THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1019.
SAY FAULTY PARTS
MADE SHIPS SINK
'CLEVELAND. Ohio. Maich -j l
Ifcjred to have purposely manufai
tured and sold defective engine parts
Tbat caused the loss of two Govern
ment merchant marine ships. Richard
L. Tappenden. vice president: John
Horsburgh. general manager, and
James D. Henry, assistant general
manager of the Horsburgh Forge
Company hers, today were ordered
to appear In Federal court to answer
.an indictment under the sabotage
Another indictment which mem
bers of the firm will answer to charges
them with conspiracy to defraud the
The firm, according to United States
.Attorney Wertx. executed a subcon
tract, origjnally let by .the Govern
ment to the Worihington Company,
'of Buffalo. N. Y.. for parts of two
Engines that were installed in two of
tIio Government's new merchant
marine ships. The firm is alleged to
"have welded two engine shafts so
jtriat their defects, which had once
'been pointed out by Government in
spectors, were not apparent.
-Four airmail planes went up this j
haorninsin the teeth of a heavy wind j
fin an attempt to get the mails through
lay air. For the first time in months j
the gale yesterday broke up the fly- ,
'ting program of the airmail service. j
Yesterday the attempt was made
ty four planes, only one of which.
after a struggle through a gale and !
'blizzard, succeeded in the attempt to
Pilot John M. Miller, a former naval '
aviator, left Philadelphia bound for
New York in the face of a heavy snow
storm and a high wind. After a bat
tle with the storm, he ran into a bliz-
Bfird over Long Island and was unable
to locate the landing field at Belmont
k. The landing was made at Great '
N'jfcotc L. I., eight miles beyond the
field. -In la4hwc th wind bore the
iM&ne down 11k a toy, BMshing the
r-eoeller ana one" vtar
Ptlet "Mike" SviMi loft hiladcl-
3tja for Wningtit.at tha same time, I
eJjd after an esnaustmg three-nour
struggle against a cyclonic head wind,
van out of fuel and was forced to land
at New Castle. Del- fifty miles from
hla starting place. He set a real "rec
ord" of fifty miles In three hours, a
sneed of 16 2-3 miles an hour.
AtCoUegp Park. Pilot Ira O. Biffle
rose fifty feet, then the wind came
rlnwn on htm rrushiiic- the nlnne to
arth with su'ch'force hat the landing!
gear was smashed. ,
Pijot De .Hart, attempting to leave
New York Tor Philadelphia, was un
able to .force his plane 'ctt the ground,
&i -powerful were the downward swirls.
cf the wind.
.It is reported from the airmail
MIL PLANE DEFIES :
WIND; WINS OUT;
minal fields that wind- conditions are dIers but is 3e3dom received. T
very nearly as bad today as yesterday. most mBn t, 0JjD0rUmty to d.cW
Jhe operation of the mails will be at- onstrate thcIr Ctness for vSuca a,ri,.
tempted, nevertheless. All aerial ac- ward does not come. . T many tile
tivity has been suspended at Boiling opp0rtunjty comes, but tliey are nQt
Field. Anacostia. pending calmer 0f lh hiaterial to take advantage, of
weather. 5t jo your son the opportunity came.
: " Z 'and the manhood was tliprcto accept
CHICAGO P- 0. CLOGGED the opportunity to its full extent"
Private Slack would not speak of
WITH CAMPAIGN MAILs exploit, but hrs brother.- who
iterved in the navy, and, his mother
CHICAUO. March 29. Invitations ,
.ta Kiiffrnire meeting were not dc-i
livcred. Investigation placed lho
blame ou mails clogged by Clncago
mayoralty campaign "literature.
r . l
Soft White Hands
Follow use of Cuticura Soap and Oint
taeot At night bathe them with the
Soap and not water Dry and rub in the
Do not fail to include the exquisitely
acested Cuticura Talcum in your toilet
preparations. 25c everywhere.
