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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, May 21, 1913, LAST AND HOME EDITION, Image 9

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THE WASHINGTON TDIES, WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1913.
9
ST
DENTS HONOR
4i
WINNING CADETS
Captain Nash, of Company K,
and His Command, Receive
Many Felicitations.
For two hours today students of
Tech." otherwise McKinley Manual
Training High School, celebrated the
victory of Company K, Elbert T. Nash,
captain. VUntH late last night the cele
bration at the school had continued, ana
this morning a glorious victory, third In
succession' for the Seventh street and
Rhole Island avenue school, was further
celebrated.
All the staff officers of the regiment
and all the defeated company captains
were at hand to felicitate the victors,
and there were addresses by Superin
tendent Davidson, Assistant Superin
tendent Thurston, Principal Daniel for
mer President of the- Board of Educa
tion Oyster, and by all officers. The
ten company commanders -who manfully
bore up under defeat yesterday were
heard today felicitating Captain Nash,
the members of his company, and
Tech" students in general, and when
they had finished Col. Samuel Leonard,
the lieutenant colonel of the High
Bchool Regiment, and the threo battal
ion majors, made speeches. So did
Adjt. Reuben Schmidt, himself a Mc
Kinley High student It -was. he whose
march to the southeast end of the park
at dusk last night told the waiting thou
sands that McKinley High had once
more borne off the honors.
Z Formally Assembled.
'AlT the students of McKinley High
were formally assembled when 9 o'clock
came, and their concerted yells until 31
o'clock 'twere punctuated only by the
addresses and by school songs.
When Captain if ash rose to speak the
fcpplause was deafening. He briefly ac
knowledged the congratulations which
bad been heaped upon his company.
Bharlng In the chief honors with him
were. the lieutenants of Company K,
Kail W. Miller and H. Ernest Galleher.
JThe eyes of these and other "Tech" stu
dents gazed with evident pleasure at a
flag heavy with the colors of twenty-six
companies which have won this emblem
of military supremacy in the High
School Regiment
For the third successive time that
flag, heavy with the colors of twenty
six winning companies. Is sheltered In
the school building at Seventh street
and 'Rhode Island avenue.- Its pole in
the barrel of a rifle carried by a ser--geant
of Company C. of "Tech," the
flag was taken to the drill ground yes
terday afternoon, surrendered, and In
one hour more the flag was back In the
barrel of -another rifle carried by a Mc
Kinley HlghSchool boy.
Receives Flag.
From General Andrews Captain Nash
received the flag of victory. From As
sistant Superintendent of Schools E. L.
Thurston he got the Allison Nallor gold
medal, which Is his for a year from
Chapln Brown, of the Chamber of Com
merce committee, a replica of the Nallor
medal, which is his permanent posses
sion. Ribbons go to the other members
of the company.
Then the regiment was dismissed, and
"Tech" students, swarming on the field
hoisted the three officers of the com
pany on their shoulders and marched
toward their school, not far away,
shouting and singing In exuberant de
lirious glee. Other schools held cele
brations, but they naturally lacked the
Joy of that at McKinley High.
The Judges.
The Judges of the drill were Major F.
Jl Koester. U. S. A.; Capt R. O. Van
Horn, U. S. A., and Capt R. R. Ttal
ston, U. S. A. In the reviewing party
with General Andrews were the three
Judges. President Henry P Blair, of
the Board of Education; Mrs. Edith
Kingman Kern. John B. Lamer, Mrs.
Caroline Harris. Dr. Charles H. Mars
hall, and W. T. Galliher. board mem
bers; Superintendent 'William M. David
son. Assistant Superintendent E. K
Thurston. Miss K. T. Andrews, and the
following members of the Chamber of
Commerce committee. Captain Brown,
Capt James F. Oyster, Allan Davis, W.
F. Cox, Dr. B. W. Everman, and
Thomas Grant
The roster of the winning company
Is as follows:
Captain. Elbert T. Nash; first lieu
tenant Karl AV. Miller: second lieu
tenant H. Ernest Galleher; first ser
geant, Simon Wassermann; second ser
geant, George E. Haines; third ser
geant, Henry A. Berliner; fourth ser
geant Clarence J. Rammllng; fifth ser
geant Carl H. Reis. Corporals. Milton
F. Flllluss William E. Greenwood. C.
Wells Herbert James G. Karnes,
Charles E. Krey, William E. Lange.
