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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, February 24, 1923, Image 5

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Gargle Throat
With Aspirin|
i; iClip This if Subject to Sore
:i Throat or Tonsilitis
Prepare a harmless and effective
gargle by dissolving two Bayer
Tablets of Aspirin *ln four table
spoonfuls of water.. Gargle throat
thoroughly. Repeat in two hours
If necessary.
Be sure you use only the genuine
Bayer Tablets of Aspirin, marked
with the Bayer Cross, which can
be had in tin boxes of twelve
tablets for few cents.
Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It.
Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets, the
substitute for calomel, acts gently
•n the bowels and positively do the
People afflicted with bad breath
find quick relief through Dr. Ed
wards’ Olive Tablets. The pleasant,
sugar-coated tablets are taken for
bad breath by all who know them.
Dr. Edwards* Olive Tablets- act
gently but firmly on the bowels
and liver, stimulating them to nat
ural action, clearing the blood and
gently purifying the entire system.
They do that which dangerous cal
omel does without any of the bad
after effects.
All the benefits of nasty, sicken
ing, griping cathartics are derived
from Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets
Without griping, pain or any dis
agreeable effects.
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered
the formula after seventeen years
Os practice among patients afflict
ed with bowel and liver complaint.
With the attendant bad bgeath.
" Olive Tablets are purely a veg
etable compound mixed with olive
oil; you will know them by their
olive color. Take one or two every
Hight for a week and note the ef
fect. 15c and 30c.
W hale night and morning—
Qm* 17 Mduonjan IM Ycarfe
What Lydia E. Pinkham’f
Vegetable Compound
' Did for Her _
Kansas City, Mo. “ I whs leftin a
▼ery serious condition after child-
ElHlliilin'l birth and no one
■Ullin bought I could
■||||l ever be any bet
■U ter. Then came
the ‘Change of
Life’and I was not
prepared for what
y 1 had to suffer. I
•■' J had to go to bed at
J;- 'll times to be per
fectl7 quiet as I
could not even
< ’ stoop down to pick
i anything from the
floor. I did not suffer any pain, but I
was decidedly nervous and could not
sleep. For nearly two years I was this
way, and the doctor was frank enough
to tell me that he could do no more
for me. Shortly after this I happened
to see in a newspaper an advertise
ment of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegeta
ble Compound. In a few days the med
icine was in the house and I had begun
its use and I took it regularly until
I was well. I recommend the Vege-
Jtable Compound to others when I
have the opportunity. ” Mrs. May
Lindquist, 2814 Independence Ave,,
Kansas City, Mo.
Musterole Works Without the
Blister—Easier, Quicker.
i. ’
There’s no sense in mixing a
mess of mustard flour and water
when you can easily relieve pain,
Soreness or stiffness with a little
clean, white Musterole.
Musterole is made of pure oil of
mustard and other helpful ingredi
ents, combined in the form of the
present white ointment. It takes
the place of mustard plasters, and
Will not blister.
Musterole usually gives prompt
relief from sore throat, bronchitis,
tonsilitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma,
neuralgia, headache, congestion
pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago,
pains and aches of the back or
joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet’
colds of the'.chest (it may prevent
pneumonia). 35c and 65c, jars and
Better than a mustard plaster
Line Eventually Will Connect
With Asia Minor and South
American Ports.
International News Service.
A contract providing for direct
cable communication between New
York and Rome has just been
signed by the Italian government
with the Western Union Telegraph
Company, it was learned officially
New Cable To Be Laid.
Under the terms of the contract,
the yVestern Union is to construct a
cable from New York to the Azores,
and the Italian government Is to con
tinue the line from the Azores up
the Mediterranean to Rome.
Authorization for the construction
of the Mediterranean cable already
has been granted by the Italian gov
ernment to the Carosio-Pirelli group,
and the necessary capital, estimated
at $25,000,000, is now being raised
by private subscription. To date be
tween $9,000,000 and $10,000,000 is
assured, $6,000,000 being subscribed
by the Western Union, which, under
the terms of its contract, is to be
permitted to hold one-fourth of the
stock. The balance of between $3,000,-
000 and $4,000,000 has been sub
scribed by Italian capitalists.
