Evening Star from Washington, District of Columbia on June 24, 1922 · 26
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Evening Star from Washington, District of Columbia · 26

Washington, District of Columbia
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 24, 1922
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i 12.000 See Nationals Defeat , Athletics in Opening Game. Availing themselves of the double opportunity of welcoming- the Nationals home after a long: western trip and helping; the treasury of their own organization, more than 12,000 Boy Scouts and their friends journeyed to the Washington base ball park yesterday afternoon and were fully repaid by the home team's 6plendld victory over the Philadelphia Athletics. liongr before Umpire Xallin cried "Play ball!" little groups of Scouts began to appear at the gate, and by the time the game started every one of the 127 troops of the District of Columbia had representatives present. Ruffle Corpn Lively. ? Headed by Scoutmaster John S. Cole, and under the leadership of Sergrt. Henry Lovelace, the Drum and Bugle Corps of Troop 40 made things lively at every available opportunity, and when Eddie Goebel cracked his long hit over "King" Miller's head in the eighth inning, which practically put the game "on ice" for the Nationals, the young musicians tested the strength of their instruments as seldom before. Huston Thompson, president of the District of Columbia Bov Scout Council; Isaac Gans, vice president; Orville B. Drown, Scout commissioner, Rnd Edward D. Shaw, Scout executive, were on hand with large parties to help make the occasion a success, and. after thanking President Griffith of the Washington club and Managers Milan and Mack of the two teams. Mr. Thompson threw the ball to empire Xallin and the big game was on. Civic ClubM Represented. I*arge delegations from the Ki"Wanis. Civitan and Cosmopolitan clubs occupied sections in the upper grandstand and never missed a chanca to cheer the Scouts and the players. The Boy Scout portion of the receipts from the game, which, based on the crowd present, will be considerable. will be devoted .to equipment and upkeep of the organiza t ion's two camps?one at Burnt Mills, Md.. and the other on the Chesapeake. which opens Monday, when 100 boys from the District will go there for a week's outing. Applications for the second week, which includes the Fourth of July, have been so numerous that the committee in ? harge has raised the week's quota to 150. PLANS FOR MUSIC WEEK IN 1923 ALREADY BEGUN Announcement Made by Merritt O. Chance. Chairman of D. C. Executive Committee. "Plans for Washington's third Music ' ^ eek, to occur during the spring of! I!*?.". are already in their initial! stages, with permanent headquar- 1 ters established at 1210 G street, ac- ! cording to a report submitted by [ Merrirt O. Chance, chairman of the i executive committee of Washington's Music week activities. i In his report. Mr. Chance spoke in i the highest terms of the great suecess of the second Music week held I in the city recently, and compliment- I ed all identified with the movement. ! It waS also brought out at the meet- i ing that all business connected with the second annual Music week, including the payment of outstanding bills, had been conducted most satisfactorily. In his report John Poole, treas-! urer. the Music week committee. ' said that a balance of $150 remained! lor next year's campaign. If was shown further, from Mr ' Poole s report, that with the exception of one firm, the guarantors were called upon only for amounts rane- < ling from $."? to $125. The exception had to do with the' firm that underwrote the production' of the official souvenir program, the i sale of which was greatly hampered ' by a recent ruling of the District I ? commissioners, prohibiting street 1 sales or tag days in the city. F.flrrfthfMM niMtinsuUhew Floral I>e- i signs of Shaffer's creation. 900 14th I Advertisement. PROMOTION FOR D. C. MAN Royal 0. Kloeber Likely to Be As- ! ?isfcant Director. Budget Bureau. Royal O. Kloeber of this 'city, who ! ras climbed up through the government service, if was learned today, will probably be appointed by President Harding assistant director of the bureau of the budget, to succeed J ' Roop. resigned. j Mr. Kloeber's appointment was expected to be announced within a few days. For some time he has been Retting acquainted with the work of the budget, where he will assist Brig <ren. Herbert M. lx>rd, who succeeds t'irector Dawes at the end of the fiscal year. Mr Kloeber entered the government service about twenty years ago from > trgtnia, and has been in the War Department since. He became chief ol*rk of the pay department of the