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THE PINK OF PERFECTION A Monday, THE FINAL GREEN EDITION
The stock market close, racing en- 1kcontains last minute news, complete tries, complete financial reports and Home-TownjMarch 27 racing entries and results and other al news in the Pink Edition of The sport world happenings. Get your Times every day. Page 1922 news a day ahead. PRI1SONER HELD FOR ASSAULT Man Arrested in Potomac Park Suspected in Hawken Case. Earle Williams, colored, twenty two years old, is being held today at the First precinct station house for investigation in connection with the criminal assault last Thursday on Miss Agnee Hawken, Government enploye, at her farm bear Jackson Station. Va. Williams was arrested early yesterday in Potomac Park. This mnorning Police Magistrate Laugh lin, of McLean. Va.. examined Williams and upon his recommen dation the negro was held. Second Man Sought. "Reds" Jackson, also colored. of this city, 1o being sought. Jackson, who in described as a light mulatto, was reported to have been seen in the neighborhood of the Hawken home on the day of the crime. All other suspects have been re leased, and Wilson M. Farr, assist ant Commonwealth attorney of Fair fax county, today aeclared Virginia authorities were bending all their efforts toward locating Jackson. According to Attorney Farr, Jac'k Gon went to Virginia about a week ago and got a job with a gang work ing on a road near Chain bridge. He is said to 'have been discharged Thursday and saiM he was going to Baltimore. He told fellow-workers he had to leave Washington because, "he ,ot into trouble." Farr Hunting Jackson. "We interviewed about every negro living within ',miles of Jackson Station." Attorney Farr de clared. "The only pe-rson we have' not been able to locate is Jackson. I am anxious to talk with him and We are trying every possible way to find him'." Mr. Farr said he planned to call Governor E. Lee Trinkle. of Vir. ginia, by telephone this afternoon and ask him to offer a substantial r-ward for the capture of the girl's assailant. Neighbors of Miss Haw ken have offered contributions to ward a reward. Miss Hawken was said to be con siderably improved today. JORDAN IS INDICTED AS SWEET-TOOTHED BURGLAR George Jordan, colored. we'. i dicted by the grand jury on ehrg--s of housebreaking and larceny. It .s alleged he broke into the store t' Sporo Chakonas, 1628 Seventh street northwest, and helped himelif (o candy and other delectables. Six indictments charged vilation of the narcotic act. Those indiet-l are: Robert Slaughter. I'lizabeth I it ing, alias Carter; Bessle Snow, '.1ah, Sampson. alias Slaughler, and it gene Henderson. Larceny is charged against lIenv Foster. alias Dr. Woods. lhr. Iligh--. Dr. Smythe, and Joseph 'almer. Billie Lee Smith is charged with dorgery, and so Is Waller R. Jenkins Reginald D. Scott is indictel for forgery and uttering, and th" fol sowing are charged with nonsuppor. - I Leon G. Davis, Harrison Brown. Charles E. Lewis, Grattan M. Mo' tague, Stanley T. Milliken and Bev erly M. Long. D. C. MEETING WILL PLAN REST CAMP FOR VETERANS Arrangements for a mass meeting to be held next Sunday afternoon by the Soldiers' Institute, Inc., to ex plain the plan of the rest eanp on the Potomac River for disabled ser,. ice men in local hospitals. will he competed at a meeting of th'- insti tute tonight. The canp. whieh will he openedl next month. is situated on a 300-acre farm at Bellevue, Va'., fifty miles be low Washington. The use of the farm was donated by a Washington wom an, who asked anonymity, last Sat urday. In addition to the five build ing. now on the tract, it ts plannelI to arrange a regular camp of tents for 200 men, who. will .live in army style throughout the summer. GRAND JURY FINISHING KNICKERBOCKER INQUIRY The grand jury has practically finished its inquiry into the Knick erbocker Theater catastrophe and will return an indictment in a few days, according to District Attorney Peyton Glordon, who today said he would ask the court to have an early date set for the trial. The term of the present grand jury expire. wIth the end of this month. A new grand jury will be sworn in next Tuesday as well as petit juries, which will serve durIng April in the various branches of the Ditrict Supreme Court. East and West Meeting. 