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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 19, 1917, COMPLETE AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 2

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.THE WASHINGTON TIMES.'' THURSDAY: APRIL 19.' 1917.
BRITISH VISITORS
WELL KNOWN HERE
Admiral de Chair, of War Coun-
cil.-Was Formerly Embassy
Attache.
Among: those In the distinguished
Britiih party arriving: In Washington
for the war council are a number who
are well known here, one being Rear
Admiral. Sir Dudley R. S. de Chair, K.
C B., M. V. G., who was naval at
tache of the British embassy in 190.'.
The official list given out at the
State Department today follows:
The Right Hon. Arthur James Bal
four, M. P., O. M.
The Hon. Sir Eric Drummond, K. C
1L G, C. B.
Ian Malcolm, M. P.
C F. Dormer and G. Butler, per-
Ice In the Mediterranean and in the
Atlantic during the war. He gave
distinguished service in the patrol
service, and won recognition In the
Distinguished Service Order.
General Drldsea Srrrrd Id Africa.
General Bridges, who has many bat
tle wounds received in the Boer and
European war, was the head of the
military mission with the Belgian
field army. He belonged to the
Fourth Hussars, and served In South
troops.
Captain Spender-Clay married Miss
Paul Astor, daughter of William
Waldorf Astor, In 1901.
The key to' British titles' used
above Is announced as follows:
M. P. Member of Parliament.
O. M. Order of SlerlL
K. C. M. G. Knight Commander of
the Order of SS. Michael and George.
C. B. Companion of the Most Hon
orable Order of the Bath.
K. C. B. Knight Commander of
the Bath.
M. V. O. Member of the VIctoilan
Order.
D. S. O. Distinguished Service Or-
sonsl staff.
Rear Admiral Sir Dudley R. S. deluer.
Chair, K. C. B., M. V. G. C. M. G. Companion of the Order
Fleet Paymaster Vincent Lawford.'o' SS- Michael and George.
jj. s. u.
MaJ. Gen. George Tom Molesworth
Bridges, C. M. G., D. 8; O.
Capt. H. H. Spender-Clay, M. P.
Lord Cunllffe, governor of the Bank
of England.
Sir .JSrlc Drummond la a half-brother
and heir presumptive of the Earl
of Perth. At one time he was secre
tary to Under Secretary Asquith, and
naa raucn diplomatic experience.
Mr. Malcolm, a Diplomat.
Mr. Malcolm also has had much ex
perience In British diplomacy, having
at different times been an attache of
the Brltiah.embasles In Berlin, Paris,
and Petrosrrad. Durinc the war he
baa been the British Red Cross officer
in France, Switzerland, and Russia,
Hf la the author of an Interesting
boo on "War Pictures Behind the
Lints." He Is fond of cricket, racquet
aad shooting. He Is now a member of
Parliament.
Admiral de Chair has been one of
the naval advisers to the British for
eign offlee for more than a year, and
from 1912 to 1914 was naval secretary
to the firstlord of the admiralty, and
for more than a year was commander
Of the tenth cruiser squadron.
Paymaster Lawford has seen serv-
PRESIDENT DONATES
1500 TO RED CROSS
Is First Washingtonian to Ob-
serve "Patriots' Day" by
Sending Check.
WEATHER' REPORT.
Forecast for the District of Colum
bia and Maryland Probably show
ers tonight and Friday: not much
change in temperature; moderate,
variable winds.
For Virginia Generally fair to
night and Friday, except probably
showers In extreme north and ex
treme west portions: moderate vari
able winds.
Temperature.
8 a. m.
9 a. m.
iu a. m.. . .......... .
ii a. m. .............. .
12 noon .
, 1 p. m.
2 p. m.
Average temperature for this date
for the last 33 years 54.
..- 61
.. 71
.. 73
. 77
.. SO
.. 81
.. S3
Tide Table.
High tides.. 0:5S a. m.. height 3.0
6:27 p. m- height 2.S
Low tides.. 0:05 a.m., height 0.3
1229 p. m.", height 0.4
Sou aad Hoen Table.
Sun rose 6:28 a-m.
Sun sets............ -.6:49 p. m.
Moon rises.... , 3:56 p.m.
Moon sets... 5:00 a.m
Light automobile lamps 7:19 p.m.
HONOR MRS., STERNBERG
daughter Unanimously Elect Her
Vice President ?eneral for Life.
While a bitter battle of ballots
waged In the kitchen of Memorial
Continental Hall, Daughters of the
American Revolution paid Mrs.