Frank W. Loeffler. and John H. York.
Privates, Harry A. Armstrong. Howard
D. Baxter, George R. Beck, Howard C.
Beck. Jr., John Blttner, G. Arthur
Blakeney. Edward J. Brosnan, Paul
Busck. Harry I. Clarkson, Morris Co
hen, Dana C. Cooper, Stewart P. Corn
ing. Jesse O. Creech. Stanley Cole.
Calvin P. Claxton. William D. Dear
dorff. Ralph N. Bubols. Marlon T. Ed
wards, Charles R. Fadeley. Rudolph A.
Faust Edward W. Fordan. Henry J.
Gurevich, Relgnald B. Hanford. Victor
H. Hartshorn. Fred E. Hildebrand,
Lowell Himmler. Alden L. Howard, J.
Benjamin Humphreys. Clayton M.
James, Charles M. James, Charles H.
Knock. Martin Lamasure, David Mensh,
C. Gilbert Miller. Paul S. Murphy. Rob
ert Rudolph. Alfred E. Ryan. Ralph P.
Sabine, Alfred W. Santelmann. Harrr
M. Shaffer. Louis G. Smith. John D.
Spalding, Fred R. Stetrens, Alfred J.
Stenner. John V. Stockett Harry L.
Strang. Samuel G. Swain, William W.
Talor. B. Dundee Wheeler. Courtney
Whitney. Fay E. Wilkinson, Carl E.
Wolf. Charles Young, Dewey Zlrkln.
and Charles R. Miller.
Fight Against Typhoid.
Major Frederick F. Russell, of the
Army Medical Corps, will tell members
of the Society of Research Workers In
Experimental Biolopy how typhoid
fever has been combated in the United
States armv in an illustrated lecture
tonlgnt at tne osmun v-ium,
Dragon H)
L SELTZER M
Overeating
That feeling of heaviness or
distention can be relieved
'quickly with Red Dragon
Seltzer. Fine for indigestion
relieves " sour" stomach,
banishes headaches, neuralgia,
nervousness, etc.
At AU Druggists
25c the Bottle
BED DRAGON SALES CO.
Wwhlnpao.P.C
School Children In Dumb-bell Drill Feature Of Play Festival At Ball Park
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CAMP GOOD WILL TO. i V HM9
HI LIVELY TIES Mfc - WK
CHILDREN APPEAR
1 PLAY FESTIVAL
Seven Thousand Grade Pupils
and Teachers in Brilliant
Pageant at Ball Park.
Navy Yard Outing Committee
Plans Seven Big Days for
City Children.
Seven big days at Camp Good Will,
one each -week for seven weeks will be
conducted this year by the navy yard
outing committee, as the Tesult of a
vote taken at the committee meeting
last evening. The committee met In
the office of Congressman- Hughes of.
"West Virginia and, after debate over
the seven separate days and one con
tinuous week propositions decided In
favor of the seven big. but not suc
cessive days.
Last year, the navy yard committee
paid for the upkeep of Camp Good Will
for a week. This year it will bear the
expenses on each of the seven days it
has charge, and this plan will result in
more tired children getting outings,
though not for so long a time.
B. P. Donnelly presided at the com
mittee meeting. The dates at Camp
cltrA Will will nnt h phosen until
some time In June. On May 30, the
navy yard outing committee will have
charge of the flag-raising at the formal
opening of the camp, flag and flagstal
being the gift of the navy yard men.
Dressing Room for Brides.
NEW YORK. May 21. The Church
of the Incarnation is to build a brides'
dressing room. It will be fitted with
all conveniences so uiai a Dnae may
rearrange her attire before marching to
the altar.
MISS IMOGENE C. STOCKETT (With Megaphone) Leader of Dumb-bell Drill,
And MISS M. E. CLARE, Leader of Wand Drill.
Charge Assaults
And Thefts to Him
Accused of being the man who early
yesterday robbed three grocery stores
and committed two murderous assaults
on persons who discovered him at work,
William Ayers, colored, eighteen years
old, of 7 Fenton street nortneast, is
locked up at the Second precinct today
on charges of housebreaking.