'The Washington Chapter of the Union of the East and West wIll mneet at Wilson Normal School to night, with Dr. Se, the Chinese min inter, presiding, and the following speaker.: George Julian Zolnay, president of the Arts Club; Mrs. John Mock, Mrs. William Wolff Smith; Te Sen, of China; Michio Itow, of Japan. and Kedar N.'th Gupta, of India. Two India play-s by Tagore will be given in native sostume. Deplore Catholic Killings. Slaughter of Roman Catholic resi dents of Belfast. Ulster, were de plored last night at a meeting ofl the Padraie HI. Pearse Council of the American Association for the Recog nition of the Irish RepublIc. at 601 E street northwest. Plans for a dance to be given at 6011 E street on BY BIL[ WHY SHE'S A FLAPPER. Ye. I'm a flapper; what of it? Memo may we ain't no good. But flappers have to live. I reckon, / Though some don't think we should. Once, I was childish and handsome. Had money and good clothes. That waS before I mixed with cheap skates And took in all the movie shows. I liked a dapper city cake-eater. Deceitful. handsome and tall. se was a kid who could spread the salve But I gave him an awful call. Back on a hand-car they took me. Back to mother's side, I flew in a raging fever, For I wanted a joy ride. "Give me a cigarette. Mabel. I'm gain to hit the rail, I'll hunt the guys that make goo-guos eyes. And relieve them of their kale." NEARLY EVEKITTHING (My PAUL. WHITI Health Hint: Tell the bootle; ger you're broke. The min never set's on the Brit ish Empire. D}o you blame it? Remarkaable thiif is, w'hy .0 nany of our prohibitionists tovr ing Europe. Uncle Sam evidently place>- to, a milh eiphai.'sis ol the "con" id economic con ference. .ludging fro t nma) ks mcdc ,1 Ainericans abroad there is mtryp a slip after cup and lip. The "Full Din ner Pail" sloya-to .doesn't impress mIiei. A better one would be the Full Breqkfatst, Dit ner and Supper Pall. W$e know an ex-bar i1 (he 114 cured note, can't afford it) 04.1" can't eren look at the Bill Iipptr in the sky witiout hirsting in o tea rs. \VR I 1.\.11(AI. N- Al ; T1. -N-E1 If. SNillIL. CHE.TING TiE SQUIIRREI.S. Tht iepir of the Statp qaiitt' at Riehiond ham hid to hav ani other 1011-pound sack of p,anut for the soluirrelM in t'apitol squin hecauIse, When th I.gisla tiorv %a. recenvtly inl tewion, me-mbe.rs of th house collliltet,- 4n jaisilt- al * uill all th li-a its on hand. S, states our tetmnd (ontempoar , th 0, hiinond Ne-ws-L.-nadr. I- .p ft. ,pit flippiti fai tone little lapper and one big sp. Out to a dinner. on to a -how. She spendes al1 of the poor gus s dough. Flipp3 flap, iII pity flippiti flai. ,Jnst one little fiapper and one hi ap.. If. N. E:3,1;11.3T. Thc morc taise high sch-Jolool pmolpits iae before erainttno tionls ther jeweor f's they'll have on their t port carid S'\11/SMIl 3! 1'2. ,4 POET'S INSPI.l 1TION. As I stasnd on the street car And nimigle with~ the c'rowdl And the sweet and deflcate aroma* Of perfume and gairlie blended Smitee my nostrils, Then It Is I know Where the author Reeied the Inspiration To write that famous story, "Far From the Madding Crowd." "DULSTY" RHODIES. What's Do and To Today. Meeting The ti ' ( oftoumia .iugue of Amcerinun l'-ewmom. at th. !'ubhouse. 172 Hf atre,-t nor th west Meeting- -Columbia Fedeitmt. n of Rapn ist Young Peoples' t-niun. at the lirst Baptist t'hurc-h, irtomorrow Meeting-Washington i'hapter. Union if E~at and WVest, ati the. Wilsoun Normals ihool. 