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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, February 15, 1924, Image 10

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10
REVOLT AT END,
DBREOONWILL
QUIT FIELD
President and Main Force of
Troops Take Possession
of Guadalajara.
By ARTHUR CONSTANTINE,
latentatteaal New* Service. I
GUADALAJARA, Mexico, Feb.
15.— President Alvaro Obregon’s
active military service In the field
was practically finished today. He
Will remain here for a short time to
round up scattered rebel bands In
the west and then return'’ to
Mexico City to resum< his presi
dential duties. 1
Obregon and his main federal
force triumphantly entered this
city—the feecond largest in the re
public—Thursday afternoon. It had
previously been occupied by federal
cavalry.
There were no ceremonies. The
city had not been damaged as the
rebels fled.
Obregon arrived by train from
Ifapuato accompanied by his staff
and a guard of about 2,000 men.
With a small escort the President
drove from the railway station to
his headquarters. Crowds in the
street stood silently watching the
executive and his officers.
Accompanying the President were
War Secretary Francisco Serrano,
just arrived from the southeastern
front and General Joaquin Amaro,
who commanded the federal army
on the western front under direct
supervision of President Obregon.
Gen. Enrique Estrada, com
mander of the rebels, is reported to
have fled toward Penjamillo, state
of Michoacan, accompanied by
about 2,600 soldiers. A federal force
of about 6,000 is in hot pursuit.
wiS
Heartbum Indigestion
Gases Sourness
Dyspepsia Flatulence
Ml
If you feel bloated, sick or un
comfortable after eating, here is
harmless relief. “Pape’s Diapep
sin*’ settles the stomach and cor
rects digestion the moment it
reaches the stomach.
This guaranteed stomach cor
rective costs but a few cents at any
jflrug store. Keep it handy!
Careless Shampooing |
Spoils the Hair 1
Use Mulsified *
Soap should be used very care
fully, if you want to keep your hair
looking its best. Many soaps &nd
prepared shampoos contain too
much free alkali. This dries the
•calp, makes the hair brittle and
ruins it.
The best thing for steady use is
Mulsified cocoanut oil shampoo,
Which is pure and greaseless, and
is better than anything else you
can use.
Two or three teaspoonfuls is suf
ficient to cleanse the hair and
scalp thoroughly. Simply moisten
the hair with water and rub it m.
It makes an abundance of rich,
creamy lather, which rinses out
easily, removing every particle of
dust, dirt, dandruff and excess oil.
The hair dries quickly and evenly,
and it leaves the scalp soft, and
the hair fine and silky, bright, lus
trous, fluffy, wavy and easy to
Manage.
You can get Mulsified cocoanut
ofl shampoo at any drug store. It
Is inexpensive, and a few ounces
Will supply every member of the
family for months.
R. L. Watkins Co.,
New York, N. Y.
Only “ Half Fit! ”
Fifty per cent efficiency spells failure in the
business world—in any walk of life today. Robust
health is just as essential in the office or shop as on
the athletic field. The first and foremost duty of
•very man and woman is to gain health—and keep it
■EfIMR
Hypo-Cod is a safe, effective health-builder. The
cod-liver oil extract (Jfrom which the taste has been
removed), gives the extra nourishment needed to
make up for daily wear and tear. The hypophos
phites restore the nerves to normal tone, the wild
cherry helps digestion, the iron-peptonates enrich
and purify the blood. Ask your doctor about it, your
druggist for it—read the scientific formula on the
Hypo-Cod bottle.
Peoples Drug Stores
The Alibi
Artists
A Skeleton Record of
Cases Tried By
Judge McMahon.
I—Sy Donald McDougal—
Young-Man-Afraid-of-His-Truck.
“A two-ton truck made a right"
turn into Seventeenth from S
street, your honor, at such a high
/speed that it ran across Seven
teenth » street before It could
straighten out, and took my left
rAor fender off. K
“The driver parked on Jthe
wrong side, about thirty feet
behind me, jumped out and ran
around the corner of R street.