No difficulty is anticipated in rais
ing the remaining $15,000,000, as the
Pirelli interests are expected to as
sume much of the financial obliga
tion. An appeal also is being made
by Premier Mussolini to Italians in
the United States to subscribe to the
Manufactures Equipment.
Inasmuch as the Pirelli concern
includes the manufacture of elec
trical equipment among its varied
interests, it is expected that the
company will undertake to supply
the Mediterranean cable.
By the terms of the contract,
the Italian government has the
privilege to purchase one-fourth of
the stock of the special company
to be formed by the Western Union
for the construction of the cable
from the Azores to New York. It
is considered unlikely, however,
that the government will avail it
, self of this opportunity.
Under the plan proposed to the
, Allied and Associated Powers by
the United Stales few tiie alloca-
I tion of the former German cables
in the Atlantic, Italy was to re
ceive the Transatlantic cable run
ning from Moravia. Liberia, to
Pernambuco in Brazil. If this plan
eventually is accepted by the other
interested powers, it is the inten-’
tion of the Italian government to
connect the South American cable
with the Rome-New York line at
the Azores.
Pending final allocation of the
former German lines, they are now
being operated under a modus
vivendi agreed upon at the interna
tional calrte conference here’ which’
adjourned early in the Harding ad
ministration. This agreement pro
vided that the former German cables
in the North Atlantic should con
tinue to be operated by Great Brit
ain and France respectively, and
that the proceeds should be credited
to the joint account of • all the in
terested powers for final disposition
after the cables were definitely
Line to Be Repaired. •
Italy expects to use her share of
the accrued earnings of the cables
in connecting the South American
line with the Azores and in putting
the cable in repa’ir, since it has not
been in operation since it was cut
by the allies shortly after the out
break of the war.
When the Mediterranean cable hah
been completed, it is planned to ex
tend it to various points in the Medi
terranean and to Asia Minor, so that
competition will be given British
companies which now enjoy a mo
nopoly of that business. American
business interests have been eager
for the establishment of such cable
routes, as charges have been made
from time to time that British com
mercial interests were able to exer
cise a sort of censorship dn Ameri
can business enterprise in that
region by reason o f the cable
Direct communication between
Rome and New York is the goal to
ward which Italian statesmen have
been working for anany years. Dur
ing the Washington Arms Confer
ence the Italian delegation made it
clear Italy would agree to no plan
of allocation which failed to provide
such direct communication. Mem
bers of the delegation frankly ex
pressed the opinion that Italo-Ameri
can rotations had suffered in the
past from the fact that all com
munications from Italy to the United
States passed through Paris and
DENVER, Feb. 24.—An Airedale
terrier shipped from here by its
Owner, Frank Farrow, three weeks
ago to St. Joseph, Mo., limped back
to the Farrow home yesterday, hav
ing walked the entire 700 miles from
the Missouri city. The owner of
the dog in St. Joseph, to whom it
was sold by Farrow, reported that
it disappeared a week ago.
Farrow, who said the Airedale
had become unmanageable, asserted
he would pay its board at a local
kennel the rest of its life.
Senator McKellar’s 5-cent fare bill
wan unanimously indorsed last night
I by the Brightwood Citizens’ Associa
' tion. meeting in the Masonic Temple
i in Brightwood.
i On the motion of William McK.
I Clayton, the association passed a
resolution protesting against the
proposed charge of 2 cents for trans
fers from busses running beyond the
present end of the Fourteenth street
ar line to the street ears, and vice
The association also denounced
’means, method, and manner” of
railroading the Ball bill through the
District Committee on to the House
. calendar.
THE WASHINGTON TIMES * ♦ Th* National Daily ♦ ♦ SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2.4, 1923.
f Trie ~
IgiftW’ ) >■’
——-' <> ll I ,
About Time, She Thinks, Juries Begin
Ignoring Hysterics in Women..