8:30 p. mn. tpe'aknrn itlndu Addressc-Mrts Puhb Htolmte, befrore he Men's Good l 'l uh. 3010 tHomer Building. Subject, "Seii-lonfidencet Meettng--Piastorc- Fe teratin, In the .ew York Avetinue Presbiyteriain (liur ah, Li a. m. Addreuesiby Prof George' hii Creatly P'rite. Meeting -'The Sptring Bird Ctunss of the tuubohtn 80oe ly. at the Thotntpe'n cehool. 4:45 p. mn. Meeting - Th- Amnersan Wahltenelan tociety, in the New Ymuk Avenue' Presy ertan Church. N t. mt. Meeting. Indisnat Society. at the tbbitt Hutlet, N pi. mn Motion pic-tumres if the (lovernlmentt raltroade In Altacks. lEssar-At the P'ythtan Temple. uinier cucpicec of the St. Sopubla Orthod~ox 3reck i'hurch. Il p. m. Meeting---The West End ('ttzenn' Ac *ciaItinn. basement of the l'nordue 'uthertan Church. Twientieth sond t treets northwest. 5 p mt. Mleting--Thc Ditstric-t Pedleation of W'omcn's Clubs. at the frst-. Douge 4 otel. PRICE0' BEFORE Under the -.proading chestnut tree The village blacksmith stood Drinking "bIooleg" poison Labeled "Aged In the Wood." AFTER Under the spreading chestnut tree, Relativen and friends gathered round; They looked solemn and mad As hiN body was lowered An the ground. MORAL Ito friends, let this be a lesson. lie tihe temptation great or small. You'll live much longer on pure water Thun you will on wood alcohol. BACRLOR. SUMMER IS COMING. PillL MANSFIELdD draws some of the contribs as they may look in their sumner headgear: MAO ,(SE WHY COLUMNS GROW STALE. Collegiates, in a poll conducted by "Fourth Estate," are inclined Ito take a high-brow view, as yeoung colleglates with great liter atry futures should, that the niod erni eluenme is growing stale. Somle pf them deride cealumnisls and itheir columnus as state anid their aitteiiipts to galvanize old Iiittiisms as laughable. Moost of th Ie "olumtlns" in mletroolitlan newspapers are con ducted hy bright yuiing meni who dito most of the writing them selies, and it is inevitable that olne-mlan so it shall ofcasionally grow stale. It is not expected an where fihat one man ran pro duce smiles and laughs with daily regularity. One day he may he good land the next ie is omediocre. The vaudeville enter tainer cracks time same ones, with few additions, all the year round -but ts different audiences. The columnist appears before the name audience each day. "Herewihlll m. first contribu lion to your sparkling column,"I L. W. P1. wrote us the other day, and this iontains what we believe to produce the widespread feeling that Heard and Seen stands out ameong columns tif the country. It is not written by fine ian or the same set Of men or women. Thle jokes, rhymes, wit and non sense take fant niew humes as they are dressed by artists. The older contributors mav take a rest, but come back again. New ones comee forward to fill the places of the slarkers. %ai it is all done by ats ardent and enthusiastic a lit of peple as eper wrfote for :t uiewmspaper. With hundreds of c-ontributors oun all coceevi abl, subjects, the variet that is the spice of life is assured. The assortment of humaorous rein es we present grown a we put new pitehers in the box auid as the old pitchers warn tip teo their Aork. This column is unusuail in that it Ias a staff of splendid volun leer artists whose drawings are ever bright said original, and new ones make their bows at inter vals. SNOW. EVERETT. NASH, STOINEnI-RNER. ED. HENRV, PHIL MANSFIELD, GEILIN f;ER, lLMAN are ,iust a few wtho entertain and amuse. We cfan't begin to name all the contributors who scintillate through their favorite crolumn. but time fans know w'hio they are ant appreciate their efforts. And leest of all, the doors of the col uimn arte always open to thous anids of clever folks who read, bectene coenfirmed addicts, and aney day may step into the doors, without featr of the OffiIce Goat, and contrihute new and witty ideas and thoughts; kindly, hearty suggestions of a helpful nature that niake our big family one that staunchly stands for the helping hand! 