J. S Tyree, Chemist, Inc.,
W.. u r
tad Other Prtcteuk Ston$
rwi rbrvi. Pibi
I. Hr. h4 tt4nwm lwrk4
iIH4t I MHHt tU I
HERO CARRIES WAR
IDA S N POCKETS
' t Continued-from rfrafPage.)
formation enabled hi
thmnn n v. rnm. t
nnmi;,7n ni M.TUi'that thv
...i .""J f. ' - -- .
couid -be 'fired, with grearadvantage. ,,
. . i
.iiuu & B. A i ou J iuik ii ac Bk H4i - " v J
'This reward .for 'heroism . ls,,'one.
ler-i... . ',,- hv nn ,,r sAi,-
-told the epic tale of .tne-brother and
son's valor and courage. It .seems ;
that his squad was caught ill the!
; thicket of machine gunnosts and thai
!s,om man must oliintfer for certain
lica'Ji, apjiiii K.in.1. i.'t .Miny int.- vipt
man lire aui reveal wnere tnese
deadly menaces were hidden. The
I sergeant called for volunteers, and
jjoung'Maca stepped out. Up shook
r.nu:, huu cr wu Uiu inuu
, p. ,,., ,
jhim alive. , . .
j "He went out." taid his brother.' "anu"
Ihe drew the flro. The shells wliizze J
) all abound linn, bnjpcrs got alter nmt
wlien he c?me back from -mmming t
the river, and the bullets fle- ovir J
his shoulders and even between hi.-
l?c Vf nt rin nf tlinni tmirbrf! '
him. lie didn't have a scratch, anu
jthc war only ran nine days more."
"But." he cjncluded, "lion- do yci
suppose he came home with thos
Jcrosfes" Whore do oti. supiose h
was cairying thm?"
"In his. pouli't, ' vontuie-d tiie.i
, r-oi tei .
i "That is ;ut wlieiW he had them
MEET TO OUTLINE
-Better working condition for1
scores of thousands of Federal om-
Washington and other
through drastic legislation by
' Congress is the object of a three days'
, hcstion of the executive council of
' the National Federation of Federal
Kmployo, which met In Washington
! The executive coan il is composed
, ci the elected reprebcntutlves of 120
I local unions oi Federal employes m
i The conference is bei
?5 heW .in the,
! h'-admiariers of" the
I the rontlrvntal Trus,t Company build-
I mg. fourteenth anu u s-ircets norni-,"
I'lai.h tor legislation. hich will M
submitted Ju the nut Congress in 1 Europe which, it is believed in wme,
the lnteret of the tiiou,aiidn of !"' rs .-hould b.- tuken in hand be
iVderal employe.-, in M'at-hinglon wlllirie !t is ,00 Ja,p-
' lr worKetl out at the conference.
Tin adoptlen of a ihmiMou ostein !
1 h mewsers 01 in executive
t cum il Mttewlmp the mating are
I.wtlM-r c' Steward. HxxhlnRton, pres-ll-nt.
WitllMHt K Junker. Xw York
rit) -Metrttn J. Lteiwrl, IIiihIbr. Ml
Ytrn' Mtkrtis Oklahoma' Wll-
liitM T rb-urnk. KJ I'hm. Txxai"
f -fear I V ). Otto, Tyron
I KhmM. ttHI4iMit: rW!wi I. Wlr
i h4. WolOiimi m4 K. J )wwrr,
I WmmkHuem nmr m4 trawti
0 W WNMlWrtHNI
i. . httr Thrift ffmmp. T 4rflap tit 7. V 1 1' H March i. lfHievik
J I Hytfy tgym h wywfil1 wy Hmmpf Ikrlf I hHH, bur Wnr lnp n'lamya, 1 tmfcm have truhml the HuMdit nf
ig hiH Ml Wi-r HiVfiMhJTiiFS'mp U mUp. ''' ? nn H till rHtrr rlr. imy Uktmm nwnottHHg l tin t(tinin wvt
lit Ni'irt-. Yfrfar? I.Mtrrly Rnnilf. t im h Mn f nl
BULLETS FOR FGtf7WG BOLSHEVISM
rbjwyrlrbt iai at3oh9'?.X03qtaoii.)
British to Test Giant
Airplane, Winch Can
Cany 100 Passengers
LONDON. March 29. A trial
j flight will take place'iieicfc jnmUi,
i according to tjie Dall.Nevqs, of a
if .LttTIULaHUUCILriUIAllEU .1 iidaiii ft d
' "Tv "-. - ...('.. . ..