Well, I see where another one
of these girls that went gunning
after a guy has been sentenced
to twenty years. Good stuff! If
women want equal rights along
with meh, then when thqy start
gatting and kill a bird let ’em
pay the penalty the same as a
Was a time when all a dame
had to do was pull a few sob
scenes .and chew the corner of
her handkerchief and the jury
handed her a free pass to fame
and fortune. '
This dame did a flop, of course,
and yelped something about there
being no justice in the world for
a woman. I will say there is,;
when a jury is hardboiled and
don’t weaken ■> when a woman
rolls her optics and pulls pathos. *
When a dame gets mixed up
with a guy and ha’s got a wife
and family, how does she figure
that her angle of the game is
more important than theirs?
I know it’s considered catty
not to stick up for your own sex,
but just the same, when you
lamp a sad-looking skirt that you
never would suspect of stealing a
base, my sympathies ain’t with
What right has she got to step
in and bump a bird? She should
have thought of all that stuff
when she started playing around
with him in the first place, and
even if circumstances were such
that it wasn’t Exactly her fault
in the first place, instead of
hounding the guy with her heart
troubles, why don’t she try to
forget it? If she keeps her head,
there's no crime committed witil
she starts shooting. That’s when
‘it’s really too late. Then she has
got something to worry about!
It ain’t always these painted-up
dolls with the wise-looking maps
that are the most dangerous.
Sometimes it’s these drab little
parties that you’d never dream
in the world were winding them
selves up in a lotto. trouble.
Board of Trade Feels Hos
pital Should Have Room
to Expand.
Recommendations' that Walter
Reed Hospital be removed from its
present site to one vhere it would
have plenty of room to expand as
occasion demands were made by the
co'mmittee of streets and avenues
of the Board of Trade yesterday.
Views that in its present location
the hospital is a detriment to the
city were expressed.
Declaring that the New York ave
nue bridge costing $300,000 spanning
the Washington Terminal railroad
tracks is used only for carrying dump
wagons to the trash heap, and that
it is a colossal monument to extrav
agant expenditure, the committee
urged the extension of New York
avenue to the District line in order
to create some practical use of the
Attention of the Commissioners
will be called to an old statute re
quiring the street railway com
panies to keep the street surface
in repair between the tracks, and
to the conditions which maintain
at present on some highways.
Struck with a blackjack while
Walking at First and K streets
northeast last night, Alexander
Lewis, thirty-three years old, 1016
First street northeast, was beaten
almost into unconsciousness by six
colored bandits. His cries for help
apparently frightened them, as they
made off. Passers-by saw Lewis
lying on the pavement and had him
removed to Sibley Hospital.
Miss Oleana McClellan, of the
Woodward apartments, 2311 Con
necticut avenue, complained to the
police that a colored man snatched
her handbag while she was at
Twentieth street and Columbia road.
Rhinestones, $5 and cards were in
the bag.
NEW YORK, Feb. 24.—With
2,000 or more teachers ill, and grip,
Influenza and pneumonia prevalent
among pupils, New York * city
schools were closed yesterday. “We
expect the holiday to work an im
provement in the situation,” Super
intendent Ettinger said.
Although rising temperatures
brought a decrease in the number
of “flu” eases In the city, the
State fuel administration warned
the coal shortage is more acuto than
at any time this winter.
*• I know one diune that’s been
all yarned up with another wom
an's husband and she’s the last
doll in the world you’d ever' pick
out to be pulling anything like
She ain’t got any square dia
monds or velour-lined limousine,
but she’s entertaining a good
old-fashioned family man three
evenings a week in her two-room
and kitchenette apartment.
If you lined up a bunch of
dames and asked me which one
of the gang I suspected, I’d put
her outta the running right otf
the reel.
This thing has been going on
for a good many years, and like
most cases like that, he was go
ing to divorce the wife and kids,
but’ there’s not a chance; This
dame is getting along in years
now and to the place where she
is. beginning to figure that her
chances to land another guy are
getting slimmer and slimmer, and
this bird is beginning to take an
interest in his kids now, and—
well, she’s just the dort that
might pop him off- with a thirty
two one of these days, and when
she shows up for jury judgment
she’ll look sq meek and trampled
down you’ll feel sorry for her.