Army, held the position of assistant nl rector of finance under the provisional finance service of the Army and upon the establishment by law of the finance department he was appointed assistant to the <*jief Gen f#ord- He holds ' the distinguished service medal for work with the finances during the war, and spent ??i71T overseas in connection with the establishment of the office of assistant controller of the Treasurv in Prance. * SALE AT CARNIVAL. Articles Worth $5,000 Offered at Hebrew Home Benefit. The five-day benefit carnival conducted by Washington Jewry for the benefit of the Hebrew Home for the Aged, will Close tonight with a bargain sale. when more than 55,000 north of donated articles will be sold at bargain prices, and by auclon Everything on the carnival lot will be.sold, including groceries, dry goods, automobile accessories, baskets and household furnishings. All of the amusement booths, sideshows. swings and refreshment stands will be Open from 6:30 until midnight. A ball will be given at 10:30, when prizes will be given for the best dancers. Construction of the new Hebrew home to be on the site of the present carnival, 13th and Spring road it has been announced, will begin early in August PARK BAND CONCERTS. The following Is a schedule of the hand concerts to be played in the city parks during the week, commencing Monday: Monday. Montrose Park. Navy Yard Band. Tuesday. Chevy Chase Circle, Marine Band. Wednesday, Dupont Circle, Boys' Independent Band. Thursday, Lincoln Park, Marine Band. Friday, Judiciary Par>, Community Center Band. Saturday, White House Grounds, Marine Band. The concerts from Monday until Friday, lnoluslve. are to be given from 7:3# to 1:00 o'clock p.m. That in the Whit* Rouse Grounds to be given irom 1:00 to 6:30 p.m. 1 When I was busy shearing sheep i I did the work so well that other I shearers used to weep and wring j their hands and yell: And when 1 started painting pumps, so well 1 played the game my salary kept ta'iing jumps v.-henever pay day came. Whatever chore I had to do I did it with a will, and often, when the dav was through. I'd earned a dollar 'bill. And now I'm in my i green old age. no wolf is at my door; of coin, which seems to be the rage. I have a goodly store. My credit's good ; and when I croak the j Daily Press will say, "He surely left a trail of smoke along life's toilsome wav." The heedless fellow does his , tasks in such a lazy way! And every | hour he stops and asks the boss for higher pay. He has no longing to excel, to more than earn his mon, to J do his work each day as well as it was ever done. And every day there j is a chance to take an upw*rd step; ] but trifling fellows won't advance :j they have -no use for pep. When I was washing Maltese cats I did the j work up fine; I soaked them in the sudsy vats, anW hung them on the line. Whatever work I had to do I humped on buoyant feet, and now, the journey nearly through, I live , in Velvet street. (Copyright.) WALT MASON, j VICTORY FOR 0." t Officials to Ask Funds of Congress for "Federal Institution." , Commissioner James F. Oyster, who j has immediate supervision of the police department, and the higher officials of the police department are elated over the successful efforts made at the meeting: of the International Association of Police Chiefs, in session in San Francisco, to locate a national bureau of identification in ! this city. Now thai the association has definitely decided upon this city as the j place to locate the bureau. Congress | | will be appealed to for funds to make I the plap a reality. It was sard at poi lice headquarters today that the plan i includes the making of the bureau a federal institution, and while it has | been suggested that it should proper- i | ly come under the supervision of the Department of Justice, it is stated, I the police chiefs will urge that it be | an independent organization. , Old Bnrenn Here. I There already is a national bureau nf criminal identification in this citi". I It is located in the Washington Na| tional Bank building, at Louisiana avenue and 7th street, and is in ! charge of Eugene Van Busk irk. The i bureau was moved here from Chicago I about twenty years ago. It is supported by police departments of cities i throughout the United States, annual j contributions ranging from $10 to *100. Members or the bureau exchange photographs of persons arrested and the number of such photographs on hand In the local bureau has become so great that additional room is needed for them. Should Congress appropriate a sum of money for the establishment of the proposed bureau, | it Is stated police chiefs will ask the privilege of selecting a man to superintend it. Sandberg; I.lkely