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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, May 19, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 11

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THE WASHINGTON TIMES MONDAY. MAY 19, 1919.
11
,sae
t t .
f
B
AND KRIS
TO BE RESUMED
The Washington public is once morel
to enjoy the open-air concerts in the
parks, arrangements having been (
completed to have four good bands
give a scries of concerts throughout
the city. Beginning Monday. June -.
it is planned to have a concert every
week day during June, July, August
and September in public parks in dif
ferent parts of the city
Colonel Ridley, Superintendent of
Public Buildings and Grounds, has
military bands in Washington. In
addition to the Marine Band, which
will give the usual concerts at the
Capitol on Wednesdays and in the t
White House grounds Saturday artcr
noons. the Engineer Band. from
Washington Barracks: the Eleventh
Cavalry Band, from Fort Myer. and
at Du-
pont Circle. Franklin Park. Garfield
Park. Iowa circle. Judiciar bquare.
Lincoln Park. McMillan Park, Smith
soman Grounds, Washington Circle,
Logan Park (Anacostke. Montrose
Park (Georgetown). aiJ the Pet
worth reservation, at New Hampshire
avenue between Shepherd and Taylor
streets. These parks have been se
lected to accommodate the greatest
number of people.
Return of the concerts is made pos
sible bv the withdrawal of American
troops from Europe. Since 1917 onlv
the Marine Band had been available.
as the two army bands had left for
service. During 1917 and 191b the
Marine Band has done heroic service
however, giving four concerts a week
CHCAGO CLEVELAND
A R MA
!L
A SU
Perfect service has marked the first
two days of operation on the Chi
cago-Cleveland air mail line, it was
announced today by the Aerial Mall
Department.
The first day. Thursday, four per
fect flights were made with the mail.
One plane left Cleveland and one
left Chicago at -9:30 o'clock and th
mail was transferred to new ma
chines at Bryan. Ohio, for the final
leg of the trip. One flight was
made in three hours and four min
utes, including the time for transfer
at Bryan, and the other In three
hours and ten minutes, also elapsed
time.
The daily schedule calls for a mail
plane leaving both terminal cities at
9:30 o'clock in the morning, the trip
taking approximately three hours, in
cluding the stop at Bryan and the
transfer of mail.
The three-hour schedule will prob
ably be cut down after the route has
been in operation for a time, an'd
after the pilots get accustomed to the
new routes.
Tttc Cleveland-N'ew TorR line is
awaiting only the completion of the
twin-mortored planes which are to
be used over the mountain country
between
DISTRICT MAN WINS
A.E.F. RIFLE
15
DEAR FOLKS;
A GROUP of men and
women sat at a round
table in a private home
recently. All of the guests
commented on the splendid
meal which the hostess
served. It was a very sim
ple meal but it was splen
didly cooked and beautifully
served. The table linen, the
dishes, the floral piece in
the centre of the table
everything harmonized.
The meal started with a de
licious tomato broth. Then
nnnU ri.t IOC ClTr1 MM f Vl
Cell. 11 6UWl Wrto ouiww t,w the Sixtv.thlrd infantry Band. from.
DieCeS Of Steak at leaSl TWO East Potomac Park, will pla
r , , ,-. . , m i j The concerts will be given
ana a nair incneb hulk duu
cooked just right. Baked
potatoes, done to a "turn"
were served with the steak.
Hot biscuits, made by the
hostess herself, were also
served. There were ripe
olives, tomato ketchup, coffee
and delicious butter which
made the biscuits taste ex
ceptionally fine. For dessert
were served some wonderful
canned peaches and a large
piece of chocolate cake, also
made by the hostess.
I was privileged to be one
of the guests at this Sunday
night meal. I expressed my ap
preciation of the very good food
;and the splendid cooking and
the hostess said:
'"Thank you, but I have served
you with a plain meal, as you
1 know, yet somehow I take great
er pleasure in serving a plain
'meal because my guests usually
like it better and besides I
think THE BEST THINGS ARE
PLAIN."
i "Right," said I, "The simple,
substantial dishes are always the
jmost satistactoo'."
.1 then remarked to my hostess:
' 'The steak you served tastes as
though it came from Wilson &
Co., "Chicago. You know 1 was
Jin Chicago several weeks, going
through the Wilson & Co. plant
andTTaw how they handle their"
beef. The Beef Department is
a wonderful place. I saw how
the beef goes through its several
processes of treatment before it
is shipped, how it is carefully
guarded and inspected before it
is allowed to so to the public.
and I want to tell ou that I
never felt so sure of the quality
of the steaks and roasts 1 eat as
I did after my inspection of the
V ibon & Co. Meat Department.