But why should you?
With kids as wise as they are
these days, there’s no excuse in
the world for any /woman hang
ing after another dame’s husband,
and if he gives her the air she
oughta be game enough hot to
squawk and take her verdict from
him instead of a jury.
Trouble is some guys pick on
a shnpiel-looking jane because
they are afraid these wise dolls
will work ’em. Look out for
these plain, unpowdered, broody
sort—they * ain’t *so good at for
getting »
But just the same I don’t think
they got any right to remember!
Fallin’ in love s frith a married
man is a losing game. They
gotta nerve to figure on winning!
By the United States Soldiers'
Home Band Orchestra, at Stanley
Hall tonight, beginning at 6:SO
o'clock. John S. M. Zimmermann,
March, "The Rookies”..... Drumm
Overture Reminiscent, “Sounds
From the Sunny South” . laenman
(a) "A Japanese Sunßet”.Deppen
(b) "Dainty Daffodils”... Mi lea
Gems from the Musical Com
edy, “The Half Moon”. .Jacobi
Fox Trot Special, (Romany
Love” (Requested).. .Zamecnik
Waltz Suite, “A SSnimer Eve
ning" Waldteufel
Finale, “Virginia Blues”.. Meinken
“The Star-Spangled Banner.”
NEW YORK. Feb. 24.—Troops of
Boy Scouts are searching the woods
and the banks of the Raritan river,
near New Brunswick, for Jeannette
Breazeale, who disappeared from the
Middlesex General Hospital.
She is the daughter of Prof Wil
-lam Breazeale, of Highland Park,
who has a chair of astronomy and
mathematics in Rutgers College,
and is a student nurse at the Mid
dlesex General Hospital. Both the
family and the hospital authorities
fear she may have harmed herself.
She had an attack of grippe, and
was subject to spells of mental de
pression, which had noticeably in
•reased in the last few weeks.
PORTLAND, Feb. 24.—Because a
pet dog tore the seat from his
rousers when he tried to talk to a
baby, while delivering milk on his
route, Frank Norton, of Falmouth,
obtained damages of SBSO in Su
perior Court in his-action against
Dr. Stanwood E. Fisher, owner of
the dog. Mrs. Fisher, a singer and
social leader, defended the dog’s
habits in court, but in vain.
The jury deliberated an hour be
fore it found that the dog, Buddy
was guilty of “vicious assault.’’
■ The defense admitted the attack
but alleged that onlv the milk-’
man’s trousers and underclothing
were damaged, for which, they said
they were willing to pay. Norton
alleged that the dog tore his flesh.
ELYRIA, Ohio, Feb. 24. James
Hughes, of Los Angeles, Cql., and
his brother. Jofin Hughes, who re
sides with his daughter, Mrs. Har
ley Decker, on Murray Ridge near
here, welcomed each other for the
first time since they parted fifty
one years ago.
Both have become grandfathers in
the intervening time.
BOISE, Idaho. Feb. 24.—Governor
Moore has vetoed the Statewide
direct primary bill for which United
States Senator Borah made a
spectacular campaign last fall.
There is said to be no possibility
of passing it over the veto.
One-fourth of Prosecutions
Relate to Prohibition, Says
’ 7 H, S. Hadley.
Internatton*l Ney's Service. / •'
, (Copyright,'s92B, by Inteftriztionw!
’•> News Servioe.) t
prosecutions incident’
to' prohibition. enforcement have
brought abbut a “considerable dis- ;
orgqmigaiion ” ttf’ tho courto cf United
States and are contributing serioijiiiy
to a! “general dislocation 'qfc'ihe'bh
tirfe judicial systehn” Former ' Gov.
Herbert S. Hadley, of Missouri, told
the International News Service to-
Governor Hadley, who is * now
associated with -the University, of
Colorado Law School,’ was a member
of" the committee, which , organized
the American Law Institute here.