I'holee. Frederick Sandberg, identification expert of the local police department. I probably will be selected if Maj. I Daniel Sullivan makes the selection, i Eugene Van Buskirk's name also is being mentioned for the position. In I addition to being an expert in the matter of identification, It Is stated. Sandberg also is reported to be an expert cameraman. It was said at police headquarters this morning that no move in the matter of obtaining an appropriation will be made until the return of Maj. Sullivan. Maj. Richard Sylvester, former superintendent of police, has consistently advocated this city as the place where the proposed bureau should be established, and he used his influence with members of the International Association of J'olice Chiefs to have them vote to locate It here. | | HOUSE"PAYS TRIBUTE j TO DEVOTED EMPLOYE j I Marcellus C. Sheild's Salary Is Also Raised $1,000 a ; Year. The House paid tribute to the efficient services of a devoted employe j who has charge of all the clerical | work In preparing the appropriation ? bills and reports of hearings upon 1 these bills, when an amendment to j the deficiency bill was unanimously ! adopted yesterday increasing the sal? ary of Marcellus C. Sheild $1,000 for I the next fiscal year. j In introducing this amendment Chairman Madden paid public testi! mony of the value of Mr. Sheild's services to Congress, as follows: ??I wish to say that the clerk -of the committee on appropriations.gets $4,000 a vear and $1.0?? additional i while the present .man occupies the ! place. A good many people have | been trying tp get him away ffom the service he now, renders toi the Congress I have never known a' man in all the history of my experience I so well qualified., .with so ' compre1 henslve a knowledge of government ! matters, as Mr. Sheild, and while I offer an amendment to increase his i compensation for 1923 by $1,000. I I wish to say that that will not begin i to compensate him for his value. He I really is worth anything the gov! ernment might be called upon to pay i him. and it would be a serious loss 1 to the government if by any chance ! he should separate himself from it. i Every member of the committee on ! appropriations loves and trusts the i man as they love and trust nobody i else. He Is worthy of the love and I the confidence of the country, and ! particularly of those who come in daily contact with him." (Applause.) UPHOLDS CONTRACT WORK ? i I. C. C. Decides Outside Repairs by Seaboard Line Justified. The Seaboard Air Line Railway Company was held by the Interstate Commerce Commission today to have been justified In sending locomotives to be repaired in private shops In 1920. EveVi though the average cost of each repair Jot) In the hands of the contractors was $14,913, while the railroad cost for similar work in Its own shops would have been $7,156, I the commission found that the raill road shops during 1920 were unable to handle all of the Work. and the overflow had to be taken care of in order to maintain transportation. The decision came in an Investigation Instituted upon complaint of the American Federation of L?bor railway department The .commission has previously criticized other railroads for similar policies. ?l?BI KUHKE& DRINKS WHOLESOME Try Hertford'* Acid Phosphate In stunner punches, fruit juices or plain water. Quenrhe* thirst, refreshes and nourishes.? Advertisement. Greater Safety From Fire ] Sought in Removal From > i Commerce Building. Priceless census records dating* back to 1791, when the United States was composed of only thirteen states, will be moved, beginning today, from , the basement of the Commfrce buildtng. at 19th street and Pennsylvania venue, to the Census building, at 6th j street and Missouri avenue. Although the records are being removed from j a building which is said to be thor| oughly fireproof to one which is not i fireproof, William M. Stewart, direc| tor of the census, said today he be| lieved the removal would put them in a place of greater safety. Automatic Sprinklers. Mr. Stewart said the records will be stored on the first floor of the building, which is furnished with automatic water sprinklers, although it is not fireproof. Constant guard will be maintained about the room in wing 3, where the records will be stored. Steel shelves are bfing erected to receive the records, and the actual ^moving will probably begin Monday. Removal of the records from the Commerce, building is declared to have caused several members of Congress and at least one senator to renew agitation in favor of a permanent archives building, in which all government records can be stored in fireproof vaults. Mr. Steuart today called upon one member of Congress to explain to him that moving of the census records would insure a greater safety factor than if they remained in the. basement of the Commerce building. 