.. . .. . . L . a h. - ' tm n n t i A l
v y y" -, ,ftn:' .
nf carrvinc more than 100 'Das
T- -- . . j.
'; sexi'gers. t . - ,
The. .speed, ot 'the machliie, ac-
cord1nffltothe.7te.sp9Per. will be
from SO to 100 jntle's''aiuhoQ.r,; irid
it. possesses great possibilities for
coritlnuoiis flying. '
TREATY BY EASTER
i Continued from Kirsi I'apc i
Lcninc wliiJe in Pctrograd. M".hen Ins
, ropor'. is made public, it is expected
I to reveal much interesting info: ma- i
u coveripg points
nave seen nazj.
nnnr, r-ncimu ni A i rnr
OPPOSE FRENCH PLAN FOR
ALLIED ARMY TO CHECK
ADVANCE OF BOLSHEVIK!
I'AJCIS. March 29. Th
proposal to mobilize immediately Hu
mania, Seibia. Poland, the Czechr,. and
Oreeee to 'their full war .stvengtli to
present a j-olid front firm the Black
u,.- , ,i. ni,. oii,:t iih TV.I.
.ahevlks is not meeting with favor
from the American and Britij-h dele
gates who aie no yet willing to .
ort to lnilituii.sm.
On the other hand, all admit
dmiger of a
Uolhhcvik invasion of
allied countiies mch a? is threatening
Uumania at present.
While Anglo-Americin opinion is
against mobilization now lhL atti
tude maj change. One of tho Ameri
ran delegates explaining til" opposi
tion to mobilization, said: "It would
look too much like preparations lor
The French, it -is understood, have
backed un their proposal with the
contention that mobilization in the
east and south of Uurope would make
it unnecessary for American. British
and French troops to remain in Kus
nia. The scheme, as outlined, would
bu puroly a defensive measure, unless
tlie 'Bolshevik army started an offen
sive thus making offensive measures
by the allied iorces neccssur
Freni French souiccs the informa
tion is secured that the situation in
Austria la bonilng more danprerous. ,
'"" n"V1 "l "u"!,,:,,?ra . "a mvaucu
lc national guard and the troops ar ,
-" """":" " -inc-r
t,,y-Yl,r.,.,!b f'i""s , " bran4
"""L " "" " cemrai
FHUK tiKOWN IN BUQAPEST. '
LOOKS AFTER U. S. AFFAIRS
ii 01 1'hillip lliown : vuluntaril
rcina'timx at Wudrprn. n wa itiid at
th Stair lpnrttnt today. lrof.
, Itiown. for nirily f Princeton Tnivet
lty. Iihh b-fi locUlne cut fi Anirr-
Iihh lnterl in Ilmgiir. and wan
j.rex .iiv nnt4 w hnve ri th conn-
Iry M.lloHlHr 'h Jiiliht uprUlnit.
To brain lnu n m anall aralr,
MAY IN PEAC
0 SENDS FRESH
-. ...... ...
(Continued from First Page.)
' regular organization, In the opinion
.!Of Americans snecializing on tne
study f of the readjustment of the en
emy forces. 'Ilerr'Nbske, German m$n-
I'li'teT of defense, announced some
Weeks ago that -the Reichwehr con-
Ifiisted of twenty-five brigades, large
ly identical' with the old corps dis-
(ricls, and would have something less
t than i-'HMWO' men.
i Throughout Prussia steps were
Itaken'fof the reichwehr fairly we"U in
1 harmony with the twonty-flve brigade
districts.' There is a notable excep
tion, for the old Third .corps district
has the Von Luettwltz voluntetr
arrav corns of annroxlmatelv 50.000
. - -
and thus has several brigades. Fur- !
J therniore. this corps has 'absorbed the
j volunteers of the old Fifteenth, Six
1 tenth and Twenty-first corps dis
'. trirts of Alsace-Lorraine.
There has been no attempt in Ba
varia to organize reichwehr brigades
on the Nc-ske plan and in Wuertem
burg and. Faxony little has been done
, in .this direction. The duchy of
, lirunswick la demanding a leirhwHir
brigade of its own
CRUSHING DEFEAT ON
REDS IN BESSARABIA
ULUNi", Man h 29. "tunianiac
. itfonps infl.ctd a crushing defeat on
Tlench! tfovritvilvi forle.-. along the left bank
or the Dniester, near Javilabka (Bs
Kiiabi., n v.u-j announced in an of
ficlal dispatch from Bucharest today,
JKoar Tiraspol .sixtj miles nolthwes.