In nearly a year’s close study of
laws and legal practices he has ob
tained a keen Insight into court
procedure. In 1912 Governor Had
ley was widely mentioned as a
Presidential possibility.
Clogs Up the Courts.
“Statistics indicate that one
fourth of the criminal cases' before
the Federal courts of United States
are prohibition prosecutions,” Gov
ernor Hadley said. “Enforcement
of the Volstead act clogs up courts
to just that extent—2s per cent.
“However, ‘in’ my opinion, the
danger of disruption of the judicial
system, as the result-of prohibition,
while existant, is not as serious as
some authorities would have us
< Governor Hadley said there has
been a wide increase in violation
of the narcotic laws, as the result
of sale of bootleg whiskey. Nar
cotic prosecutions, which are
coming before American courts in
ever increasing numbers, were given
as a class of crimes "incident to
prohibition,” by Hadley.
‘.'And yet,” Governor Hadley
added, “prohibition is here to stay.
While the conditions are bad
enough now—that is, as to violations’
of the law resulting from the en
forcement . of the. prohibition law
violations are nothing to what they
were under the regime of the open
"I believe there is greater defiance,
to .the prohibition law on the part
of the present generation than has
ever been evinced against any legls
; lation put on American statute:
books. There is keen resentment
against what is termed an encroach-
I ment on personal liberty. t ~
• “But unodubtedly the,next genera
tion of American citizens—the boys
and girls of today—win look upon
prohibition more complacently.”
Problem Will Be, Solved.
Governor Hadley said he could
, offer no specific for improvement of
the prohibition laws or court pro-,
cedure that the congested condition
of the judicial might be dissipated.
"That is simply = a problem which
must work itself out with experience
i —and ttc whi work itself out,” he ex
, plained. „
He declared all laws must be made
more specific, more exact and clear,
that cases involved under them
might- pass through the courts with
I Governor Hadley admitted the hew
American Law Institute has taken
upon itself a tremendous task in the
endeavor to promulgate a restate
ment of the basic principles of
American law, so that the courts
of every State might have a common
. foundation upon which' to work,
j The legal 'profession, he said, is
I making a gallant effort to throw
I off the shackles of red tape which
through common law, legislative
statute, judicial practice and ap
pelate court decision, have made
lawyers the slave of precedent.
The Washington Milk Bottle Ex
change was formed last night at a
meeting of the five leading dairy
firms, at the City Club, in an effort
i to reduce the loss of SIOO,OOO yearly
j of milk bottles.
W. A. Simpson was elected presi
! dent, Wilbur S. Sherwood, vice
president: H. Raymond Wise, secre
[ tary, and Henry M. Brawner, Jr.,
treasureT.* Frank Simpson and H.
M. Brawner were named on the
. committe to locate a building for
' the exchange.
Under the new arrangement each
dairyman will have his bottles
marked, and the exchange will act
as clearing house.
The successor to Colonel Forbes,
reisgned director of the Veterans’
Bureau, was discussed 'yesterday in
a conference between Senator Cur
tis, Republican, of Kansas, and
President Harding.
Senator Curtis said afterward
that the President appeared to
have made his selection from among
the overseas service men he has
under consideration.
i Wilder F. Metcalf, of Kansas,
' who served in the war as a brig
adier general, was recommended
.by Senator Curtis. v
i Shot twice early yesterday during
i a quarrel over a woman, Adam Cain,
| colored, forty years old, a soldier.
I died last night v at Casualty Hospital.
George Hall, also a colored soldier,
is being detained at the Ninth pre
cinct station house on the charge of
shooting Cain.
Both were stationed at Fort Myer,
Va. They were on a joy-riding party
and returned early in the morning
to the house at 1304 G street, where
they quarreled.
Y. M. C. A. Dinner
Leslie M. Shaw, former Secretary
of the Treasury, was the speaker
last night at the “new members”
dinner given at the Central Y. M.