George M. Sternburg. widow of the
army's late emrgeon general, the rare
compliment of unanimously electing
her to" of Dee by rising vote.
Mrs. Sternberg, on motion of Miss
Janet Richards, chairman of the reso
lutions committee, was acclaimed
honorary vice president general for
life, t
Similar honor was pad another
Washington woman. Mrs. Mary S.
Lockwood, who was elected honor
ary fbaplaln general for life.
Mrs. Sternberg has been placed in
the honorary class because she has
served fn all offices except that of
president general Her friends led'
cated today that she might be nomi
nated for that office at the next elec
tion. The honorary vice president gen
eral enjoys the distinction of having
held office under four administra
tions as a vice president general. She
has just completed eight years' ser
vice as librarian general, and, being
Ineligible for -re-election to that
office, accepted the honorary office
unanimously bestifwed.
WESTERN ALUMNI TO MEET
Frank L. Ball to- Address Gradu
ates Tomorrow Night.
The reorganized Alumni Association
of Western High School will have a
"get together night" at the school
building In Thirty-fifth street tomor
row night.
Frank L. Ball, commonwealth's at
torney of Alexandria county. Ta., a
member of the association, will be the
principal speaker.
The "Western Alumni Bulletin," a
monthly, has been launched for the
Alumni Association, and the first num
ber Is being distributed this week.
Charles V. Imlay, 04, Is the editor.
Officers of the reorganized associa
tion are: George W. Offutt. jr.. presi
dent: Martin T. Tlsher, first vice presi
dent; Dr. E. S. Newton, principal of
the school, second vice president:
Louise L. Carmody, secretary, and
Horace H. Dutton, treasurer.. These
officers, with the following, constitute
the executive committee: Alberta
Walker, Isabel Towner. Charles 3.
Mlrlck, Leopold KrentzIIn and Alice
Leetch. .
President Wilson, president ex-of-flclo
of the American Red Cross, Was
the, first Washingtonlan to obserce
"Patriotic Day" today and contribute
to the Red Cross. His personal
check for JOCK) was received at Red
Cross Headquarters teday.
President's example Is being fol
lowed by thousands of Waahington
lans today. Although the President,
because of his national office, sent
his check to the American Red Cross,
Washlngtonians are sending their
contributions to the offices of the
District Chapted of the Red Cross.
In every school. In the Government
departments, at the District Building,!
in DanKs, stores, and private offices,
the announcement was made today of
the observance of the one hundred
and forty-second anniversary of the
celebrated ride of Paul Revere, of
Massachusetts. And the announce
ment was accompanied by the plea of
the Washington Chapter of the Amer
ican Red Cross for funds.
District Ambulance Unit.
Chairman Macfarlahd announced that
J24.000 of the fund, which Is being in
creased today, has been appropriated
for the Immediate objects of the Dis
trict Chapter In preparing and equipping
an ambulance unit, the personnel being
taken from colleges and schools In the
District and for the relief of the de
pendents of the guardsmen who are on
duty In and around Washington.
simultaneously with the celebration of
"Patriots' Day." by the District Chap
ter, the American Red Cross has adopt
ed the slogan of.
"One Million Members by Next
Year."
List of New Contribution!.
The receipts from "Patriots' Day"
will not be known until tomorrow.
Xew contributions, mad'e yesterday
and received' today, follow:
Bishop Alfred Harding, $25; Mrs.
Alexander Stewart, $1,000; Elk Lodge,
No. 15, S200; A lady, through the
Continental Trust Company, $100;
Thomas Harrison, $3; John H. Small
c tons, $50; Joseph E. Ralph, $10;
Barnett Cohen, $5: Margaret J.
Thompson, $25; "W. B" $100; Luther
M. Cornwall. $5; Otto T. Simon, $50;
Cash, $3; John Dalzell, $50; James
D. Voltx. $1.00; William Lewis.
$5.00; Ellen M. Rugg, $1.00; Dr.
and Mrs. Richard Rathbur, $100;
W. B. Hlbbs, $250; Henry Adame.IlOO;
A Friend, $100; Miss Helen II u roe.
$10; Miss H rlet W. Flerson, $5: E.
Gerstenberg. $25; H. T. Wheeler, $25;
E. J. Murphy Company, $50 per pear;
B. Rich's Sons, $50 per pear: A. Geary
Johnson. $25; Agnes E. Kennedy, $5;
Miss Elizabeth R. Schenek, $25; Miss
Sally S .Schenek, $25; Mrs. JaVnes C.