Odessa I. ihe Itumnnians have cstab
liah.-U contact "with tho French
Flcicnt dispalchi-s it ported Brsj
'cbla had declared ltd independence
" i.i' d an allianre with the Itusiaii
'.Bolshevik! and attacked thf Kumar.
jians". drKing them across the Prut.i
,rier. The above dispatch indicate.
tiif liuninnian.-i sum noui cii em:rt
roiuh'-rn portion of Bessarabia.
ALL OF THE AMERICAN
AND BRITISH FLAGS AT
BUDAPEST HAULED DOWN
LONDON, Muir-, 29- All of the
American and British flags at Buda
pest have been hauled down, said an
Exchange Telegraph dispatch from
that city today.
Th" government of C;crman-Aus-tria
is reported tp 'hae decided to
recognize the Hungarian soviet and
to send a delegate to represent it at
t....t. t .. ... t...l.. .... rnul..
reprccent vc mav bc r Fenoyes.
tormcr ..rofessor of socioloav at i
,Mar,: university. Worcester, Mais.
Ko, K u,0 rrolsijevlk fo.eign
mlnluer at TJudapc-t. deckired in .i
ultmenl ,hat wo aro ,.cady to live
cv. but will fight for our Inter-
nUNUttnittN IT1UUTO Hnt
ON SERBIAN FRONTIER
I'AIlli5. March -0 Serbian peace
I delegate weie repre-nted today to
1 have information that Hungarian
troops are mobilixing on the S.rhlnn
rroutier General IVrhlich. RHxItnnt
(chief of the ,erblhn generHl tttnlf. In
' underteol le liavx Irfi at fur ll-
PREPARE TO PLEAD
BOSTON", March 29. The temporal y
injunction issued on Tuesday restrain
ing the directors of the First Church
of Cfirist Scientist fvom interfering
i Jth'the trustees of the Christian
Science Publishing Society in the dis
charge of their duties has been order
vl continued pending a hearing on the
merits .of the case. It is alleged in
the bill ht the directors of the
church since the' death of Mrs. Eddy
"have been gradually endeavoring to
assume and exercise powers with re
gard' tp thj publishing society which
the directors never assumed or at
tempted to exorcise" during her life
time. After hearing brief arguments. Su-r-rcme
Co.urt Justice-H. K. Braley or
dered the pleadings to be completed
f.n or before April 4. -after which- a
master will be appointed by the court
t. henr the facts unless counsel in the
meantime agree upon a master.
Fart IsMiie Xarrow.
"When .ludge Braley inquired how
much evidence there would be in the
rase. Sherman L. Whipple, counsel for
the complainants, replied that inas
much as the respondents had not yet
r.led an answer, it would be difficult
t say how many facts were in dis
1 ute. Much of the evidence to be in
troduced, Mr. Whipple thought, would
bo documentary. The issues of fact
would be narrow, ho said, but it was
doubtful if counsel could agree on the
Former Gov. John L. Bates, who
icpresented all the respondents ex
cept John V. Dittemore, said that the
question would narrow doVn to one
of law, whether the directors in the
exercise of power given them and the
trust had a right for tho beat inter
ests of the church to remove certain
persons from their offices as trustees.
Mr. Bates said that he represented the
directors of a great church evtend
Ing all over the world. The respon
dents, who were carrying out what
they believed to be the purpose of
the founder of that church, had been
enjoined, he said, without notice.
Counsel read into the record a copy
of a telegram which he said he under
stood had been sent by the board of
trustees of the Publishing Society to
newspapers in the Uplted States and
Canada. The message asked the co
operation of the papers to prevent
the publication of "unauthorized
statements regarding the question at
issue" and added that any desired
information would be furnished by
the society. Counsel asserted that
this action by thn trustees was im
proper, as it appeared to be an at
tempt to prejudice the case in the
The court suggested that the re
spondents might file a cross bill of
injunction if they wished.