1 assume that others in the
packing industry are equally
careful, but I know what Wilson
& Co. do to protect the consum
ers, so I am naturally predis
posed in their favor.
"And the ripe olives ou served
and the butter and the canned
peaches and the ketchup all
tasted to me like Wilson & Co.
products."
Then the hostess gave me a
erv great surprise by saying,
with a smile:
"You are right about the steak.
It did come from Wilson & Co.
I bought it from my butcher,
who says the meats he gets from
Wilson" & Co. are splendid and
fhat he finds his customers like
them very much.
"The butter is Wilson & Co.'s
Clearbrook Butter, and it is very
fine. The coffee is Wilson &
Co.'s Certified Blue Label Blend.
Isn't it great?
' I will tell you also that I used
Wilson & Co.'s Majestic Lard
in baking the biscuits.
"The ripe olives and canned
peaches and the ketchup also
come from Wilson & Co.
"I gave this dinner tonight in
honor of you, because I know
how enthusiastic you are about
Wilson & Co. food products,
and now that I have had a taste
of them myself I want to tell
you, hereafter I am going to buy
the foods that I see in the butch
er shops and grocery stores
wearing that reassuring guar
antee, 'The Wi'fcn Label Pro
tects Your Table.'
' That's a wonderful trade-mark
wben one thinks of it and grasps its
full meaning. I do all of the mar
keting for our home and I am very
'ad.that yon introdurrd me to the
WilBon & Co. products through
our letters. You have told bo many
titer' tbingB about the workers and
the fine spirit they show, and you
have told us so much about Mr.
Wilson and how fair and just he is
fhat I just can't help supporting a
touse whose principles of business
..re eo fine."
IDA
L
L,n MAN'S. France. May 19 Gold,
silver and bronze medal winners In
the A E. F rifle contest are wearing
trophies today. Among the winners i
of 5ilver medals was Master En- j
gineer Thomas B. Dudlem, Sixth En
gineers. Washington, D. C. with a
score of o'JO.
Amonj; the bronze medal winners
were Sergt. O. O. Osterbind, Fourth
Infantry. Richmond. Va., with a score
of 502. and Major I.yle H. Miller. V
S. M. C Washington. D. C. with a !
score of COS. )
Distinguished marksmen who made ,
scoroa equal to medal winners will)
receive special medals. These 'com
petitors included "W. T Walters. U '
S. M. C. Washington. D. C., with a;
mark of 523. and Capt. J. A, Landers. '
ordance department, with a record cf
515
300 TURKS S
L
IN
01G
N 11
COXSTAVTIN'OPLE. May 18 In
the fighting which took- place af ter i
the landing of Greek troops at
Swyrna Thursday 300 Turks and 100
Greeks wcrf killed.
The fighting took place for the
most part in the Turkish quarter of
the town, where the Greeks were met
by lively rifle fire
PARIS. May 19. A political crisis j
has arisen in Constantinople since
the debarkation of Greek and allied '
forces at Smyrna, the Journal says
The Turkish grand vizier, or prime'
minister, is said to have resigned. '
SAN CARLO STAR PLEASES.
AT C0MMUNITY"SING"i
FlrH.rrlT. William f rreman
A highly successful community i
.-.nffM was held at rcntral High School i
esterday afternoon, with .oIo nuvn-l
bers bv Miss Hotelle Wentnorth,
prima donna of the San Carlo Giar. i
Opera Company, and songs b the Im
perial Male Quartet of Washington a .
features. Miss Edith H. Athey ippea:-'
ed her organ rental program of M i
4 by request, playing th overture io
Klotow's "Stradella" as one of at
thieo numbers.
The community ringing was Id b '
Lieut. Hollis Edison Devann. of m
Commission on Training Camp AcIim-
tics.
Miss Wentworth sang "II Bacio.' ov
Arditi; "To You." by Oley Speaks: 1
"Will o- the Wisp.- by Chailes Gil
bert Spross; "Un bel a J." irom "JIin
am Butterfly;' "My Laddie." by W. A
Thayer, and "A Birthday." oy YV'o !
man. She was areompanlrd M EI-
The Opportunity of a Lifetime Now
That Commercial Radio Has Arrived!
The ambitious person seeks to find that work and
occupation that will insure them the greatest returns
in happiness in position, power and in money.
In looking about for that desirable work, profes
sion or trade they can make no wiser choice than that
of the new, uncrowded and profitable field-of Radio
work. V1-- "'
-
Give Six Hours a Week Learn Radio!