Public phones are scarce in that
neighborhood, and it was nearly
6 o’clock before I could get a
message to the precinct station.
A He-Clnderella-
“The police had been there only
a few minutes when a Ford sedan
stopped at the corner and the
truck driver stepped out all dress
ed up and twirling a cane—quite
a contrast to the sheepskin coat
and golf cap he had taken around
the corner so rapidly half an
hour before.
“He said the truck was his, and
that it had been stolen from in
front of his shop two or three
hours before. The officer told
him he should have notified the
police two or three hours before,
then, and called the wagon.
Meets Noted Club Man
Boob: “I had quit work for the
day, and had about finished
dressing to go out, when I was
notified that the truck had been
stolen from in front of my shop,
where I left it about 2\ o’clock
that afternoon.
"I went over there in my sedan,
and was trying to think what to
do, when a boy told me that the
machine was over at the corner
of Seventeenth and S, in a Col
lison. I drove up there, identi
fied the truck, and the officer put
me under arrest.”
Sherlock Holmes, Jr.
“Who was the boy?”
“I don’t know. He doesn’t live
in that neighborhood."
“Pretty smart boy to locate the
owner of an abandoned machine
so quickly. You should have
brought him in “here as a witness.
You must have been right busy to
let your truck be stolen from in
front of your shop and not know
it until some one told you after
you got home.”
“I wasn’t working at the shop
—I was out in Virginia.’’’
“What time did you get back
from Virginia?”
“About half past three.”
Closing In.
"That gave you an hour and a
half before dark to notice your
truck was gone.”
“I didn’t go to the shop at all.
I went right home and changed
my clothes.”
“Do you quit work every day
at half past three?”
“Did I say half past three? I
meant half past four."
Treed.
"You’re a pretty rapid dresser
to change from your work clothes
and get up to Seventeenth and S
streets from your shop in less
than half an hour.”
’“My shop isn’t very far from
there.”
"Where is your shop?”
“On Seventeenth between R
and S.”
Colliding, S2O; falling to report,
610.
The Accident Zone.
“A Ford touring car and a light
delivery truck were racing on
Wisconsin avenue about 4 o’clock
yesterday -afternoon, your honor,
at what looked like a pretty stiff
gait? I followed them from Wood
ley road at thirty miles an hour.
“The avenue was too free of
traffic to stand much chance of
getting more than one of them
until we reached Pierce Mill road,
where they were held up."
Steamboat Bill, Chauffeur.
Boob: “I wasn’t racing, and I
don’t know anything about? the
other car. My machine hasn’t
any speedometer, and I don’t
know how fast I was going.”
“The officer got you both at
tL-j same time?”
“Yes sir.”
“You must have been going
neck and neck. $25 or 10 days.”
ELLIS ISLAND RELEASES
EIGHT NUNS UNDER BOND
NEW YORK, Feb. 15. —Eight
nuns, detained at Ellis Island on
their arrival from Italy several
weeks ago, were released in bond
under a court order pending a
hearing on the contention that
nuns, as religious teachers, are ex
empt from immigrant quota regu
lations. i
THE WASHINGTON TIMES
AERIAL ATTACK
PLANNED FOR
ICE JAMS
Railways Will Bear Expense
of Experiment on Frozen
Platte River.
By lateraational Mews Service.
Plans for the bombardment, from
army airplanes, of ice jams in the
Platte river in Wyoming and Ne
braska were being made today by
Gen. Mason Patrick, chief of Air
Service, it was learned at the War
Department.
If the experiment is successful it
will mean a saving of thousands of
dollars to railroad companies oper
ating in that territory, which suffer
a large loss each year from the
damage caused by the huge blocks
of ice piling up in the Platte river
and its tributaries.