Later Mr. Whipple remarked that
the respondents had started out to
dominate tn business not onjy of the
church but of the publishing society
connected with the church. Judge
Braley replied that ne was not deal
ing with a church controversy but
only with a question of law which
had arisen as to the Interpretation
of certain trusts.
John Joseph Fllnn, for nearly eleven
years an editorial writer on the Chris
tian Science Monitor, announces that
he has resigned because, he said, "of
some differences of opjnion regarding
the present management of that jour
nal." MISS JACKSON WILL HEAD
D. C. SUFFRAGE DELEGATES
Miss Sheldon Jackson was today
named chairman of the delegation of
Washington women who will go to
the Kastcrn Coast Equal Suffrage
Conference in Philadelphia April 26
and 27, it was announced by the Na
tional Woman's Party.
The District will contribute women
lobbyists to the campaign the suf
frage advocates will make at the next
session of Congress. The party
reached this decision this morning af
ter a conference to organize the
women who will represent the Dis
trict. Women lobbyists from Mary
land and Virginia also will button
hole non-suffrage solons when they
put in their appearanco for the noxt
Mr3. Abby Scott Baker, of Wash
ington, will have charge of the lob
bying to be done here, it was an
nounced. DR. NEWELL DWIGHT HILLIS
TO SPEAK HERE APRIL 9TH
Di N'fwcll Dwight Hillis. of Ply
mouth Church. Brooklyn, will be one
of the speakers at a public meeting
in the Church of the Covenant. April
(. under the auspices of the Women's
Committee for Belief in the Near
The meeting, wnicli is being ar
ranged by Mrs. Cabot Ft evens, chair
man of the women's committee, will
be attended by Cabinet members and
officials of the foreign embassies in
Mrs. Stevens announced today that
the total amount subscribed to the
$130,000 relief fund in Washington
has reached ?6S,513.
COLIN LIVINGSTONE AGAIN !
ELECTED HEAD OF SCOUTS
XL.W YORK. Maicli 20. The N -tionai
Council of the Boy Scouts or
America closed i:s session yesterd.i
at the Hotel I'ommoilore "olin H.
LiviiiBhtono was re cleoted preaidep..
.Mortimer 11. fc'cliiff, Xew York cit;-;
.Milton A. XlcRuc. Uctroit. J:. t. Du
lane;., ISiistol, Tenn . and Arthur
Letts, l.os Angeles, ice president';
Daniel Carter Heard. Flushing, N". ..
national scout commissioner: Goorsre
D. Tratt, treasurer, and Lewis J
Jawtry, member of the executive
board to succeed Franklin C. Hoji.
The keyno;e of the osalon was ex
pansion. There were 120 delegates n
attendance. Lieutenant Colon-!
Roosevelt uifred that men returnitiR:
from Uurope should he given an ot -portunity
to further serve their cou 1
tiy as loaders In the Scout mfV(,mi"it.
M. AI'STnALlAX rK.!tlO.M-:Rl.
MKl.noPR.VIC. Aimtralla. Mareh '.'0
The nva pension lint or the rom
monwealtu now lnvol an nnnii.il
llabllM of neurlv S'.1 1. 000.000. and
ItiitH I It.Bli ptnleH. affording le
nn nlfieini unnnHwrmmt tml hv Ik
rHeii1 to ertinfn' nn u'
German Austrians Ask
Swiss to Annex Them;
Request Is Rejected
PABIS. March 2D. According
to reports received by the peace
conference, delegates from Ger
man Austria have made advances
to the Swiss government pho
poslng the annexation to Switzer
land not only of Vorarlberg pro
vince, on her eastern frontier,
but all of German Austria, in
- eluding Vienna.
Switzerland, the reports say,
refused to entertain any such
Idea, but expressed a willingness
to adhere only to the annexation
of Lichtcnstein. the population
of which has aj ready taken steps
in this direction.
IN ABERDEEN RUINS
c'ontinued from First Page.)
lng the -noon hour lunch. The ma
jority of the workmen and soldiers
were in the sheds and barracks when
the detonation came.
Four explosions occurred within
twenty minutes. The first wrecked
the experimental shell plant. The
fire caused by this explosion caused
four magazines and 700 loaded shells
to blow up.