'ing Today | norrow| I-'F. at Cccdd ellowes Tempte. 419 S.eenth, st r"ee northwest. "a C maInt ' Mee'ting - The Mi C-I 'Cy t ta' Aseso Nation. Thosoan" Whoot. Twelfth andt l, ltreets north west. a p Utyt- The woe' ( Cereseas erv'ice League. Mit. Alt, Hosptal hut. 7 p. mi Mteetlng- -Rantell- Haih huads Citizens' A,,soation. tonilght Metitngr-.~. pa ,,iage. No i5, buslnessa rluentting; Masteur Mason ta dtegree. Cis,,es -Tha)Vonon C',,omunity- (enter. Twulfth sent J at ,ret northewest, tonight; slhina. painting; aiano praetten; plain New Irig; ilitric t iof t'ilumbin iling Assorta ton; Mht -e'ity Clizens' Association. Cltassea- 1irney C'nter. Nicholas av'entue a nl Howauri at r'eC southemat. tonight; tiny scott; Boys' C lee Club. P'rogramaa -' 'An Evening of Mirth." St the Playhouise. Conight. tDlnner- '(let-together" dinner. navy and rnarine officers. Raleigh Hotel. 7:30l p am Tomorrow. Meeting- The Tows Circle tttiuena' Ao soa in, t i C Che Nnrthmrinester tlecture Hll E'leventh street anl Rhode Ilind nIianue northiwe'nt. il p t. Mcetinog 'The Washiington brsnc-h of the Ho.1loty o>f Ame,,ris can Hae'mertinilt, at thei Arrmy Medlenl Museum, deventh snd Ii SCresets southwest. S I am Mu's wie 'te New .tsrsey sae no ROTARY PARLEY iS OPENED HERE; 2,000 PRESENT Poole Calls Convention of Fifth District to Order at Con tinental Hall. The Fifth District of International Rotarians formally opened their 1922 conference Lt 9:30 o'clock this morn ing at Memotial Continental Hall, with approximately 2,000 delegates, from four Sta tes and the District of Columbia acpresenting fifty-three clubs. j'ollowing tne registration of dele gates and vi titors the conference was called to order by John Poole, Wash ington rotarin, and past president of the international association. Invocation was delivered by the Itev. Charles 'I. Warner, rector of St. Albans Church, of this city. Dele gates and visitors to the conference were welcomad by. Charles W. Sem mes, president of the Washington club. tesponse was made by Ray Brown, president of the Allentown, Pa., club, an optimiq* of the "old school." who asked God's pity on the "busi ness man chat thinks business and prosperity in America has gone to hell." A unique feature of the Washing ton Rotary Citab was explained to the visiting Jelegates by Col. LeRoy W. Herron-the weekly renewal of allegiance to the American flag. "Some Arericans look upon the Starm and 1atipes as a piece of cloth," he naid. "but it is more than that to every Washington rotarian. who renewn his allegiance to the flag each woak at the club's lunch eon." the qpeaker said, urging that the practice he adopted by other clubs in the filth rotarian district. Messages of felicitations at the opening of the Washington confr-I #-nve were received and read by Fred S. I Jncoln, conference secretary. Many of the messages came fromt former governors of the Fitth dais trict and Rotary clubs in other cities. (nt. of the messages, which hought an unusual amount of applause, was a cablegram from lublin Rotary 'lu. Tit. principal address of the morn ing was delivered by District Gov ernor iEd L. Stock, of the Washing ton clih. who welcomed the dee gates and visitors to Washington and reveiewed the work of the present administration. The tendency of Rotary clubs throughout the Fifth district and other districts, to indorse public movements and efforts to secure ce tain legislation. was deprecated by the speaker, who declared that it is neither the province nor purpose of rotarianism to indorse public meas ures, and each club should avoid be tig drawn into drives, so ponular nowadays.' Purpose, "Making Men." The purpose of rotarlanism. the speaker said, could be summed up in a few words: "Making men." "The development of individualQ, elevation of standards of busine's and the restoration of confidence in mankind all lead to the same thing the making of men, and this is the real purpose of rotarianisin," Go'' ernor Stock declared. In a brief review of the work of the present administration, Gover nor Stock said that the growth of the Fifth district has been remark able. There were forty-seven clubs on January 1. 