1890 Records Destroyed. In a fire January 10, 1921, the records of 1890. which, in common with the other census records, contain a graphic story of the growth of the population of the United States, its manufactures and industries and many other important statistics, were wholly destroyed. The fire was the third of its kind. The records for the census years 1860, 1870, 1880, 1900 and 1910 were partially ruined, and are now stored in Heurlch's brewery, at 24th and B streets, lacking space in government buildings for permanent storage. At the time of the fire government officials estimated that $2,000,000 would be required to restore the destroyed or partially destroyed records. Kecords dating back to the first census, in 1791, were not harmed, except by smoke and their edges wrinkled by water. In their new location the records will be watched during the day by the census bureau personnel, and at night will be guarded by the War Department guards, who patrol the temporary war buildings in which the Census bureau is located. A great advantage in removing the records from the Commerce Department, Mr. Steuart declared, is that statisticians and historians of* the census bureau can have constant access to the old files located within the census building. At present only a very small part of the census burau force is located in the Commerce building, and a trip from the 6th and Missouri avenue building to the Commerce building is necessary whenever the records are to be consulted. TAXES FALL A BILLION FOR 11 MONTHS, REPORT $35,000,000 Decrease in Levy on Distilled Spirits for Same Period. Decrease by more than a billion dollars of tax receipts during the eleven months of the current fiscal year, as -compared with a year ago. was announced last night by the internal revenue bureau's classified collections for May. For the eleven months ended with May revenues from taxes, according to the bureau's statement, aggregated $2,732,000,000, as against $3,806,000,000 for the corresponding months of 1921. while for the month of May the total was $102,515,000. compared with $217,560.000 during the same month a year ago. Income and profits taxes for the eleven months ended with May, amounting to $1,702,000,000, showed a decrease of $841,000,000, while receipts from transportation, amusement and other miscellaneous taxes, aggregating $613,000,000, declined by $193,000,000. Taxes collected under the national prohibition act during the eleven months aggregate $1,875,009, an increase of $150,000, while taxes on distilled spirits, amounting to $43,000,000, decreased by $35,000,000. Tobacco taxes collected for the [ period, amounting to $244,000,000, showed an increase of $12,000,000 over | the previous year. NEW AIDS FOR HOOVER. Three 'New Divisions in Commerce ] Department to Open. Preparations virtually were completed last night by Secretary Hoover I for the installation of the three new | commodity divisions of the. Commerce Department, scheduled to begin functioning'with the opening of the new fiscal year July 1. C. R. De Long of Ohio, it was understood, would head the new chemical division, which Is designed to aid the American chemical industry with data obtained from various parts of the world. Mr. De Long formerly was a member of the United States tariff commission. Grosvenor M. Jones of New York is to head the banking and investment division, which has been formed to handle all questions relating to foreign financing and investments from the standpoint of American business. Edward Morse of Boston will be chief of the specialties division, which is to advise on the foreign trade problems concerning such lines as jewelry, office equipment and patented devices. Creation of the three new divisions will expand the special commodity services of the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce of the department to seventeen divisions, and It was indicated that others might be addedas the needs of the country's commerce made it necessary. ; STAFF SERGEANT'S HEW POST i Staff Sergt. William T. King, medical ! department, at the Army Medical School, this city, has been ordered to I Mitchel Field. N. Y.. for duty. I 1 GATOOfJlIOLS EIMC, Termpntaik THEO.D SLOAT MISS L.LB00NE PBE&&.MC3R. HOSTESS Under New Management 5:30 to 8:30 P.M. - Sunday Dinner, $1.25 Fried Spring Chicken and Golden Brown Waffles Luncheon, $1.00 and 60c . ' 12 I? 3 a la carte Strrl<* all day TODAY'S AMUSEMENTS. GARHICK?Gtrrlck Player" in "Bought and-Paid For," performances at 2:20 and 8:30 p.m. BBLA4CO?Belasco Flayer* In "Getting Gertie'* Garter," at 8:30 p.m. KKITH'S?Billy B. Van aiid James J. Corbett and vaudeville,'at 2fl& and 8:15 p.m. RIALTO?"Hie Wife's Husband." with Betty Blythe. photoplay, at 11,:30 a.m.. 1:10, 3:30, G:30. 