A workman had melted T. N. T. in
the experimental plant and had
poured it Into a 240 millimeter shell
when It exploded. The man had just
left the building when the explosion
Fully 100 men were In the mess
hall, nearby, and all of them were
shocked and some Injured. They
dashed through the exits just as
tho roof of the building was shatter
ed by tho second explosion. The
shells lying between the first and
second magazines exploded in quick
succession, playing havoc with the
forces which were already gathering
to fight thn blaze.
Blown From Building.
One of the men who was injured
was blown from the top of a build
ing on which he was at work. His
leg was broken. All of those Injured
were treated at the hospital on the
Tbe magazines were in the southern
part of the camp, known as the trench
warfare section, near Long's Corner.
Stored In them were high explosives,
such as shells and bombs, and those
working there were mostly engaged In
shifting them In or out of the various
buildings. A rifle range, about the
breadth of two city blocks, separated
the four smaller magazines, each of
which were about 20x50 feet, from
the larger one, which is about 100 feet
long. Six nearby garages were wiped
Telephonic communication with the
proving grounds was cut off by the
blast. The explosions were distinctly
heard in Havrre de Grace, Aberdeen,
Belalr, Churchville and as far as "Van
Bibble, fifteen miles away.
Relatives of employes at the
grounds who live In these, towns were
nearly panic utlrcken when they
beard the explosions, and made fran
tic efforts to get into communication
with the proving grounds to inquire
about the safety of their loved ones.
But because of the crippled telephone
service they were unable to learn any
thing until this morning.
With the band Maying and encir
cled by other wounded heroes and
equally heroic nurses, two men who
had been wounded on the field of bat-
fin rooivfl medals for callantrv here
yesterday afternoon. The ceremony
took place on the parade grouna at
Walter Reed Hospital.
First Lieut. William H. Keenan,
nr.Qtli Infnntrv. medical corDS. was
awarded the distinguished service
cross, and Sergt. Josnua u. wrown.
115th Infantry, received tne croix ae
Lieutenant Keenan was citen tor
ilia mHil (liiT-inc" tlie Attack On
Sechault. France. During this battle
he exposed nimseir constantly 10 in
fire of artillery ana macnine guris
while giving first aid to the wounded
in Vrt AInnV5 Tanrt. Later, though
very ill. when his battalion was or
iorni in rest billets, he voluntarily
remained on duty at the front, work
ing day and night at great personal
rii.- fmm Seotember 26 to October
1. lie was wounded while in the
Sergeant Brown was awaraea mc
French war cross for bravery in ac
tion on October 14. AVhilc leading
his platoon through shell fire he was
l.nllu ivnurwlerl in the face and head.
He refused to go to the rear for treat
ment until badly wounued.
HARRIS CO. FIRE LOSS
PLACED AT $20,000
Final estimate on the damage
caused by the fire in the Harris Shop,
women's frowns and suits. 1212 F
rtrcet northwest. Thursday nifrht. was
today placed at $L'0.000 by .Mrs. . R.
Harris, manager of the store. The
los is paitly covered by insurance.
The lire i.- believed to have orig
inated in the office in rear of the
.store and .spiead rapidlj. The stock
in the millineri department was
mmnidlv itextrovrd. Dninatre to the
slock is estimated in that department
at S'J.mOO. bj i:. C. Lintliicum.
11R. IIUVTINt.TO'N TO SI'KAK. j
in. W. i. Huntington, former at- )
tache in Russia of the Departm. nt (
of Commerce, mil supeak tomorrow
night at the open forum of Service
Club. Xo. S. OS Tenth street north
west. Hr. Hpiintington will explain
the present situation in Russia,
tracing the evolution of the sovie.
system of go eminent Tho lin.-ttn;
will be railed at h o'clock Thf lin
lie Ii lniled to attend
niKMlii IIIK1 JiTHIKIJ MJTTI.i:il.
lll'H.N'OS AMtl. Mar'iCU VI.
strike or npertrtr atnl othrr Hfl
vt r th IIM-He Vi Telill"Io
Cnmpunv pulled h l. hn-
R FOR 0
TWO ED HEROES
MHOS IN CRASH
Mrs. M. E. O'Brien, of 202 A street
southeast, lies In tho Emergency Hos
pital today suffering from concussion
of the brain, and a probable fracture
of the skull received last night when
the automobile in which she was rid
lng ouerated by her sen, Lieut, Mat
thew CCBrlon, collided at Tenth street
and Massachusetts avenue northwest,
with an automobile operated by Ar
thur J. Tholl, of 124 Adams strec
Lieutenant O'Brien's machine wa
thrown over the curb by the impact
and Mrs. O'Brien to the sidewalk.