Merrill, $30; Miss Emma S. Jacobs, $5;
Annie S. Roberts, $1, and Nathan
Weill, $20.
RED CROSS SEEKS RECRUITS
Associated Charities Experts Will
Train New Relief Workers.
The committee on civilian relief of
the District Chapter pt the American
Red Cross has received an offer of
co-operation from the Associated'
Charities o fthe District, and the two
bodies will begin working together
immediately.
The committee on civilian relief,
whose work Is to care for dependent
W. $. Sttoses 3?. Sons
Tattd Ufo Sts.
LINOLEUM REMNANTS
v All perfect goods, nicely assorted in designs and colorings.
Furnish your bath, kitchen, pantry, etc., at about y2 the usual price.
70c sq. yd., pieces up to 15 yds. -in the $1.35 grade.
85c sq. yd., pieces over 1 5 yds. in the $1.35 grade.
95c sq. yd., pieces up to 15 yds. in the $1 .35 grade.
$1.15 sq. yd., pieces over 1 5 yds. in the $1 .35 grade.
Sample pieces of inlaid, 18x18 inches, suitable for jardinier mats, etc., 15c each.
ROYAL AXMINSTER RUGS
At before the war prices some at less.
9x12, $30.00, Special Price $24.00
8.3x10.6, $27.50, Special Price, . . .$21.90
6x9, $17.50, Special Price $13.25
11.3x12, $45.00, Special Price $36.00
1 1.3x13.6, $52.50, Special Price. . .$41.50
12x15, $60.00, Special Price $46.75
We can supply practically any coloring cjesired and in. either all-over or me
dallion effects. Buy now for later use it will pay you.
GOOD QUALITY BRUSSELS RUGS
9x12 size $17.45
9x12 size . $13.50
A good assortment of designs and colorings to choose from.
A few more special features for the remainder of this week that will come
in very handy at this season:
3x2-yard Reversible Art Rugs $8.45 """
3x3 -yard Reversible Art Rugs. .. .$9,75
3x4-yard Reversible Art Rugs $11.75
36x72 Smyrna Rugs $2.75
16x27 Rubber Door Mats 45c
18x30 Rubber Door Mats 75c
9x12 Rag Rugs, mottle effect $9.25
8x10 Rag Rugs, mottle effect $7.75
6x9 Rag Rugs, mottle effect. . ....... .$4.25
4x7 Rag Rugs, mottle effect .$2.65
36x72 Rag Rugs, mottle effect $1.55
30x60 Rag Rugs, mottle effect $1.15
relatives of national guardsmen, needs
recruits, and the Associated -Charities
has offered t otraln them.
The training will be under super
vision of expert field w.ork'ers. If a
sufficient number enlist, there will be
a course of lectures given at the home
of Mrs. Archibald Hopkins, 1826 Mas
sachusetts avenue northwesL
NAVY BILL REPORTED
Will Increase Navy's Enlisted Per
sonnel to 150.000 Men..
A favorable report was ordered by
the Senate Naval Committee today on
the bill authorizing an Increase In the
enlisted personnel of the navy to
150,000 men and an Increase In. the
Marine Corps to 50.000 men. Such
ICirifll&.tlOil WJI rrntlv fapnmrnanilaJ
by Secretary Daniels. The bill will
cauea up in the Senate at an early
date and It Is believed will be put
through with little delay and without
serious opposition.
TAKE GERMANS AT SEA.
NEW YORK. Anrll 10 Sv.n rr...
man members of the rrw nt th -re--
weglan schooner Atonso were re
moved by a British warship while at
sea on March 8, It was reported today
by arrivals from South America.
VERDUN A SCRAP HEAP
Armies Said to Have .Hurled 30,
000,000 Shells Into the Area.
In connection with the recent anni
versary of the beginning of the drive
at Verdun, the German newspapers
printed the results of -a calculation
made by a Swedish statistician as to"
the amount or metal burled in the
battlefields around the French strong
hold. On the assumption that no fewer
than 1,000,000 shells a week were fired
during thirty fighting weeks. It is
estimated that 1,350.000 tons of steel
waa hurled across the plains around
Verdun, and Is now Imbedded there.
It Is estimated that 135,000 freight
cars were required for the transport
of shells alone. Fifty tons of steel
is said to have been dropped on the
average Into every acre of the Ver
dun battle area.