7.3T) and 9 =3? P"-?METROPOLITAN?All star cast in "Fools First," at 11:46 a.m., 1M0, 3:40. G:35, 7:40 and 9:4S p.m. PALACE?Viola Dana in "Seeing"_s Believing," at 10:50 a.m., 12:25, 2;15. 4:10, 6, 7:50 and 9:50 p.m. "? - COLUMBIA?Krlc von Strohelm ?n "Foolish Wives," at 10:30 a.m., 12:30. 2:40, 4:50. 7 and 9:10 p.m. < STRAMJ?"The Rosary." with Jaine Novak, at 1, 3, 6, 7 and "9 p.m. MRS. STEVENS RESIGNS , AS RELIEF DIRECTOR! i ? ' V ' High Tribute Paid "'to Her Four Years' Work for Near East Fund. ' \ Mrs. Cabot' Stevens was the guest of I honor- Wednesday "afternoon at a i*e- [ ceptlon tendered? her In recognition i of her four years of voluntary service as director pt Near East Relief iln i the District of Columbia, from whldh , she has Just resigned. It was ar- | ranged by Mrs. Waller R. Tucker - man, Mrs. William E. Chamberlin and Hugh A Thrift, officers of the lo-i cal committee, and was held in the? parlors of the Y. W. C. A. on F streetHugh A. "Thrift presided at the meeting, at which the invocation was pronounced Uy Mgr. Thomas. John B. Lamer, treasurer, reported a total of {127,000, Including a recredlt of more than 322.000 for the car of clothing recently shipped, and a total of 3519,800 collected by Mrs. Stevens during her directorship. Mrs. Stevens was presented with a leather case filled with autographed letters from more than a hundred prominent men and women voicing appreciation of her services. The presentation was made by Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, who also read a- letter from the national headquvrters praising the work of Mrs. Stevens. Little Armen Bakshlan, daughter of Mme. Bakshlan, presented a basket of .flowers from the ladles of the committee, and roses from herself in the name of thousands of Armenian orphans saved by Mrs. Stevens. Those receiving, besides Mrs. Cabot Stevens, were: Commissioners Oyster and Rudolph, Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, honorary chairman; Hugh A. Thrift, chairman: John B. Larner, treasurer; Mrs. Charles J. Bell. Mrs. Walter R. Tuckerman, Mrs. Joseph B. Showalter, Mrs. Howard L. Hodgklns, Mrs. Emma S. Shelton, Mrs. Francis A. 8t. Clair. Mrs. Richard Fay Jackson and Mrs. William E. Chamberlin. honorary secretary. Presiding at the tea table were: Mrs. William H. King and Mrs. Wallace RadcllfTe. assisted by Mrs. A. Chambers OUphant. Miss Lucille Showalter, Miss Katherlne Doherty. Miss Dorothy Dennett, Mrs. Ulrie Bell. Miss Margaret Callahan. Mrs. Mllnor R. Sullivan and Mrs. Helena O'Connell. LIMITS "KICK" OF CIDER. 1 Mr. Hill Wants Beverage on j Parity With Beer. Put cider on a parity with beer, is in effect the demand made by Representative John Philip Hill of Maryland, who introduced a bill yesterday, proposing to amend the Volstead act to reflate the alcoholic content of apple Juice. Charging that the Volstead act "deI liberately omits cider," Mr. Hill de1 clared in a statement that he sought to I limit the kick of cider to one-half of 1 I per cent, the same as beer, because of the "refusal of the prohibition bureau to fix a specific alcoholic limit on non! intoxicating cider and fruit Juices." 1 Replying to Mr. Hill's request that 1 i the bureau do so. Prohibition Commls- | sioner Haynes wrote that his office did; I not "deem it expedient to fix such a J I limitation, in view of the fact that Con- i I gress had not done so and the courts j j as yet have not definitely settled the i I question." ! TRANSFER COL. CR0NIN. Col. Marcus D. Cronin, infantry, has 1 i been relieved from duty with the Mas- ( ! eachusetts National Guard at Boston ! and ordered to Baltimore for duty with the organized reserves of the 3d Corps Area. BAND CONCERT. The White House, today at S p.m.. concert by the United States Marine Band. William H. Santelmann, leader: Taylor Branson, second leader. Program. March, "Under the Star of the Guard" Stleberltz Overtrure, "Fingal's Cave," Mendelssohn Mazurka. "Opus 60. No. 3," Chopin Reminiscences of "Donizetti." Godfrey Valse de concert, "Artist's Life," Strauss Characteristic, "Rustle of Spring" Slnding "Hungarian Rhapsody, No. 9" (Pesther Carnival).. .Liszt "The Star Spangled Banner." Health Candles 40,60 & 80c lb. GARAGES He P. A. Roberts Const Co., Ibc. 8UCCR8S0R8 TO PRESTON A. ROBERTS THE IfUNRKY BTJXJ. MAIN 17T0. Builder* of the "IDEAL" Oarage?considerfof Quality, the cheapest In the city. Remember the name? $io dow^$7o month CABH OBTKKMl. f Stag Hotel, 608 ?tfi - SUMMER RATES * Pfcoae Mala 8108 IT rooms, $? weekly; $ 10.50 room*. $8; *><? with toilet, ?bower tad