1921. compared with fifty-three today. Surveys are now heing made for six new clubs, and applicants have been received fron seven more. 240 CHILDREN CONFIRMED BY ARCHBISHOP CURLEY Archbishop Michael J. Curley, of Baltimore, yesterday administered confirmation to 240 Catholic chil dren at St. Gahriel's Church. Pet worth, and at St. Theresa Church at Anacostis. He was assisted by the Rev. Gleorge Daughertv. of the Catholic University. and the Rev. Clarence Leland, of the Holy Com forter Church. The Rev. Joseph Buckley. of St. Theresa's, acted .04 master of ceremonies. Mass was celebrated at St. 41 briel's by the Pev. William Tynan, of St. Aloysius Churcn, the Rev. Athanasius Carlin, of the Capuchin College. acting as master of cere monies. Deacons of honor were the R1ev. James Hutyes,' of the Catholic l 'niversity, and the Rey William Cahill, of St. Joseph's Church. Ar rangements for the cerymonies at St. Gabriel's were made by the Rev. M. McNama~ra, and the Rev. Charles M. Mart, acting in the same es pacity for St. Theresa. ASSOCIATED CHARITIES BACK PAWNBROHER BILL The Associated Charities of the District has come out strongly in favor of the immediate passage of the District Commissioners' "loan shark" suppression bill, allowing a rate of Interest of 2 per cent a month. The organization refuses to indorse the proposed pawn brokers' hill included in House resolution 6309, The Associated Charities has been interested in loan legislation for more than ten years and was i strumental in sec-uring the passage of the present loan law in 1913. NOON-DAY LENTEN SERVICES B. F. KEITH'S THIEATER 12:80 TO 1 O'CLOCK Speaker Tuesday D)R. H. M. MEILAN Conducted By REV. CH ARLES WARNER Everybody Invited ROTARIANS ON TOMB Members of the Internation a wreath at the tomb of the uni is the photograph of the bronze SANTARY BILL PROTESTED BY MARYLANDERS "Railroadg" of Measure to increase Powers of Com mission Resented. Angered at what they term "steam roller" tactics employed by the Prince George and Montgomery counties' delegations in the Mary land legislature to jam through a hill to increase the power of the Washington Suburban Sanitary Commission. residents of both coun ties today said rueetings will be held to protest the measure. The hill was said to have been drawn tip and introduced without the knowledge of the mayors and councils of several towns in the two counties. This secrecy. It was said. angered the Marylanders. Provisions of Bill. The hill. in brief. gives the mant tarv commission blanket power to approve and record subdivisione. control building. street. and giad' lines, and provide for planning a general system of streets. parks. grades, and building lines within th. sanitary district. As the bill originally was intro duced, it provided for a tax of 2 cents for every $100 worth of as sessable property to carry oit the commission's program. This, it was said by the officials of the commis sian. has been stricken from the bill by amendment. It took three days for the legis lature to jam through the measure and have Governor Ritchie append his signature making it a law, ac cording to Mrs. Mary E. Morley, chairman of the Hyattsville Wom an's Club civic committee. The bill was signed Thursday. "It was the quickest bit of logis lation I ever saw enawted. Mrs. Morley said. "and it is a most auto cratic bill." lAst Thursday Mr4. Morley brought the matter before the' 'Woman's Club. Although he mt'. hers expressed indignation at the alleged secretive methods employed In "railroading" the hill. no netion was taken except to telegraph the governor to hold up the hill rend. Ing