The expense of the undertaking
will be borne principally by the
Union Pacific Railroad Companies,
it was said. The main lines of this
company run directly! through that
territory, where the 1 ice jams are
the heaviest, and officials of the
company declare there is grave dan
ger that traffic will be completely
tied up unless some system is de
vised to break up the huge piles of
ice which threaten every bridge and
trestle over the Platte.
Trestles Are Threatened.
Bridges and trestles are often
completely destroyed by the ice
jams, officials say, and this year
extremely cold weather in the North
west has resulted in more serious
damage than ever before. Both the
Platte and Missouri rivers are com
pletely frozen over at the present
time, and a sudden change in the
weather will cause the ice to crack
and then the blocks, moving with
the stream, will pile up and cause
uhtold damage to the railroad
property.
The request for the use of the
army airplanes was made to the
War Department by Senator War
ren of Wyoming, at the request of
railroad officials. Secretary of War
Weeks was willing to authorize use
of the planes if provision was made
for payment of the expenses oc
curred in the project. Railroad offi
cials agreed to pay the expenses and
Secretary Weeks immediately >gave
orders to General Patrick to plan
the bombing of the ice packs.
Bombers to Be Used.
The standard type of Martin
bomber will be used, It was said by
Air Service officials, and a flying
base probably will be established at
Fort Riley, Kan. The planes will
be flown to Fort Riley from the
permanent base at Langley Field. It
is considered probable that the ma
chines will be kept at Fort Riley
for some time after the bombing of
the blockades in the event of an
other emergency.
War Department officials pointed
out that aviators can operate over
the entire territory menaced by the
ice packs from Fort Riley, owing to
the long flying range of the Martin
bomber. Provision will be made,
however, for emergency landing
fields as a precautionary measure.
U. S. BIBLE DISTRIBUTION
NEARLY 3,000,000 COPIES
NEW YORK, Feb. 15.—A1l rec
ords for Bible distribution were shat
tered in 1923, the American .Bible
Society announced, 2,395,000 copies
in 100 languages and dialects hav
ing been circulated in this country.
Less than half that many were
placed in 1922.
“There is a more manifest demand
for the Bibles today throughout the
world than at any time during the
last twenty-five years,” said the
Rev. William I. Haven, who has
just completed twenty-five years of
service as general secretary of the
society.
QUEEN OF SPAIN SINGS
FOR WARSHIP’S CREW
ROME, Feb. 15. —Queen Victoria
of Spain was the central figure in
an impromptu concert held aboard
the Spanish battleship Jaime Pri
mero just before the royal party left
Naples on their return to Spain.
The King and Queen of Spain
lunched aboard the battleship with
the Duke of Aosta, the Duke of Pis
tola, Gen. Primo de Rivera and
others, when someone expressed a
wish to hear the crew sing.
A concert was arranged and both
the King and Queen of Spain joined
in several choruses. Queen Victoria
was invited to sing, and having a
fine contralto voice, she smilingly
obliged, much to the gratification of
the assembled gubsts and crew.
Coughs
that wear you out
making you feel weak and ill,
rasping your throat and lungs
until they are sore—break
them up now before they cause
you more serious trouble. Dr.
King's New Dis
covery breaks
up coughs quick
ly by stimulating
themucous mem- IxfenMk
branes to throw
off dogging secre- Jy If An
tions. It has a / |UH
pleasant taste. IQA
All druggists.