C. A. building, 1736 G st’ north- i
west. The other speakers were W. I
O. Hiltgbidle, C-. E. Beckett, James I
A. Bell, Lieut. J. F. Bovler. Col. (
J. B. Roote, and Daniel F. Swami-I,
doss, the latter national secretary ‘
of the rural Y. M. C. A. work in i
India. C. E. Fleming presided. I
Births, Carriages, Draths
Funeral services for Mrs. Annie
•Vi Barbour, widow of James F.
Barbour, will be held Monday in St.
Matthew’s Church. She died at her
home, 1741 Rhode Island avenue
northwest, yesterday. Mrs. Bar
bour was a direct descendant of
tapt. Richard Townsend, who came
here in 1620 and served at the
Virginia cosncil board.
Mrs. Barbour figured highly in
charitable circles, having given an
annual benefit for Providence Hos
pital and a Christmas party at St.
Joseph’s Orphanage.
The deceased is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. George Louis Mayer,’
of Philadelphia, and a son, Fred
erick K. Barbour, of this city.
Funeral servlbes for Patrick T.
Moran, prominent in Washington
financial; and* civic circles, will be
held at St. Paul's Roman Catholic
Church, Monday morning, at 9:30
o’clock. Interment will be in Mt.
Olivet Cemetery.
Mr. Moran resided at 1869 Mint
wood place northwest for more than
fifty years and conducted a grain
business at 3259 M street north
west. He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Annie Moran, and six children,
Mrs. Oswald Sbhuette, Mrs. Edward
J. |£yle, Robert E. Morap and
Misses Helen, Kathryn and Jane
Moran, all of Washington.
Mrs. Mary Simmerson Logan,
widow, of Gen. John A, Logan, was
buried with semi-military honors
by the side of her -husband in the
Soldiers’ Home Cemetery today.
Mrs. Logan died last Thursday at
her residence, 1229 Clifton street
Those acting as pallbearers were:
Senators Medil! McCormick and
William B. McKinley of Illinois,
Selden P. Spencer of Missouri,
Congressmen Martin B. Madden,
Edward J. King, Edward E. Deni
son and Lorqn Wheeler, all of Illi
nois; Brig. Gen. John L. Clem and
Capt. E.. J. Dorn.
Services for Irving Williamson,
widely known Washington lawyer,
who died at his residence, 1710 R
street northwest last night, will be
held at his * home Monday after
noon. He died of pneumonia. --
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Sarah P. Williamson.
Lieut. Col. Arthur M. Ferguson,
retired, who died d few dajro ago
after an operation, was burled in
the. Arlington National Cemetery to
day. ..He-was forty -five years- old. -
At the time of hia death, Lieuteh-
Would Be Result of Ball Bill
Passage, According to Wil
liam McK. Clayton.-
Passage of the Ball street railway
merger bill would result in a 10
cent car fare in Washington, ac
cording to William McK. Clayton,
chairman of the legislative commit
.tee of the Federation of Citizens’
Associations, who voiced his views
to members of the House District
Committee in an effort to prevent
further action on the measure.
Clayton pointed out that under
the provisions of the Ball bill street
railway companies could charge vir
tually any fare they elects He also
said that a merger. of the com
panies under the Ball measure
would result in a Confusion of ac
counts. This wouio be so great,
he declared, that it would be prac
tically impossible to determine an
equitable fare.
Congressman Hammer of North
Carolina is certain, he says, that
there is sufficient opposition to the
measure to defeat it should it be
brought up for action in the House
lit this session of Congress. It has
passed the Senate.
Little hope is held out for any
action on the measure before the
adjournment of Congress March 3.
National Museum Lectures.
Members of the staff of the de
partments of arts and industries and
the division history of the Na
tional Museum will give talks at
the Museum today for the benefit
of Washington school teachers. “Ar
tificial dSllk and Wool,” “The Metal
lic Mineral Industries” .and “The
War Collections” are the titles of
the lectures.
If You Thought
you were single and then BHSES •
suddenly discovered
that, through a foolish B|L f V Elf
prank, you were mar p
ried to the man you I j WflU'
hated most— : W
What Would You Do? fOB
In Madeieine Buchanan’s
great story, “New Gate- Jjj. KfflNp
ways,” Rita Morgan faces 'J ! fflSifl
this situation
What Did She Do? Get the February 24th number and
read how she escaped lifelong unhappiness.
