in pres
entation. Few better mystery plays
have been concocted since Mr. Clive
ran this train all over Boston for a
record-breaking run. Hence there
is good reason for dusting it off
again and letting the National Play
ers take it "over the jumps.”
Then, too, it allows Mr. Clifford
Brooke a chance to hide away his
directatorial wand and to emerge as
a juvenile comedian (slightly past
the first flush of youth) whose con
stant words of humor provide much
of the salt there is in the play. Mr.
Brooke and Addle Hibbard, rollick
ing around from each other's laps
to the floor, and vice versa, are
worth more than a mild guffaw—
and the fact that Mr. Brooke eventu
ally turns out to be the hero is fur
ther reason for attending this well
turned out production. .
A few of the cues last night had
to be hammered out before the
cue-ee got them, and the language
was not quite so rapid-fire as the
rest of the week will probably find
it. Nevertheless, the train came in
at the right time, the shade in the .
waiting room of the station, where
the action takes place, came down
with a bang, the lights went out un
erringly and Jo, the bird, proved to
be Clara, the bird, much to Mrs.
Hibbard’s and the audience's sur
The players this week are again
all topsy-turvy. Leona Powers is a
Bkowhegan (Maine) Ophelia whose
mad-eyed croonings eventually label
her as "the devils grandmother";
Donald Woods Is an about-to-be
separated-from-his-wife young man,
who is restored to his love (lovely
Kathryn Glvney) as the curtain
comes to a close; Freddie Sherman
and Ona Munson are newlyweds
fighting the first battle of their lives
together; Addle Hibbard drinks her
pint of brandy with seeming warmth
and rolls off into oblivion until the
end of the play, and Raymond
Bramley, with whiskers, and Forrest
Orr and Burke Clarke without, pro
vide the basis for a plot which
should not be divulged.
Suffice it to say, that all’s well in
the end. and that the audience goes
home with the remains of those
chills and fevers which it had an
ticipated getting in the first place.
E. de S. MELCHER.
- ■ ■
Spain Suffers From Rains.
MADRID, June 14 UP).—Much dam
age to crops and live stock in several
parts of Spain has been caused by rain,
hail and wind storms during the past
The region around Palencia was par
ticularly hard hit and two-thirds of the
crops were wiped out in sections around
Flocjc, • rivers overflowed, damaging
fields, homes and railway tracks.
SLIP COVERS—Made to Order
of Sunfatt Jaape Cloth
3-PIECE SETS .$19.95
2-PIECE SETS . 15.95
CHAIRS . 6.95
Limited time only
TWO STREET CLOSING
PROPOSALS ARE HEARD
Commissioners Consider Thirty
eighth Between Military Road
Closing of Thirty-eighth street be
tween Military road and Livingston
street, on the highway plan, and also
of Patterson street between Broad
Branch road and Thirty-third street,
was suggested at a public hearing on
changes In the highway plan held be
fore the District Commissioners In the
board room of the District Building
The closing of Thirty-eighth street
was suggested by District Surveyor
Melvin C. Hazen because its eventual
opening would be too expensive. There
was no opposition registered.
A difference of opinion developed as
to Patterson street, however. The Na
tional Capital Park and Planning Com
iillssion desires this street closed be
cause it bisects property now owned by
the commission. Mr. Hazen objected to
this on the ground that Patterson
street would eventually prove to be an
Important traffic thoroughfare.
Tba !>• Lau
MADE BY COLEMAN
Burns a clear blue flame. Finished In
a beautiful porcelain enamel, and made
to sell reasonably.
See These Remarkable Cooklhs Stores
W. S. Jenks and Son
723 7th N.W. Nat. 2092
Waihington’i Oldmit Stovm and
VhnyNEW W jMEWEd^HETEENra
^gWP^F^WHW^WFytjf V ■jWWHMMBiK'giTHMMM—
IT PAYS TO PAY CASH AT P-B’S THIS SEASON
A Quality* Sale
.' ’«>..• ^ v ■ •■'■:• A X -•> ■•:
•Every article in this sale was selected for its quality attributes
The Same Quality Suits We Hare Sold Regularly at $25
rT''HESE Tropical Worsted Suits are thoroughbreds. They
have the trim, slim lines of thoroughbreds . . . and the
tailoring that keeps the lines there. They are porous and
cool. They are quality' suits throughout . . . and they are
extraordinary values at this sale price.
$7.50 values. Fine pin or spaced
stripes on white serge.
$6.50 values. Pre-shrunk, all-wool,
white flannel trousers.
$6 values. A dozen styles in the
smartest sports models.
$7.50 values. Genuine Panamas in
the preferred styles this season.
Free Parking at the Capital Garage While Shopping Here
New York Avenue at Fifteenth
Give Dad a Cravat
or t w o—selected
from our splendid
line of exclusive im
ported and domestic
55c to *350
have we signalized clear
ance by such an offering—
Fashion Park Suits
and Top Coats
THE SUITS in smart Worsteds, of that
practical weight that is wearable the year
around—in Fashion Park's exclusive patterns
and models. Some with extra Knicker Trousers.
THE TOP COATS are in Camel's Hair,
Tweeds, etc. Fashion Park's exclusive models.
Regular Prices, $40 to $65
Necessary alterations will be made at cost.
The Mode—F at Eleventh
There are ever so many delight
ful furniture gifts that will make
a bride happy. Lovely little cof
fee tables, chairs, lamps, clocks,
and a “hundred and one" other
acceptable things she will need.
Delicious, golden waffles without
guesswork, fuss or bother. A
tiny light tells you when to pour
in the batter and when to take
out the waffle. See the new
Wafflemaster that makes waffles
automatically. Price, $14.50.
£149.50 to £299.50
A Tea VI agon is always a wel
come gift. It enables the bride
to serve graciously and comes in
handy many times. There are
some lovely, drop - leaf tea
wagons at Maver & Co.—every
one made in Grand Rapids, and
prices start as low as $18.50.
Put in bread and press a lever.
Up pops the toast and the cur
rent shuts off automatically. And
what toast! Crisp and golden
outside, hot and tender inside.
No watching, turning or burn
ing. 1-slice model, $12.50; 2
slice, $17.50. See this toaster.
Dozens of Other Gift Items for Brides
MAYER & CO.
Seventh Street Between D and E
Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star
xml | txt