Dr. KING’S NXWDZSCOVgJtr
,z
Daily Traffic Calendar
FINES AND COLLATERAL FORFEITURES
Total for year .. $25,258
Total for yesterday 494
Grand total 25,747
YESTERDAY’S FINES XND FORFEITURES
Edw. A. Durham...s4o
William Warren.-.. 30
John Russell 25
Chas. E. 8r0wn.... 25
Jacob Isell 25
James L. Downs... 20
James A. Clomas.. 20
Colt Hill 15
Wm. T. Ramsberg. 12
John 8. Mathers... 11
Leroy F.,Jameson.. 10
Joseph Beasley.... 10
Stephen W. Davis.. 10
Albert F. Davis.... 10
Edwin C. Kidwell.. 10
Ike Levy 10
George N. Miller... 10
Edgar Simmonq.... 10
Harrison Willis ... 10
Irving E. Cohen.... 10
Ralph L. Clinelo
Jas. E. Jackson.... 10
BILL WOULD GIVE GUARD
LABORER’S COMPENSATION
ANNAPOLIS, Feb. 15.—Members
of the Maryland National Guard are
included under the provisions of the
workmen’s compensation law by a
bill introduced in the Senate by Sen
ator Curran.
Senator Hesson introduced a bill
providing for a $90,000 State bond
issue to be used in constructing
roads to the Henryton Hospital for
colored tubercular patients.
Senator Robb introduced a bill
providing for a bond issue of $750,000
-for the city of Cumberland.
BOY’S MUTILIATED BODY
FOUND IN PARK BUSHES
YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio. Feb. 15.
The body of a six-year-old boy, bad
ly mutilated, was found in a city
park here by three boys. The dead
Uhe Julius Xjjjtsburgh furniture
Ninth and F F
Pay Weekly or. Monthly J Entrance 909 F St. I
February Furniture
REDUCTIONS
REDUCTIONS here, in this Important Furniture Event, have proven the incentive for
Added Thrift on the part of many Home Folks, who realize that it is not often that such generous RE
DUCTIONS can be possible even at this store of Quality and Dependable Values. For this Week End
we havs prepared an especially attractive line-up of Suites and Odd Pieces at REDUCTIONS you can
hardly afford to overlook. Dignified Terms of Credit as Desired.
a
. rr » ~ This Convenient
This Handy - J Spice
Electric Stove r£i Hi ' I Bl @
„ ~ , l~"H (HA IN Will gladden the heart
Has single burner and JMF B» L . |g__ .MM- -U J VM V of the seasoned hote
ls just the thing for that I | I \| I. keeper or house.
10-minute breakfast. Cl jT. ■ I I H Y 's 3 1 H I \ croc kery containers in
February Reduction 0 0 Nil * .IgE.I February
Pricu \|p o'~ Itea— P|~r _' r'S* WbsSU p^r
95c 49c
THIS DIGNIFIED, HANDSOME FO UR-PIECE BEDROOM SUITE, in Walnut
) Veneer, comprising Dresser, Chifforette, Full Vanity and Full Size Bow-end Bed. Chair, 1
Rocker and Bench extra. A suite that is one of the'features of this . -« ZY
Sale-for this week and exceedingly attractive in price at the February /(j 00 BirJlllr/ 1
Reduction Price of
Many Other Vahtee Too Numerous to Mention * w
T -- -- N
\ T\ « ylLj J] t Ij J (j’/
THIS THREE-PIECE OVERSTUFFED LIVING ROOM THIS TEN-PIECE WALNUT VENEER DINING ROOM
SUITE, exactly gs pictured, consisting of Settee, Armchair and SUITE, as pictured; very artistically designed; consisting of large
Wing-back Fireside Chair, spring seat construe- nn Buffet, Semi-inclosed China Cabinet, Inclosed
tion; covered with Baker’s cut Velour. February f / (Jf 00 Server, Oblong Extension Table, Armchair and QQ
Reduction Price -1--XIA— p- ve ch a i rs> with genuine leather seats.
Many Other Vahtee Too Nameroue„to Mention February Reduction Price
The National Daily
Paul D. Reed 5
Henry A. Renz, Jr. 6
Theo. J. Langley... 5
Edwin H. Keefe... 5
Harry Lester 5
Alice Nichols
Irving McConnell... 5
Frank S. Cooley.. 1 . 5
Anthony Santini .. 5
Harry P. West.... 5
Samuel L. Fowler.. 5
Allen M. Hazel
Robert Lenkel 6
Dorothy A. Mack.. 5
Audry D. Uhler.... 5
William Etherede... 6
Jesse H. Mitchell... 5
Jacob Shapiro 4
Mike 3
Nathan Abramson.. 2
Frank R. Boggs 2
Bushrod T. Garrison 2
child Is thought to be Paul Prologo,
whose parents reported him missing
Tuesday night. Police are holding
the lad’s stepmother and two men.