IAIJB CWWBtr magazine
W ■» CORE, Publuhers
ant Colonel Ferguaon was secretary
of the general service -schools at
Fort Leavenworth. Prior to that, he
was for several years stationed at,
the War Department. He was
tired three years ago as a result
of wounds received while 1 fighting in'
the Philippines.
Isadore and Nellis Katzman, gjrl and
boy twins.
Raymond T. and •Madeline Staler, girl.
Lee and Alma Rector, gjrl. 1 ,
Henry C. and Helen Cryer, boy.
Charles and Grace Peck. girl.
Jesse 1 S. and Mary Simpson, boy. .
John and Agnes Keartul, girl.
George and Grace Coffren, girl.
DeSales R. and Annie- Buckley, boy.
David P. and Regina Hubbard, boy.
Morton and Edith Wood, boy. '
George and Edna Scratchley. girl.
Arthur and Jessie Smith, girl.
Herman and Bertina Wilson, boy.
Llmuel G. and Beatrice Cavanaugh,
girl. - -
Dennis and Mary Mack, girl.
Thomas E. Meadows, 22, Danville. Va„
and Ines/ Keeling, 21. Lynchburg. Va.
The Rev. John E. Briggs.
Albert D. Wilkins. 34. Charlottesville.
Va.. and Elizabeth T. Kracke, 20, of this
city. The Rev. H. F. Downs. *
Ralph 1 Gibson, 34, Dallas. Tex., end
Isabelle G. Nelson. 36, of this city.- The
Rev. J. N. Pierce.
David L. Veach, 66, Elliott, Md., and
Edmonia R. Dempsey, 60, of this city.
The Rev. J. J. Muir.
Clarence H. McCarthy,' 30. and Evelyn
D. Gooch, 25. The Rev. Charles B. Austin.
Edwin A. Huntt, 19, and Mary E. Bond,
20. The Rev. James Dawson.
George W. Skidmore, 8-7
Nichols ave. se. 1
John E. Welch, 85 yrs., U. S. Soldiers’
Home. ' *
Frank A. Kidd. 64 yrs., 125 11th st. ne.
John McTaggart, 81 yrs., U. S. Sol
diers' Home.
Eleanor .Reynolds. 87 yra., the Ontario
Mary Anna Cumberland, 65 yrs., 236
Linworth pl. sw.
Elizabeth Enwrlght, 57 yrs., 412 12th
st. sw.
Mary S. Logan, 84 yrs., 1209 Clifton nw.
Grace E. Werking, 20 yrs., 518 B st. ne.
Robert Vinton RjMk, 73 yrs., 1801 Bel
mont rd. nw.
Faye Lura Dyer, 35 • yrs., 216 Tenn,
ave. ne.
John Stokes. 52 yrs., St. Eliz.'s Hos.
George A. Loveless, 56 yrs., 11 Vernum
st. nw.
Flor ide Calhoun Adams, 83 yrs., 1791
Lanier st.
Halley O’Brien, 69 yrs., George Wash
ington Hos.
Leona Morriastte, 27 yrs.. Freedmen's.
Hos. '
Annette D. Ely, 56 yrs., 1226 Fairmont
st. nw.
Mary Bell Harrison, 79 yra. Emer
gency Hos.
Jessie L. Leaveil, 30 yrs., George Wash
ington Hos.
John C. Wilson. 60 yrs., St. Eliz.’s Hoe.
Bessie May Jones, 49 yrs., 1320 L st. nw.
Helen Louise Rhodes, 4 yrs., 633 Mor
ton st. nw.
Mary Hutchinson, 41 yrs., 746 Howard
ph se.
Ella Thomas, 53 yrs., 48th st. and
Sheriff rd. ne.
Maria Bbwie, 70 yrs., 2016 Ga. ave. nw.
Elizabeth Watson, 45 yrs., 1609 N. J.
ava, nw.