Isratory, $10; 2 la room, ISO per cent more. Rooms Like Mother Used to Keep ? mimmA NOW OPEN Rathmor Inn 7th street pike, two miles by auto from District line, or take Forest Glen car and get oft at Triangle. Came and Eajor a Ddltleu Real Cklekea WafRr Dlaaer Luncheon, Afternoon Tea Atiulc, Dancing Coed Service Cool ui Skadr Ample Parkins Spaee Private Dinner Parties a' Specialty ?if yoo want something and different fn ?Utl?neiy?see oar dltplay. E. Morrison Paper Co. UN Pa. Ave. V Aim URGED IHl OF MCE Catholic Hospital Association Ends Seventh Annual Convention Here. Education of the country to appreciate the great advantages that could be derived from a more general practice of holding autopsies whenever possible was urged before the seventh annual convention of the Catholic Hospital Association of the United States and Canada, held at the Catholic University, yesterday at i& closing session by Dr. B. G. Gordon of Brooklyn. "Families of the deceased," Dr. Gordon said,' "are loathe to have autopsies and not until people are made to realize the necessity of them for the progress of medical science can this great stride in the aid of humanity be taken. At the present time a patient dies and the dpctor is unable to ascertain for certain if his diagnosis had been correct or if there were other complications that have never been discovered. Mistakes in diagnosis are made often, but the chance of repetition of these wrong diagnoses would become materially fewer if the general public were taught to realize the vital advantages of autopsies." It was decided by the convention to enlarge the personnel of the na- j tionai executive office, as it was j i found that the present staff was un- j able to handle all the affairs of the ! [association throughout the United! 1 States and Canada. Floyd Keeler, j secretary of the Catholic Students' j Mission Crusade of Washington, read i , a paper on "Hospitals as a Mission- ) ! ary Agency," and Dr. Paluel J. Flagg I of New York, sooke on the "Catholic i Lay Medical Apostolate on the Foreign Missions." ' At Wednesday afternoon's session Most Rev. Sebastian G. Messmer of ! Milwaukee was re-elected honorary president of the association; Rev. Charlee B. Moulinier of Marquette University was re-elected president: Rev. P. J. Mahan of Loyola Medical School, was re-elected vice president, and Bernard Francis McGrath of Marquette University was re-elected . secretary and treasurer. Dr. J*ohn M. Cooper of the Catholic i Univeniity of Washington has handled j all th? arrangements for the con- | ventlon here. Yesterday evening the i sisters attending the conference held a meeting at the Georgetown University Hospital. This afternoon, fol- ! lowing: the close of the convention. J the sister and doctor delegates will j visit Mount Vernon, Walter Reed I Hospital and other points of interest I around Washington. INDORSE SCHOOL BOARD APPOINTMENT METHOD Teachers Against Change Conferring: Power on President Instead of Judges. Opposition to the appointment of members of the board of education by the President, as provided in the Capper school reorganization bill, was expressed in a resolution adopted by a committee composed of representatives of the High School and Grade School Teachers' unions and the Principals* Union. The meeting was held at 1423 New York avenue. The resolution pointed out that the present method of appointing school board members by the justices of the District Supreme Court is not only satisfactory, but is "superior" to any yet employed. It also carried a commendation for the Supreme Court justices, who for sixteen years "have appointed splendid and most satisfactory men and women" on the school board. A resolution expressing regret at the resignation from the board of Mrs. Susie Root Rhodes also was adopted. The resolution lauded Mrs. Rhodes' services on the board. Announcement that the special committee, headed by Miss Edith Paul, president of the High School Teachers' Union, to campaign for the passage of the Capper teachers' salary bill would continue its work through the summer. TRANSFERRED TO FORT MYER Capt. Jean R. Underwood, Veterinary Corps, at Camp Knox. Ky.. has been assigned to duty at Fort Myer. Va. ORDERED TO CAMP MEADE. Capts. Alexander Adair and Robert S. Miller and First Lieut. Justus S. Davidson. 64th Infantry, at Fort ?Washington, Md., have been assigned to the 12th Infantry, at Camp Meade. Md. VES ?We make a specialty of Developing Films and Printing Photos. i OPTICAL, CO, ?t* at. M.A.LEESE ?? 712 11th Street Convenient Branches Instead of waiting until you come down town?just step into the Star Branch Office nearest to you?and leave your Classified "Ads." They'll be' given Main Office attention, and you'll only pay Main Office rates. For list of Branch Offices see pagff 20 of today's Star. "Around the Corner" is Star Branch Office . ? ! 