investIgation. But the gover nor already had signed it. Charles W. Clage'tt, '-or'poration counsel of Hyattsville, who. accord ing to Mrs. Morley. was one of the author, of the bill, was asked by members of the club to explain the measure. The name of T. Howard Duckett. member of the Washington Sani tary Commission, accordlingi to Mrs. Morley. also appears on the hIll. This morning Mrs. Morlev and Mrs. Charles J. Fuhrman. of Brent wood, said they were a'ong to Bal timore to ask the State noard of health not to recommen-1 Dlu-ket t for reappointment to thet comin sion. Duckett's term cypire'n short ly. They will ask that larry' Shep herd, of Hyattsville. succeed Duck ett. Duckett Denies tSecrecy. Explaining the reason why the bill was passed with annlarent se. crecy, Duckett said today: "I don't see how vou can inform every person In Prince Georgee county every time a plec. of legis lation is passed excent through the regular channels. The passage of this particular bill was given 1ub lcity in the newspapers." Duckett denied the opinion ex pressed by some residents of the Maryland counties that the various town charters and the charter' granted the commIssion by the leg. islators would be nullified. lle said the present bill simply "augments" the commission's charter. CEOROETOWN CONCERT SWELLS ATHLETIC FUND Alumni and students crowded Gaston Hall of Georgetown T'ni vermity last night when the annual mi-carene concert was held for the benefit of the Athletic AssociatIon. Jam musts and selections freon inom. of ,the lighter oppran composed the progr=m. PLACING B1( OF UNKNOV al Rotary Clubs journeyed to Ari nown soldier. A bove is a general memorial tablet dedicated to the District's "Bohemia" An Ear-Sore to Neighbors A move to (lean up some of of the "Greenwich Village" re sorts in Washi'gt.on has been brought to the attention of the Senate J)istrict Committee. Several of these "alley studios" tyve been declared to be lawbreakers. in letters sent to various Senators by resi dents of the neighborhoods af fected. Some of them operate until 3 and 4 o'lock in the morning, it is stated, thus dis turbing the rest of peaceful and hard-workit.g citizens. It is probable that Commis sioner Oyster will be requested to make a survey of these re sorts and to determine whether their Bohemian activities should be curtailed. 0. C.MN HELD IN NEW YORK ON CHECK CHARGE Local Police Waiting Return of Ralph Sneyd on Five Complaints. Ralph Edward Sneyd. thirty-eight years old. who lived at 938 New York avenue northwest, will be brought to Washington from New York today to answer five charges in connection with passing checks totaling $3,000. Sneyd was arrested at noon yes terday a few minutes before the ar rival of a steamship from England carrying his wife and two children. The family will be sent back to England on the next boat. Svarch of Sneyd's effects resulted in the finding of nearly $10,000 worth of jewelry. which police say was pur chased by Sneyd with money oh tained on bad checks. Sneyd is said to have been using a checkbook stolen from Thomas Caruthers, of Lynchburg, Va., a month ago. The first uise of the check hook. pollee say, wan made in cashing a chec-k for- $2,680 on th i Standard Na tional Bank through the National Bank of Durne, N. C. Later. Sneyd, police say, deposited two checks in the Commercial National Blank amounting to $275, drawing out the account five minutes later. A check for 5140 for repsirs to automobiles wasn pr1esented to the American Automobile School. 