Addle A. P. Greenwich, 75 yrs., 2803
11th st. nw.
Albert West, 50 yrs., 2502 G st nw.
:< James Curtis, 75 yrs., 936 23d st. nW.
Paul Bailey.-11 mos., 221 3d st. ne.
John Marshall Davis, 8 mos., 523 Divi
sion ave. ne.
Institute of Government Closes
' Five-Day Convention in
s Delegates to the Institute of Gov
ernment, which yesterday closed a
five-day convention at the New Wil
lard Hotel, will go to the White
House today, where they will be re
ceived by President Harding.
In the closing session yesterday
Dr. Harry L. Bowlby, president of
the Lord’s Day Alliance, was the
principal speaker. He said that the
Sabbath day should be observed by
all persons and declared it would be
for the interest of the laboring man
in keeping him from doing seven
days’ work for six days’ pay.
Dr. Bowlby said that this country
does not need blue laws, but it does
need, “red, white and blue laws, con
sistent with abiding Americanism..”
A. B. Messer, a social worker of
Chicago, discussed the effect of red
propaganda on the immigrant. Other
speakers were Mary Church TerraU
and Howard Turner Jones.
PRINCETON, N. J., Feb. 24.
President John Grier Hibben, of
Princeton University, announces that I
at the alumni day luncheon a gift
of $50,000 toward a fund to build
a new chai’el. The donor was Ches
ter A. Braman, president, of A. D.
Julliard & Co., New York.
The- old chapel w%s destroyed by
fire about three years ago. Work
on a new one was delayed by lack
of funds. Mr. Braman has two sons'
at Princeton, one a freshman and
ths other a sophomore.
==J!2L.' ~ ' ■■■■■ i . !i *g
To Please
' JI. ' ■ '
Banquet of Reading
Lloyd George On Ruhr *
Chaplin To Duel? *
Keeping Kids Quiet J
- . N
VOU may have read
with interest of the
varied menu this paper
has prepared for your *
reading TOMORROW.
Already in three columns
a part has been told- ■ *
There remains much un- 5 *
told. Like a real old- .-J
fashioned holiday din- <
per, it is difficult to set
it all on the table at
keenest observer *
, watching and writing of •
Europe’s troubles, tells, .
how a siege of Germany %
is planned by France—
how through this dras- ’>
tic move, France hopes •«.
to do what she can’t do
with guns. The Former .’•£
Prime Minister of Eng- ■■
land declares France is
‘doubling the stakes
every time she loses.
This report on the Ruhr
situation is clear, author
itative. N
♦ ♦ »
THE world is getting
r drier and drier, not i
alone in this land of
prohibition, but overseas ’■
as well. This comes
from Woods Hutchinson,
who gives you an inter
esting story of the globe
wide fight on rum.
wiPMPTY the Trojan "
" Horse,” demands “
Herbert Kaufman, in a
characteristically force
ful editorial calling for
the Americanization of
the strangers within our
gates. To those not
American Citizens it is a
tip, “Don’t bite the hand
that’s feeding you,”
♦ * ♦
WILL the Count Domb-
V ski, Pola Negri’s
* Russian husband, fight a
duel with Charite Chap- r
lih? He insists Pola is
his wife and that he will
hold Charlie to account
on the field of honor.
How long would Char
lie’s cane resist a rapier?
Read this tomorrow.
A PACHES of Paris are
more than relics of
fiction. This is revealed
by the strange weapons
taken from bad men of
the Paris Underworld.
Thorned rin g s and
knuckledusters may give
jewelers new design
*♦♦ s -
f’OR kiddies is the
* Book of Magic,
ready to blossom • into
color with the touch, of
water. Cut-outs and
paste-ups enough to keep
the tots quiet till bed
IUST- another reminder
** of Eva Fay’s article,
Experiment in
Thought Transfer,”
Those interested in
spiritism will find the
experiment good fun for
a Sunday evening gath
IpOR women busy plan
" ning the spring re
vision of their homes,
are suggestions reveal
ing how to gain cosy ef
fects without great ex
; ' —The Sunday Editor.

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