CONGENIAL
You will find the work pleasant, congenial in surround
ings and affording you an opportunity to see parts of the
world that you have always dreamed of seeing.
EMPLOYMENT
Is largely a matter of training and you will find that your
knowledge of radio secures you a substantial salary to
start with insures you employment all the year around
and advancement as fast as you show merit.
PROFITABLE
Because there are so few" men in the country 'trained to
handle radio work that those men who are so trained can
command a good salary and constant increases.
i
Merchant Marine
Radio Operator
laSjpIfflfiBjr -
Uepartaenr Stere
Radio Operator.
SUCCESS BECKONS YOU
In thinking of the future you must consider that it is only by
getting the training needed during the earlier years of your life
that you can make sure of a prosperous future. Think! Here is an
opportunity to get valuable training in the most wonderful and
fascinating profession in the world absolutely uncrowded and filled.,
with opportunity and you can get it during your spare hours of
the summer. Summer classes are starting now call at the school
and see what Radio offers you it won't do any harm and costs
you nothing to talk it oyer and may help you decide upon your
future career.
NEW, UNCROWDED AND PROFITABLE
Radio work, in all its various branches, offers the most unusual
opportunities to those who seek a new profession and one that gives
assurance of good pay, permanent position, and congenial surround
ings. Everywhere the demand for radio operators is greater than
the supply the great department stores, steamship lines, railroad
companies, and the various departments of the United States Postal
Service all of these are seeking trained radio operators. These
positions pay from $100 a month to $3,000 a year and are steady,
substantial, and above all give you rapid arid sure advancement, ac
cording to merit.
Assure Your Future Today Now!
. 0 A v 1
A visit to this school will help you decide the career which will give you
greatest happiness and prosperity in your old age
This
Home
Practice
Set
Free
to.
Students
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In view of the great demand for men and women skilled in the various art3 of wireless work, indudfnp
Radio Operating, and the drafting, designing, inspection and manufacturing of Radio apparatus, some half
dozen of the country's greatest Universities (including Yale and Columbia) have added the profession of
"RADIO" to their subjects.
Among the first private schools in the country to teach wireless exclusively as a profession was the NA
TIONAL RADIO SCHOOL of this city, which was established five years ago at a time when Radio was in its
infancy. Since that time this institution has trained hundre of men and women who are now actively iden
tified with this line of work.
During the past two years of war it turned out over one thousand wireless operators for the Signal Corps
and Navy. In addition to its local school, patronized chiefly by Washingtonians, this school is nationally known
as the leading wireless school of this country and in addition has students in all parts of the world, who are
learning the various arts of wireless work through its correspondence courses.
For the past three months James E. Smith, director of the school and formerly in charge of the wireless
work for the government at one of the leading universities, and E. R. Haas, general manager, 'who during
the war was identified with the Government Army Radio work at Yale University, have been preparing, to
reopen the local summer school at 14th and U streets northwest. They, in co-operation with' a' staff of' Highly
specialized wireless instructor., have been rearranging the courses, apparatus to conform with the great
developments made by this science during the past few years.
Radio Demonstration
Today and Tonight
Beginning today, May If), and (con
tinuing for five days, the public is in
vited to attend demonstrations on the latest
types of commercial radio apparatus. These
free demonstrations, held daily between the
hours of 10 a. m. to 12 noon, and 3 p. m. to 0
p. m., give those interested an opportunity to
become acquainted with the many advantages
which are to be jjained by study of the various
branches of this subject at the present time.
J?
Special Summer
Courses Now
Starting
IN
TELEGRAPHY
(Morse)
Ambitious Women
and Girls Should
Enroll at Once!
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aV
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S
Special Inducements
To Enroll For
Summer Classes
Among the special inducements given
enroll now for the
to
summer
the following furnished free
students to
courses are
of charge.
Four text books and one hand book.
A complete sending and reeesuiu t
for home practice work.
A trip to Norfolk, where the ;u ier'K
are permitted to accompany the Govern
ment radio inspector on his tour.
NATIONS
RADIO BLDG
.m . y
t"i
t' i i i n 1 1 I
'-TTfcHft
PSM,'XT-J
Hjf KTmm
Phono N. 2153
4 I ill fllf w1'
SCHOOL
STREETS M.W
Special Summer
Courses in
RADIO DRAFTING
Now Starting.
Enroll at Once!
Entrance on U St.
m n i 'i ' ' M
2
3
J
- i
160 Fifth Ae . Nn York Ci'tr ard H Drop
4 -
.

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