1612 U street northwest, and another check for $403 to II. K. Fiehler, jgweler, 918 I" street northwest. in payment for a 5685 ring, were made out by Sneyd, police declate. TWO NEW YORKERS ARE INDICTED FOR FORGERY Williamn Mc~rath, fifty-eight yea1rs old. and lierbert 4'. Washhurn, twenty-nine. were todlay indicted by the grand jury for forgery and ut tering. Both of the accused are from New York and are charged with passing bogus checks Decem her 23 last, and with having de frauded the Willard Haberdashery Shop, at 500 Fourteenth street northwest, by offering worthless checks in exchange for sIlk shirts. neckties and other finery. When the men were arrested,af ter an exciting chase through the shopping district, hy D~etective Frnk Alligood anm) when their bag gage was searched at the Cotnti nental Hlotel a complete check making outfit was found. For a Pamphlet fully describing the Mutual Inmured Havingi Plan 4% Citizens' Savings Bank 116 ew Yos Vsr A we. 3 WREATH VN SOLDIER PHOTO @Y I"TENATOmA igton Cemetery yesterday to place view of the ceremony. The inset hero by the Rotarians. MUSic BUREAU HEAD INDICTIE IN CHECl(CASE Mil Franklin Kline Accused of Defrauding Wealthy Phil adelphia Woman. Mil Franklin Kline. who not long ago cut quite a swath in musical and dramatic vircle:- in this city by establishing the "Chambers' Musie llureau" with offices in the District National Mink building and adver tised about the artiiti accomplish mnits of his hureau. was indicted t, lay by the grand jury on charges of forgery and uttering. The indictment charges that on ID)cenber 31, last Kline prevaild 111-1n Mrs. Mary I). talhosn. - wealthy Philadelphia woman who was staving at the ],afayftte Ho1t. to cash for him a phoney $4 6 check. Kline, it is alle-ged wed Mrs. 'hahoon $2.in. and wishing to dis ,ihargo this obligatioin calleId o-n her in January last atid 14-d heir the moanager of his fruit rinch in Cali fornia had made his niwithiv reuin. enclosing a check for $41... Kline. it it alleged, offered this had check to Mrs. Chahoon in ptmnint of his det andi got the halance in cash. The forged -heck was signed "R. Iicis" and was drawn on th- Fail-lity Trust and Savings Bank at Fresn4. Cal. When Fokie and his troupe of Russian dancers were annoiunced to appear in this city. Kljne ap proached Mrs. Chahoon and asked her as a "i)ationess of art- to lend her support to the enterprise of per mitting the use of her natne as one of four patrnesses. Mrs. t'hahoon, it Is said, consented. and Kline, it is said su,:-ccded in getting $800 from her. giving in return a worth less check. Attorney J. Splain, r-presenlin; Fokine. today Paid he holds, a nium her of bad checks which Kline i., alleged to have giren to Fokint. Mrs. Fokine and other members Qf lim troupe, in payment for per formances which the artists ga under Kline's management in this 1city. Richmond and ot:itr plac-. Splain said Fokine's check ainount ed to $5,720; that of Mrs. Kokinte to $600, and that- of a specialty dancer to $11:4. none of Which proved of any value. D. C. ZIONISTS WILL MEET TO DISCUSS PROBLEMS At a public meetIng of the Zion. lets of this city at the Hotel Har rington tonight, the hoped for rati fic'ation of the Palestine mandate by the league of nations and lother Zionist problems will form the topice of discussion. Two delegates who attended .th'e national Zionist conference att Philn, delphia yesterday will r-einrt and in~ addition plans will he presented for increasinig the istrict's membi.,' ship to 1.000 as part of the national campaign for 100.000 memtbers. * An Divi V4'oI-R T shl. than * inae and ~ .-..*-*,~that you si la not l: e,.e~m .1 amilatten Attendan. 22-KC CR01 X-RI and sursea w9a MRS. HOOG1ISS ARRESTED OR LIQUOR SILES Wealthy Woman Said to Have Admitted to Police Ex tensive Traffic. Mirs. Alice M. Hodgkiss, forty years old, wealthy alleged purveyor of liquor to prorninent Washington tans and several nationally-known figures, was arrested last night by the police at 1636 Seventeenth street northwest on a warrant charging her with selling whiskey. Twenty-three quarts of whiskey were confiscated. About a week ago. an internal revenue agent charges, he made her ai-(tuaintanlce and bought two quarts of "the finest." lie again met her last night and purchased two more