The corpse was found in-a dump
of underbrush with the head badly
beaten. I
U. OF P. ALUMNI PLANS
SESSION AND BANQUET
The National Conference of
Alumni Organizations of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania will be -held
at the University Club here on
February 23. Business sessions will
be held during the day and at night
a banquet will be given.
The committee arranging the
conference comprises Major F.
Granville Munson, chairman, and
John Conway and Martin Wiegand.
•Jhe Times Night Sports edttiou
carries charts of New Orleans>
Watch for it.
William Howard.... 2
John J. Kipopp 2
Lewis F. Streets... 2’
William N. Sanders. 2
Joseph Watkins ... 2
Ernest J. Tolson... 2
Edwin BeU 2
James E. Davis.... > 2
Lewis P. Davis..... 2
Henry G. Edmund. 2
George J. Effren.. 2
William L. KroU... 2
Raymond Llerba A. 2
Joseph H. Murdock 2
Edwin E- Sutter ... 2
Jesse Shoup... 2
Raymond Worsham 2
Vai A. Leavans.... 2
Frank Letcher .... 2
Thomas J. Murtaugh 2
Jesse W. Meyer.... 2
Lewis Bartholomanls 1
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15,1924.
GDUNTrFINANCE
DISPUTE ENDS
PEACEABLY
Alleged Refusal of Waters to
Take Over Prince Georges
Books “Gossip.”
Olive branches, wlgto flags, and
honeyed words passed with great
frequency in Prince Georges county,
Maryland, today, and what gave
promise at being a first-class po
litical row has now simmered down
to nothing more than a gentle near
dispute.
“All about nothing,” was the
rumor yesterday that County Treas
urer-elect George W. Waters, of
Laurel, Md.. and Thomas E. Bur
gess. present county treasurer, of
Hyattsville, had come to the point
where a public airing was threat
ened for a political dispute.
The furore was about Waters*
alleged refusal to take over the of
fice of county treasurer until an
audit had been made of Burgess’
books. “Mere idle gossip. I have
nothing to do with Burgess* books.
They are turned over to the county
commissioners when his term ex
pires, and I get the books from
them,” declared Mr. Waters today.
At the same time Mr. Burgess
came to the fore with a stiff denial
that he was a poor bookkeeper and
that the affairs of his office were tn
a muddled condition.
“A saturnalia of false intimations.
My books are In good shape. " I’ll
welcome an audit any time,” Mr.
Burgess said.
And the thriving little town of
Hyattsville has again resumed its
air of nonchalance —and air that was
threatened with extinction pending
the outcome of the difficulty. “All
ovir nothing at all,” Prince
Georgians say.
Wanderlust Seizes Man 107.
NEW YORK, Feb. 15—Charles
Weiss, 107 years old, wandered
1 ■ “
Woman’s Right
One of the refreshing sights of mod
ern enlightenment is the growing
custom of husbands giving their
wives a income.
■» . • *
The wife should by all means have a
bank account; and pay all her bills .
and household expenses by check. It
is much easier and safer. This com
pany especially invites the accounts
of women. A comfortable room for
their use is provided.
2% Paid on Checking Accounts
3% Paid on Savings Accounts
The Washington Loan & Trust Co.
Downtown Bank Resources Over West End Branch
900 F Street $15,000,000 614 7th Street
JOHN B. LARNER, Pruident
from a Jewish home for the aged
when it was threatened by •fire.
Police are looking for him. .The
fire was extinguished after a short
fight, and all the inmates escaped
injury.-

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