Ayers was taken in custody last even
ing by Detective Barbee and Policeman
Bailey, of the Second precinct, while
attempting to dispose of a pistol which,
it is charged, he stole from the store of
Mrs. Carrie Faunce. 1221 New Jersey
avenue northwest, and which, it Is al
leged, ho used to shoot at William
Duffy, who discovered him In the gro
cery of Louis Buchwalter. 1130 J,orth
Capitol street.
In the store of James C. Hayes. 411
Ridge street northwest, the house
breaker hurled a lamp at Ida Hayes, the
daughter of the proprietor, when she
started to give an alarm.
According to the police. Ayers admits
that he was the man who entere-i the
throe places. He will be arraigned in
Police Court tomorrow.
Persons in Public Eye
Observe Birthdays
Senator Moses E. Clapp of Minnesota
is observing his sity-second birthday
today and Congressman A. O. Stanley
of Kentucky his forty-sixth. Other
prominent people with birthdays on this
date are Dr. Charles E. Besscy. a noted
botanist, sixty-eight years old; former
Gov. William M. O. Dawson of West
Virginia, sixty years old; President E.
J. James, of the University of Illinois,
flfty-clght years old.
(Continued from First Page.)
ahead of the time originally planned
and announced.
The smallest grade children In the
schools were the first to appear this
afternoon. Out swarmed the first grade
pupils, and assuming positions on the
great checkerboard which had been
marked off on tho field, began the danc
from the Humperdlnck opera. "Let
your hands go clap, clap, clap," sang
the children, suiting the action to the
word. And then their feet went tap.
tap, tap to the words and music of
the second line. One of their other
dances was familiar to the adults pres
ent. "All Around the Mulberry Bush."
like "London Bridge.' is one of the
folk songs of childhood which those who
went to school years ago knew, though
It might puzle them to tell offhand
what Is the "Green Sleees" dance
which sixth grade children later mer
rily tripped.
Nine hundred second grade boys and
girls followed the first graders on the
field. Red bean bags were their Imple
ment of concerted amusement. They
represented twenty schools, forty-five
of them to a school.
When they had finished the third
grade children were due to appear. 360
You Can Live to
Be a Hundred
If Yon Are Careful of Your Health.
Everything you eat or drink, whether
normal or to excess, turns into nourish
ment and poison. Upon the proper dis
charge of the poisonous matter depends
your health and long life. If the sys
tem becomes sluggish and inactive you
have got to help it out. Some remedy
is necessary to cleanse your body. What
shall It be? You must be careful of
cathartics, whose greatest value is in
their advertising. You must select a
remedy which is especially designed to
assist Nature In this important task. A
new and scientific combination, called
Hunyadi Janos Pills, has just now been
placed on the market. The owners have
the word of eminent physicians and
scientists that this combination is the
most perfect, gentlest and most sensible
remedy for Stomach and Liver Disor
ders, Constipation, etc Their value and
economy is in the small quantity which
Is to be taken one or two pills at night
and the certainty of their action with
out griping. It will pay you to try them
tonight. You'll see the reason why
the next morning. Price 25 cents, at
any up-to-date Drug Store, or by mail
from A. Saxlehner, New York. Advt.
of them. The program calls for their
dancing of "The Danish Dance of
Greeting." the "Shoemaker's Dance,"
and "The Merry-go-round."
One of' the big events of the afternoon
was duo to come next. This Is the
shuttle race. In which ten team of.
girls, sixteen to a team, representing
the nine divisions and the Normal
School, race back and forth in a to-and-fro
relay. Each runner carries a
Bag, gives it to one of her team on the
opposite side of the line, who, in turn,
races across and surrenders it to a
team mate. Number sixteen, fleetest of
foot in the double octet, races for the
finishing line.
Boys, also of the fourth grade, fol
low for a leap frog contest. There are
ten teams of these, too, eight to a
team.
When they have done their Jumping,
the sixth grade boys and girls leave
their seats in the stands to show what
exercise can be got systematically
from "representative exercises," such as
"driving a stake," "hoisting a. sail" and
"hammering a nail.' Seven movements
In all were to be done by them.
Dmnb-Bell Drill Last.
The fifth grade pupils follow the
sixth. Recess games, like "Switch,"
"Roll Ball," "Cat and Mouse." and
"Dodge Ball," are played by them, and
they give way to more sixth-graders,
SCO in number, who dance more folk
dances. The seventh grade pupils now
put on one of the big mass drills. Nine
hundred do a wand drill, and they are
followed by seventh and eighth grade
athletics. In which are included a a0
yard dash, with nine boys running, one
picked from each division. Then there
are a relay race of teams representing
each of the great geographical sections
of the city and a straddle ball race,
which has listed nine teams of fourteen
boys each. The mass dumb-bell drill,
with 900 participants, by the eighth,
grade, brings the program to a close.