Some German papers are quoted by
the Ixmdon press as saying that It Is
worth while considering the question
whether this colossal quantity of steel
cannot some day be reclaimed and
made to serve industrial purposes.
LYCEUM THEATER TO BE SOLD
For the second time within Its
history, covering a period of 114
years, tne Lyceum i neater, a land
mark at Eleventh street and Penn
sylvania avenue, will ha sold at auc
tion today at 4 o'clock'.
The property was first auctioned on
June 21,. 1821, shortly after, practical
ly the entire building' except thr
walls had been destroyed by fire. On
May 0 of that year, P. Mauro, an inc.
tloneer, advertised that the "Old
Theater with the ground on' which
the walls stand and some adjacent
ground" would be offered for sale.
At that time the property was pur
chased by Lewis Carusl, and rftter' re
building It he reopened it on Novem
ber!, 1822, with a grand ball. There
was present "a full orchestra of ex
cellent performers as a prelude to
the ball for the purpose of playing
several good pieces .of music"
EXAMINATIONS FOR TYPISTS.
An examination foe male typists
and stenographers will be held on
the night of April 27 at theoffices
of the civil service commission, as
a result of an emergency demand for
such employe's.
The salaries of stenograDhersrange
from 1840 to $1,200 per annum, but
the commission announced today that
there are many $1,000 places In the
War and Navy . Departments, which
are vacant.
GOVERNOR TO HOE
Connecticut Executive Will Plant an
Acre of Potatoes.
WATERBURT, April 10-Gor.
Marcus Holcomb, now in his seventy
third year, baa planned for an acre
of potatoes on. his own land, and Is
a speech Insisted he would plant and
do all the work himself. He already
has plowed the plot and bought the
seed.
"I do not believe In asking other
people to do' things I am not willing
to do myself," said the governor. "I
want every citizen of thla Stats 'to
raise some food crops this lummir,
and I am going to try my hand At
hoeing pdtatoes. I believe there Is
health In the hoe."
ALIENS MUST APPLY.
Hereafter inspectors of the Bureau
of Immigration, In the Department
of Labor; will require all subjects of
Germany or- any other power .at war
with the United States, who desire
"either to enter or leave this country,
first to. file application for spectflo
permission. Orders to this effect were
sent out today by Commissioner Gen
eral Anthony CamlnetU. to alt immi
gration officers.
We're Doing Our Bit!
Small Profits . Quick Service
To show our spirit of co-operation, in these times and to help reduce
the cost of living to you, we will give you all the benefit of our foresight in
anticipating your wants before leather advanced more than 100 per cent.
For FRIDAY Only
We Offer You the Choice
of the Following Splendid
Items at One Special Price
Women's White Sea Island Canvas Lace Shoes, leather' trimmed, all
sizes. '
Young Women's White Canvas Lace shoes, high and low heels,
plain toes, all sizes. -
Women's GunMetal Lace Oxfords, low and high heels.
Women's Kidskin Oxfords, very practical footwear; all sizes.
mm
'ii
,VT, -
"Mary Stuart," "Carthean," "The" American Girl," "La France,"and '..
' ,, other makes of Patent Leather Pumps and Colonials; French ana .
Cuban heels; all sizes. ' e -- , -m,. Mxj&tftrg&a.
Women's Gun-Metal, Mat -Kid, and Dress Kid Pumps; Louis leather" ; ' ". 'fS'"
and 'Cuban heels. i.-iV . ' c "'!; .. ,
,. - - . ...
Bronze Kid Pumps, welt and turn soles; all sizes". ' . " ' ,? ' ,.
Colored Kidskin Pumps in 'various shades; Champagne, Gray; Ivory "' -
Kid, etc
Your
Choice
$
PR
- Friday
Only
Here's a Noteworthy Special for Men
ssssssssssssssssssssssHsW W.
Choice of Men's Shoes
and Oxfords; famous Wm.
H. McElwain & Co., Bos
ton, Mass., make; Blucher
and English last, laced
styles 'r tan and gun metal
oxfords and gun metal and
black kidskin high- shoes;
all sizes. Very special one
day
FRIDAY
ONLY
$.25
Hlslssst
Ask for Thrift Club Checks They're Equivalent to a 3 Discount on Every Even Dollar's Purchase
Remember, this store's upstairs location saves thousands of dollars yearly in rent this saving is reflected
in our low prices. .
JlilptePd
S7th & D Sts. N. W.
Over Lincoln National Bank Entrance on D St., Take Elevator or Walk a Flight and Save a Dollar or More
f
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rk,

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