3,700-YEAR-QLD BREWERY Model of Egyptian Manufactory of Beer Discovered. CAIRO, Egypt, June 24.?A model of an Egyptian brewery, approximately 3,700 years old, has been discovered here by Dr. Flinders Pstrie of the University of Pennsylvania. The model, which is believed to date back to 1800 B.C., shows a dozen ofn"t>!oyes making beer from barley. A handful of barley was also preserved, but little except the outside hulls was left. Dr. Petrie sent the model to the- University of Pennsylvania, where it will AMUSEMENTS, MOORE'S RIALTO 11 A. My?LAST DAY?11 P. Bf. ENTRANCING BEAUTT EMOTIONAL TALENT Pyramid Picture* Present* BETTY BLYTHE In Anna Katherine Green'* Famous Society Story, HIS WIFE'S HUSBAND EXCLUSIVE SUBSIDIARIES FAMOUS RIALTO ORCHESTRA ur.NEXT WEEK"M . "YELLOW MEN and GOLD" Gouvrrvrur Morris' Great Adventure Story, Starrinn HEIENE CHADWICK & RICHARD DIX PIERCE MILL TEA HOUSE! At the Foot of Tllrien St. In Rock Creek Park Sunday Morning Breakfast Luncheon, Tea and Chicken Dinners ! HELD OVER SECOND WEEK. The Biggest Hit in Washington Theatrical History TONTTE?8:SO?AND ALL NEXT WEEK BELASCO THEATER AVERT HOPWOOD'B Greatest Laughing Success. ?A SENSATION? "Getting Gertie's Garter" Br the Author of "The Gold Ihgyers" and "The Bat,*' EYE'S. BEST SEATS. $1.00 A Great Cast. 60c?MAT. WED.?50c. P LOEW'S p> ALACK Continuous. 10:3# a. w.?11 p. m. LAST TIMES TODAY VIOLA DANA ?IX? "Seeing's Believing" A Metro Picture With ALLAN FORREST Beglanlsc Tomorrow Jack Holt?Bebe Daniels In "North of the Hie Grande" EEiM LOEW'S COLUMBIA Continuous 10:SO A. M.?11 P. M. LAST TIMES TODAY "FOOLISH WIVES" THE MILLION-DOLLAR SCREEN TRIUMPH: FEATURING ERIC VON STROHEIM "THE MAX YOC WILL LOVE TO HATE" RfxInsiBg Tomorrow ETHEL CLAYTON In "For the Defense." SQ.M PER PERSON SQ.00 ? "Irani in Comfort" O GETTYSBURG, PA PACKARL8 ttona CALL For *~rTm" MAIN 430 TONIGHT! Out at CHEVY CHASE LAKE GILBERT C. TEN WANT Singing "Old-Faahioned Sweetheart" DANCING STARTS AT 7:30 $2.50 Excursion SHENANDOAH CAVERNS, Virginia Sunday, June 25 SPECIAL TRAIN Lv. Wash. (Un. Sta.) 8:30 A.M. Lv. Wash. (7th St.) 8^5 A.M. For Information. Ticket? etc. SOUTHERN RAILWAY, 1425 F | St. N.W. or Ticket Office Union Station. If Ton Arm Ambttlou. to Writ* MOVING PICTURE SCENARIOS It Is to Your Advantage to Freely Consult WM. M. GOODWIN Special Representative Palmer Photoplay Corp. SUlHstrict National Bank Bldg,, 1400 6 N.W. MAT. TODAY 25c 50c 75c Garricv FAMOUS Garrick Players VISITING S1AR WM.HARRIGANI Bought and Paid Fori every NIGHT BE8T SEATS $1 next Courtesy David Beiasco SUN. JAS. RENNIE, in KITE Mooallyht and Hon.ymckl,. Chesapeake Beach Washington's Only Salt Water Resort. Free Dancing:. All Seashore Attractioas. Hotel and Cafe Serrice. Ronnd Trlpc Adult a. 5oej Children, 23*4 * (Except Sundays and Holidays.) Trains Leave District Line Station: Saturdays?? lift. 10. 11:80. 1:80, 8. 3. ft. 8. Sundays?# :80, 10:80, 11:30. 8, 8:80. 3:80, 4:4ft, 8. Other Days?8:1ft, 10, 11:30, 8:30, 4:40, 8:88, 8. ; MT. VERNON Via v Steamer Charles Macal ester Lv. 7th St. Wharf U ajiu 2:90 p.m. Phone Main 825 AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. HARRISON FORD KKXNETH HARLA.V == Bolh SnPP?r* "te Screen's Most Vivaciovt Comedienne jj= 1 CONSTANCE TALMADGE 1 ___ In (he breeziest Romantic Comedy she has had?a sprightly tale of 55 ^ a Prim Husband, a Caveman Bachelor and an Adventurous Bride 55 s Adapted by Frances Marion from Edgar SelurynS Story and 3 _ Directed by Sidney Franklin, the man who madcSmiHn' Through- = ? ??it ought to be good! 1 THE PRIMITIVE LOVER I -EMBROIDERYJohnnv Hines in "TORCHY STEPS OUT" Pathe News?Tonics of the Dav Grand Overture?N. MIRSKEY. Conducting WASHINGTON'S FINEST ORCHESTRA BEGINNING TOMORROW AT .CRAND ALL'S= I I | METROPOLITAN = F ST. AT TENTH The Coolest Theater in America Special Film Features FAVORITE -CRANDAU'S WoKI? BRANI?. Anil Patfag N>ws. Street DANA and GAS"GLASS HOI'SKS." in "LIGHT SIJ??\YNEW STANTON *the silent callwith "Strongheart" THE WONDEH DOC. I YRir ,4Ik nnd "llW >??. >.?. ... FRANK MAYO, in "THE MAN WHO MARRIKIl Ills OWN WIFE." And CiMiiedy. "OFF HIS BEAT." Added Mnt A:t?ctlou, ART Art oKI>. m ??\VIVXKKS OF THE WB8T" _ F.MPIRF "" " MmtljasUORR1S MAY. in "ROT < RA7.T." AN.) EMPIRE'S tiRl'AT SIR PRISE NIGHT AT 7:4J O't I/lOK. AMFRIf AN ut si- "nd '?? '? aVC nmti\iv.nli ciiaki.fs ha v. >? -ths i BARNSTORMER." EXTRA "TWINKI/; T?lXKIX^MTTI.r STAIi." I IRFRTY !Vur"1 C'npltoT and P ,M?. ' A niJCBJ.E SHOW?SESSVK | HAYAKAWA. iu "THE VERMIIJ-IHN I PENI'lU" ERANKI.YV FARSl'M. in I " VENGEANCE AMI THE GIRL." I .A It RY 8EMON. in "A FAIR OF KING.