Different colors were assigned the
several divisions, and cheering, by
young treble voices, of division repre-i
sentatlvcs in the various contests would
have been worthy of older "rooters."
RESINOL CURED
ITCHING ECZEMA
Too Terrible to Dearribe. Trtire4
br It Since Childhood.
Washington, D. C Feb.. 12. Mix
"Since early childhood I have suffered
untold misery with that terrible tor
ture eczema on the backs of my hand
and fingers. I have spent hundreds of
dollars on treatments an consultations
and bought every known remedy, but
could' not be cured. My, hands would
crack open, oft times showinj: the liga
ments, and the skin would stick to the
Inside of my gloves.
"The itching was too terrible to de
scribe and sleep was possible only when
In an exhausted condition. This winter
I had given up all hope of ever flndtnc
a cure, when I heard of Rcslnol and
purchased some. The results were per
fectly marvelous. I used three Jars of
Reslnol Ointment, with Resinol Soap,
and my hands are perfectly cured. I
cannot find words strong enough to
praise Reslnol and want It has done for
me. I wish everyone needing- relief
from that stubborn and torturing afflic
tion would give Resinol a trial. I shall
be pleased to answer any Inquires."
(Signed) Mrs. Harry O. Jafboe, Gl E
St. N. "W.
You can try Reslnol free, for sXIn
eruntlons. pimples, dandruff, stubborn
sores, bolls, or piles. Sold by practical
ly every4 druggist. but for trial writs
to Dept. 24-S, Resinol, Baltimore, Md.-,
Advt. v
Under Government Supervision.
Send the Burglar
to us
Don't keep valuables in the house to tempt
burglars. For $3 a year you can rent a Safe Deposit
bo in our strong vaults, which are guarded night and
day. They are both burglar-proof and fireproof.
3 Compound Interest
Paid on Savings. Accounts.
Home Savings Bank
7th St and Mass. Ave. N. W.
7th & H Sts. N. E.
436 7th St. S. W.
Five Buildings-Burned
At Ellicott City, Md.
ELLICOTT CITY. Md.. May 2L Five
buildings were destroyed when fire
early today swept through Main street
here. Starting in the wheelwright shop
of Charles Maxin, the fire spread to
ndjolnlng blocks. The fire department,
finding that Its apparatus was Inade
quate, sent hurry calls to Catonsvllle
for assistance.
Maxim's general store burned soon
after the wheelwright shop fire start3d.
Then the flames leaped to an adjoinin?
shop and thenco to the house of J. If.
Bronson, and the house and store of
John Kergcr. destroying them all. "t
was not until this block hud been
burned that the flremen began to get
control of the situation.
American Exhibits in Spain.
MADRID. May 21. A display of
American live stock forms a prominent
featuro of the International Cattle und
Agricultural Fair, which was formally
opened here today with an address by
King Alfonso.
.w'SbbbbbbbbW
Edmonston Home of the Original
"Foot Form" Boots and Oxfords
for Men, Women and Children
mm
- Founded in 1860
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ESUBU24I
We Close Daily 6 P.M.
Protect Your Parlor
Furniture With Slip Covers
Slip Covers offer great protec
tion to your parlor furniture
from dust and dirt that sifts
through screens. Give us the or
der to cover yours. We will
make to order, and assure best
workmanship of 5-pc. slip cover
set, made of best llneno (not
over 25 yds ) at the low (gff JTA
price of wl.tJU
3rd Floor Upholstery Section.
FOOT COMFORT
May be yours in spite of
ENLARGED
JOINTS
"Foot Form"
Shoes
conceal the irregularities and provide a fit
thai prevents the irritating pressure and
rubbing that is unavoidable in even the
best made ordinary shoes.
"Foot Form" Shoes are made to con
form to the prevailing styles, and the va
riety of models is so great that our expert
fitters will experience no difficulty in fitting
YOUR foot no matter what its peculiarities
are.
The character and purpose of these
shoes require the use of best quality ma
terials and expert workmanship through
out, thus giving you assurance of great
durability.