O'Brien's machine was wrecked.
Miss TTicfe P. A. Andes, of 1209 K
i street northwest, and Oscar Ross, of'
: tne itaieigrr iiowsi, were taken to the
Emergency Hospital early this morn-
ing suffering from severe Injuries on
j the body as the "result of a collision !
" between two automobiles at Four-
t tecnth and K street northwest.
Miss Andes and Ross wero pas-1
, scngers in an automobile operated by
I Patrick H. McCorralck, or 2325 Eight-
teenth street northwest, which struck
an automobile operated by John A.
Porter, of 431 Tenth street north
Anto Hit Child.
While crossing at Ninth and G
streets northwest yesterday, Con
stance McKnight, eleven years old,
living at Forty-seventh and Macomb
streets, was knocked down by an au
tomobile operated by Mrs. R. A.
Rucss, of 3815 Legation street north
west. Frank Kennedy, twelve years old,
1757 K street northwest, was knocked ,
down by an automobile operated by 4
Gilbert C. Burke, of Oaklawn, D. C, at
Connecticut . and Florida avenue
northwest, yesterday. Kennedy was I
taken to the Emergency Hospital suf-,
ferine from lacerations on the face 1
TELLS OF BEAUTIES
OE NATION'S PAIS
Not even the .war could stop the
food hoarding of those voracious lit
tle chipmunks of Enos Mills', out in
Rocky Mountain Park, which stored
away quarts of peanuts regardless of
Mr. Hoover, according to the pictured
story of the national parka shown
by Herbert W. Gleason, of Boston,
before tho National Geographic So
ciety yesterday afternoon and last
In the same park are mountain
lions, big horn sheep, bears and other
pets, not to mention that original
camoufienr, the grouse, whose
plumage conforms to snow, brilliant
colors of spring, or the browns and
yellows of autumn.
Then there is the. Yellowstone,
which some one called 'the "Coney
Island of National Parks," because bf
its natural freaks and wonders; the
untraveled northern portion of To-
semite. where, if one is making good
time, he may expect to walk twelve
miles in nve aays; uie peajts 01
Glacier Parky among them the "Golng-to-the-Sun
Mountain," because an In
dian spirit came out of the sky to
impart certain facts to his tribesmen
and went back to his happy hunting
ground via that towering crag; and
the newest of- the national reserva
tions, Lafayette Park, off the Maine
coast, where the airmen who lost
their lives in the war are to be me
moralized by a- bronze eagle and tab
let of their names on "Honor Crag."
All these scenes and many others
were pictured In slides of natural
color, and among them the pictures of
flowers won prolonged applause.
Stephen T. Mather, who Introduced
the speaker, paid a tribute to the ef
forts of the National Geographic So
ciety in behalf of the movement for
national parks, said the society had
been of inestimable service upon
many occasions, ana retaiicu me j
520,000 grant n maae lor me pui
chase of the region containing the
giant redwood trees of California,
which has been added to the Sequoia
NEARS ITS CLOSE
ST LOUIS. Slarch 2?. The Na
tional "Woman Suffrage Association
today opened what will probably be
the ilnal session of Its convention
Transfusion of Its life blood Into
the Women Voters' League will be
completed before the date set for the
next annual convention, national
The national association was sua
i..i.n..t ..,- itt latest victory
'.presidential suffrage for Missouri
.women. t'onveniiuu ocoa...o
... 1 l.n fnm rT n tnl QU
nlgnt were m i- .... .......
meeting of celebrants. Expectation
. .126.96.36.1991. nnwnirp of the Federal
amendment at the next session of J
I ; ..nnA.l V... .. ni.tlnn I
Congress was uu-ruacu v3 ..v w.Ui.
of the Missouria senate.
Money upent in money prone. Money
put Into Wnr Savings .Stamps Ii wlw
OLD AGE STARTS
WITH YOUR KIDNEYS
Science iys that old age bepnu with
weakened kidneys and digestive organs.