- ? TOMOROW?NORMA TALilADGK. ii "SMII.IN" THROICH " OLYMPIC ^ TON GLASS, in SNUB POLLARD, KRS." 14th Street am) R. I. Ave. THK WONDKRK! L RACING PICTURE. ^yT FKN ??? TUT. TURF." NEW THEATER ALL-COMF.DV NIGHT. "m etr opoLit a s F Street at l?th LAST OAT?RICHARD DIX *nd CLA1KK WINDSOR, in MARSHALL MILAN'S "FOOL'S FIRST." And MACK SENNFTT'S "OH. DADDY!" TOMORROW ? CONSTANCE TALMADGK. HARRISON FORD and KENNETH HARLAN. in "THE PRIMITIVE UtVEK " And JOHNNY HINES. in "TORCHY STEPS OUT." fRAlftUI I '* TheatriTith A ESS tlVnnUnLL O TODAY BETTY COMPS0N. in "THE GREEN TEMPT A TIo.N." And CHARLES CHAPLIN, in "PAY DAY." TOMORROW?GLORIA SWANSON and RO DOLPH VALENTINO, in "BEYOND THE ROOKS." SAVOY THEATER AND GARDEN 14th and Col. ltd. MAT. 2 P.M. DAILY: 3 P.M. SUNDAY. TODAY?ELAINE HAMMERSTEIN. in "WHY ANNOUNCE YOUR MARIliAGE?" [ And COMEDY. "DANGER." ADDED ! - MATINEE ATTRACTION. "CAP'N KIDD" No. S. TOMORROW?ALICE TERRY and STAR OAST. 1n "REX INGRAM'S "TURN TO THE RIGHT." <;rand .... ? ? Pa. Ave. S.E. TinVv . , y..r,'AILV 3 P M SI NIMY. , .*UNi- HAMMERSTEIN. I WHY ANNOI NCE Yol lt MARRIAGE; ,JMK"V- "STEP THIS WAY ?VPn-v ATTRACTION ?.\I .* K I lJ 11 N.? .i "r ! s? ""w :. uii' r J K " " Y ?n? STAR ' AS1. !n RK.\ INGRAM'S "TURN Ti RIGHT " IVrformaot-rs at 3o<j 6:1M. 8:00, THE 4:40. EUTE CRANDALL'S CRANDALL'S ?-4 H St. Vfc. MATINEE SAII RIiAY. 2::m. r"' A ANITA STEWART. In "A ol? . V.1... J" honor An.! COMKm ? ? ... N "Kill KID." AIlIIKIl llt l NV. 4 An"A<"rK,v. "CAPS hllili Tomorrow I.ILIJAN nnd I>OROT GISll. in Ii W. GRIFFITHS "M|(I>IIA\> or THE STORM." iv-rforuianrts at 3 CRANDALL'S ,>'??K KK <>a. A %e. A Quebec S?t. ... .. . .MATINEE SATURDAY. IOI.AY- WMMAM S.- HART. i,i "TRA\ HARRY PolJ.ARli. 11 .si ric i l\ modern." added m\i NoE4 ArT,tA( i Io-v- "CAP'N KIDD* TOMORROV."--GLORIA SWANSON and RO DOLPH VALENTINO. "BEYOND THE j .J! .,>'S " And COMLDV, "I RACKED HOME 1230 C Street X.I3. J. P. M-GOWAN'S "RECKIJ-:?S CHANCES." PRINfFSS 1,19 ,r st- XEliuntud I HOM \s ME1GHAN. In "THE BA? liELoR DADDY." 11th A t. Ave. 8.E. , . .. ."l^AY?AGNEK AY RES and JA? K IloLT. in "BOUGHT AM' PAID loR." AIs-j Pat h?* N own an-] Aesop's Fa hie*. CAROLINA CRANDALL'S flRri F 2,05 Pn- Ave. Ph. W. 953 1NIROTHY DALTON "THE CRIMSON CHALLENGE." DUMBARTON ,V VT"*">u" "AMAH PHIL KENNEDY." HIPPODROME in "GHOSTS of YESTERIIAY." To MORIloW- "THE III.AETIFri, MAR." RFf.FNT 1Mb and street. lVEiUC.il 1 W1U.IAM nCNl'AX. In "THE SILENT VOW." Ms.. "WrTII * "LEY IN AFRICA" Kpitod.'. RAPHAFI "li iit o Street K.W, IVftl HrtLL sESSrE HAYAKAWA. 1n "THE VERMILLION PENl II. " Also Ni, B "GO GET *EM. HFTCH." -CRANDALI.'SMETROPOLITAN -F at tenth? I. A ST DAY 10t30 A. M. TO 11 P. M. mmm First National Present. = MARSHALL = NEILAN'S JJ25 Siciftest. most interesting and mwam orst acted melodramatic ro??h to replete tcith { BB1B? thrills, drama, beauty and n humor, = "FOOLS FIRST" All-Star Sennctt Comedy = "OH, DADDY" ?OVERTURE? ? "FREIStHlETZ" I Weber) Wasbinjten'i Finest Orchestra MIRSKEY* Conductor ? Prizma?Xetcs?Topics of Day nlll!ll'HI!I'!|||!I|l' THE VENICE On Conduit Road, Rock Spring, Md. Chicken Dinner ? a la Carte ^a?i Moalc and Dancing 7 I A Delightful Week End at COLONIAL BEACH "Waahlntrton". Atlantic City" Steamer St. Johns I.eavea "th Street Wharf Sat., June 24, 2:30 P.M. Sunday, June 25, 9 A.M. Ronnti Trip (Good Sunday Only), $1.50 Round Trip (Good for Season*. $2.00 40-Mile Moonlight Trips FREE DANCIKG RAIN OR SHINE Every Evening except Saturday and Sunday at 7:15 p.m. Jazz Orchestra Adults, 75c; Children, 40c Steamer St. Johns Stop* at Alexamfrfa on All Trip*. STRAND Last Day MARSHALL __ Round Trip, 50c Free I)an-;ng All Day Steamer Charles Macalestor I*eave? 7(h St. W harf 10 A. |l, 2:30 onH 7 P. M. ~ ~ B.F.KEITH'S DAILY*" SUNJCHOL: 8:15 "and "Hilarious Pair."?P VAN * CORBE r '?The Eighteenth Aftiend?nrntw -WHEN LOVE IS l ot KG" PRINCESS JIB ftl OX TAI Pressler & Klaiss. The Klown Reriew. Cartmell & Harris. Clso Gascoigne. Lucas & Inez. Other Hit*. Leroy H. Thayer, 1 Hole! ?ionlon hallronm. lUtb and Kya ale. I .. < and private leesottf. Main ? J PROF. AMI MRS. At'HKH'M KTUiubu-liiS? ! lUtli si. n.w. 1 lass Monday and Krlday. 8 to j 1J p.m. Private lemons l?%- apiHiintm^nl. ! Phone Franklin K5?>7. F^t.ibliehed I9?tt?. 25* j DAVISON'S^'1329 M n.w.^* ? Teach you to dancc correctly in a few lesaoua. I str^y'v private Any ln?ur. latent atepe. Private D-A-N-C-I-N-G Lessons Riglittray Studio. 1218 New York Are. ? Coolest atudio in tl?e city. You arc cordially invited to visit our academy: need not have appointment. l'1c GLOVER'S. 6IB 22nd N.W.?FKIVAT* ? f aona any time. 75c Oourae. Pis leneoaa. * Guar, results. Pine enrlr?aaent. W. 1

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