quarts, he alleges. The money given in the transaction was marked, the police say, and was found in her possession when she was searched. Mrs. itodgkiss. who also has an apartrment in Wardman Park Hotel, had been under suspicion for some time. Living with Mrs. Hodgkiss is her pretty young daughter. The raid was conducted by Lieu tenant Davis, Sergeant McCormick, Precinct Detective Oscar M. Mans field and Internal Revenue Agents Rtose and lines. The police say Mrs. Hodgkiss readily admitted trafficking in liquor. She is alleged to have told the police she bought a large supply before the country went dry and that she has been selling it to her patrons since then. When she acquired the liquor. the pollee say she admitted, it was in barrels and was bottled by her. M. E. CHURCH SOUTH TO BUILD HOME FOR BOYS A mountain training school for boys. costing $250,000. will be built either in the B3lue Ridge or Alle ghenv Mountains of West Virginia by the Nfethodist Episcopal Church South. during the coming year, it was announced this morning at the closing day's session of the Balti rire annual conference, held in the MIt. Vernon Methodist Episcopal 'ihutch South. An orphanage, cost ing $15.6,11110 will be erected some time during 1923. The conference voted a $10.000.000 memorial fund, to be expended in the form of pensions for superannuated ministers of the church. The appointments for the coming year of 400 ministers were tempo rarily withheld this morning, on account of a revision. It is expected the appointments will be announced this afternoon. GOVERNMENT DROPS CASE AGAINST BILL-POSTERS The Supreme Court of the United States today. on motion by the Gov ernnent. dismissed the Government case against the Associated Bill Posters and Distributors of the U'nited States and Canada. This. was an anti-trust case prose cuted by the Government as a con spiracy to restrain interstate and foreign commerce and trade in post pr5. The Government and the con ceris reached settlement some time ago as announced by the Depart ment of .lusti-c, and the court action today was to remove the case from the court calendars. Plan Charities Drive. The District conference of the Associated Charities will this week complete plans for the Easter cam paign for 10,000 new members. The co-operation of the District repre sentatives has been pledged to Wil liam J. Flather, Jr., chairman of the committee in charge. The cim paign will he held during the first two weeks of April. President's Program 10:45 t. m.-Senator Sterling of Soutn 1)akota. 11 a. in.-Senators Ball and du Pont ot Delaware. 11:20 .. m.-Senator Brous sard of Louisiana. 11:30 a. m.-Congressman O borne ot ( alifornia. 11:40 n. n.-Con g r e a m a n Schall of Minnesota. 11:50 a. m.-Congressim an Olpp of New Jersey, and Con gressmarn (.ock ran of New York. 12 noon-Congressman Ire land of Ilimnois. 12:20 p. m.-Mr. Silver, of the American Farm Bureau. 12-30 p. m.-Guildford V. Crawford, of The New York News. 12:50 p. m. -Congreasnmen Cable and Cole, of Ohio. 1. p. m.-Tome Moore to pre sent Misses Gish and D). W. Griffith. hobert B. Armstrong to present A. C. Pearson and ten members of the American Puhliahers' Asaociation. Con. gressman Freeman and senior class of the Thompson-Rock. vylle, Conn.. schools. Congrese man Winslow and high school class, Hopedale, Mass. Con gressman a aige and high school class, Wembter, Mass. Investment PayIng Constant dends of Satisfactory Service tWTH. one et yniur gresaet assets. mors yata. money, Denotistry of reel quality tat wIR estisfy tint for yeas to enme to the only hind iold buy these dayeesUiing a ensult ,wateful, but extravagaat. Puyment to Salt. Ex 're. Lady and Mali i Phene M. 5247. FIliage :lsve. see: a., see:1 VMS ANO ERiDuIS, A I, X-rayed far 65.00 No paias dae- *aar get ptr. Phietaan sa, sie a *gg a ia ebarga. essat, se yena' egporeses. esa sadage a 4 P. U. Otahea ers. S A. U. ta S p. g.