A foot should be encased
like this in a shoe like this
J '' .. W"
IKI ifl II,, -II
Sell J
THE HOME
OF EA5E
fORTMISOtt.
TENDER.,
ACHING.
JOINT.
A Fleeting Opportunity
TAILORED SUITS
Worth up to $30
Choice, $8.50
Women are too shrewd shoppers to let such a chance slip by without profiting by it.
Think of it Spring Tailored Suits worth up to S30 tomorrow selling at,S8.50.
Materials are those favored by fashion.
Styles are those that have been greatest in demand.
Colors are those most popular.
All sizes for the young maid from 14 to 18 years of age, and for her&older sister or
mother in sizes ranging 34 to 47.
How EARLY can you be here? 2d Floor Suit Section.
A FIT FOR EVERY fOOT
Edmonston & Co., iSf 1334 F St. fe..
Advisers and Authorities on All Foot Troubles
Voile or Lawn Waists, QQp
With a Touch of Color VJ V,
They are pretty Waists different from the usual 98c
Waists, and are quite a change from the average all white lingerie
Waists.
Those made of voile have deep collar, wide band down front
and cuff of light blue, pink or tan with embroidery on each side
of front, and trimmed with German Val. and Mechlin laces; an
other style has fine tucks down front, and again another model
is of lawn with colored collars and buttons, finished with bow at
neck.
All sizes in any style you may like best in these white waists
with a "touch of color" selling here at 98c.
Second Floor Waist Section.
jpOTRMtrnMRmnMKBnumh
B
Has the Luster of Silk yet Washes Like Cotton
50c Silk and Linen PONGEE, 29cyd.
The range of colors will delight you in this silk-and-linen
Pongee offered special tomorrow at 29c a yard.
Choice of light blue, black, pink, brown, helio, gray, cadet,
yellow, natural, Dorothy blue, and white.
It is 36 inches wide a width that makes up to best advan
tage. Used extensively for the making of inexpensive dresses.
Save almost half price and buy Thursday.
Main Floor 8th St. Annex Wash Goods.
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Marching Orders Given To -
Colored Untrimmed Hats
It is not expensive to obey Fashion's mandate of having a
hat to match your colored dresses when the shapes can be had
at the low prices quoted here tomorrow. We have made an en
viable reputation for our Millinery during the nine months it has
been in existence. The lowered prices are on the hats most ad
mired. Untrimmed Shapes, $2.00 values for 79c
Included are the popular Hemp Hats In all the desired shapes and
colors of brown, navy, tan. green, purple, taupe, and cerise. Regular $2
values at 79c for choice.
Untrimmed Shapes, $3.00 values for $1.49
At this price our large shapes In Hemp Hats, black and all color?.
Fome with velvet facings; many In the new Shepherdess and Gainsbor
ough styles, which require only the the new- Ostrich Lobster Bands for
trimming. The shapes at $1.49 for choice tomorrow.
Millinery Section Second Floor.
The Popular 50c.
Silk Boot Hosiery
at 39c
Silk where It shows lihlo where
the wear is. A Stocking that em
braces dressiness with durability
They have reinforced hole, high
MiIIcimI heel, lisle top. and we de
hire to emphuslze the fact that
they are perfect in every way
Tho price Thursday is only 33c
a. pair.
Main Floor Bargain Tables.
iiwi J
Net Corsets
for 69c
The Ideal Summer Corset
This Corset affords all the sup
port that the heavier kinds give,
yet Is much lighter and cooler
Cut long over the hips, trimmed
around the top with scalloped
edge, and tlnlshed with four gar
ter supports
Specially gol value at price
quoted of 69c.
Second Floor Corset Section.
N
in
85c Messaline
for 58c
Another wonderful value
Silks.
For Thursday we offer our 24-in.
Silk Messaline in all colors that
one could possibly ask for at the
low price of 58c a yard.
Many uses for this Messaline
will suggest itself.
Main Floor Silk Section.
,NMA
4VWAAAAAM
For Hot Weather.
Long Lawn Kimo
nos for 42c
Do not let hot weather creep on
you unprepared for It. Buy a lawn
kimono tomorrow and pay but 42c.
These are of lawn, In colors of
blue. pink, lavender, and black
and white effects, floral designs;
piped down front and around cuffs
with plain color or black-and-white
effects.
Main Floor Bargain Tables.
S
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