Thii beinr tnie. it is easy to believ
that by keeping the kidneys and I'lges
tive organs cleansed and in proper work
ing order old age can be deferred awl
life prolonged far bejond that eBJojed
by the average persoa.
For over 200 yearn GOLD MEDAL
FTaarlem Oil t& beea reU. ms the
vnnkneiei and diiahiHty dr to l -
iBg years. It in a Ma4rtl tA Ihm
bom rtmnir awl nee4n h lwtrlnetVn.
GOLD MF.DAI. Ilaarkm OU tH..il
in mJorlen". tteir eaM4en rwtM
ing abflHt . lrHrM rurU Take tkfH m
jhh wouM a pM. m4h a nf
walvr TV nil e ! Attmr$
TOUGH LUCK! ONLY ' r
. 10,000 MARINES SAW IT
QUANTICO, Va.. March 29 Two
hundred and tlfty yeomen (.f) paraded
before 10,000 marines hre, unmindful
of a gale whish played all sorts i
tricks with thefr skirt Movie men
promise some interesting pictures.
New in proportions
iYz inch points
With the reinforced
Oblong CablcCord R
Always &i for
H OLDEST BRAND IN AMERICA
umTV o wnr A cou-m Co. thot. n. t,
Get Dr. Edwards OKveTablets
That is the joyful cry of thousands
since Dr. Edwards produced Otive
Tablets, the substitute for calomel.
Dr. Edwards, a practicing physician
for 17 years and calomeTs old-time
enemy, discovered the formula for Olive
Tablets while treating patients for
chronic constipation and torpid livers.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do not
contain calomel, but a healing; soothing
No griping is the "keynote" of these
little sugar-coated, olive-colored tab
lets. They cause the bowels and liver to
act normally. They never force them
to unnatural action. 1
If you have a "dark brown xnooa? a
bad breath a dull, tiled feeling sick
headache torpid liver and are consti
pated, you'll find quick, sure and only
pleasant results from one or two little
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets at bedtime.
Thousands take one or two every
night just to keep right. Try them.
10c and 25c per box All druggists.
Obtain .New Ufa b Takls
Rjtff !. !,. MAVA 4.,M.A .. .U H 11f.
. improvement come to star, imannteorl
I free from Chloral. Cocaine, 2orphlae or
H.C ? T?-i0L252,
by j ,L a el HoweU. OoT M
Chnrch St. New Toxic Sold by FcoplaT
Drag Stern and other leadlas onacswa.
TONSHJNE is the National 8ors
Throat Remedy it .ia sold in every
State in the Union. Most people boy
a bottle occasionally because most
people occasionally have Sore Throat
They buy it for the prompt, welcome
relief it brings to sufferers from this
malady. You can forget Sore Throat if
you will only remember TONSILINE
and gee the bottle .NOW that
wait3 for you at your druggists. ,
Look for the Ions? necked
fellow on the bottle when you
35 cents and 60 cents. Hos
pital Size, $1.00.
THE MEDCO COMPA.NT. DATTOX.OinO
will rapidly Improve your
liver and putting stomach
and blood in good order.
Largest Salo of Anr Medicine ia the World.
Sold eyervwhere. In boxes. KX. 25c
action and ennl4. tki. nru ' ll.r m
off the poitnn which cane premat ro
. oHi as". ,w nie aiMi strength iierci
yti routiie the trvtft. 1VI ea
completely rentore.) -mMie takmjr a
rapMilt r tw. eaf h da GOLI MKD
AL Haarlem U ('a... w,i ),,,, T3
ir hf-ahh sw.1 vgr mm1 (x-rtvut a tetur:
of tWe tiiiVaAe.
r !t WMt HMtrf M aW H- !
Mt vttlsi Uhm f.r can(. At tfcf h-nt
agn tkt yntr ki4H7 a nt wwrlnhg
Ux DtM.li 5rSll.rnCMMm O,
mm tNr)t v.h. Thf Mm m
taifWkr . a l tt ;,-H.mmt ut-- '
(MH.U l.JAt. M i. ...4MI 1 . H
I .L- ' ' '- " " ' " " " '-
8 sfejH.flHFj 1 3 .
I 1 "fl
QUICK RELIEF FROM
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