OCR Interpretation


The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 13, 1919, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-11-13/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

CLASH ON RAIL
STRIKE CLAUSE
_
-?V
Cummins to Attempt Today
To Lay Aside Treaty for
Railroad Bill.
The anti-strike clause in th? rail
road Mil which is now before the!
Senat? will have to be eliminated If ?
t%? Uli ht to have any chance of
.. ?-Bator Cummins, author of the
' ?C?. was told this yesterday iiy the
Republican steering touiniittee.
8enalor Cummins announced he
would made a motion today to lay:
aside consideration of the peace
treaty and to take up th? railroad
bill
In the House the flrat .-liar ?? ? ' li
em th? Each railroad reorgauiz "->"
httl came o? Ihe aectiun ptovi?i..? ??.?
th? refunding or the lndebteslr.e*.s of
th? carriers to the government urisu.?
?ut of matters of Federal control.
r In a statement ?:_-?? ?: ?.y the execu
tives of the thirteen railroad union
organi?allons, including the four big
brotherhoods, the Kith bill was today
denounced as a "conscienceless be
trayal of th? public Interests "
Tlie railroad employ?? repeat their
demand that the railroads be held un
to Foderai control for at least two;
years, saying that "labor la wtllin-r
.to accept tbe aober Judgment fef the!
?nericai, votora as expressed at a
general election. "
Outstanding faaturoa of the organ
taed protest include theae statement
"It opens the duors of ti.e Federai
Treasury K> the railroads In order
.that they may be rertnanced with pub
lic funds
"If a aimllar scheme were proposed
for the purpose of aMiiiR the farmers
or tbe city workers, those who apon
' sored It would be denounced as Bol- ?
sl.evl-.ts and the country would bel
? told they were attempting to over
"tern Republican Institutions.??
Repr?sentait.?,? Parker. Republican.
??It New Tork. a member of the com-1
-Bittre, said the whi.le proposition
.was whether or not ihe government
? would pay the toad: tn cash or grant'
? them loans.
\ A proposal by Kepresenlsllve Mad-:
den. Republican, of Illinois, lo take,
from the ?'resident the right to take'
^over the ? ...treads in the event of an
other war. was rejected by a vote
' Of ? |r> *_-,
H- S. Gold Bought Peerage
Astor opponents Claim
Plymouth. England. Nov 12.?La- ;
bor and liberal candidates have
Joined force? in an attack upon Lady;
Nancy Astor'.?. campaign to become I
the first woman member of -the!
House of Common.?.
The opposition candidates. in1
?speeches > esterday. attacked every-!
thin? from laord Aa??"**? war ree-!
' ord to Lady Nancy's American birth.:
'and Int'mated that Use Astor peer
. eg- was bought with American
Oionev. That l-ord Astor did not get
Int.. activ flLhtinc was not his;
fault. I-adv Nancy declared. He of
fered himself five times and was re-i
lected because of ?...?? ti.-elth. she
said
CITY NEWS BRIEFS.
-_ A.*"' -t?* ??* ' "ot p??!.*" u?!? \ttorney
*flin*ri;"l'l Hart. Htattt>n**il ??? tUe I'o
-*tlce CVurt. will l*-o\* her?? ;h.* after?
noon G?? a hunting trip ?r? Southern
Mur viand, whiff birds art? icport? d ;
to be plentiful. "Wf aro going aft^r'
inv?i " Mr. Hau sa-d, "hut if an>
ralihit!" rro*? our path .?something1
??-??>?i<*n that i-> not *?n our pro
gram ?*
Krank S?*brui?. chief rieri, of t!.<
Pulic**. Court. is scheduled as MM of
h?* -p*Hk?Tft at a \\ ?-?h-ncton thra
;er Pw mb?r ."?. in ? It?* drive for th*?
bet?re* fund. >lr. ?-?ebrini: la a force
*ul ??rator and made many speech-cs
,'or th-? Ko-ri ?'ro??. in like war period
Dermatologist Gives
Complexion Secret
"Ttm fr-r-it ?xrtrrrt af k?-l*ns tli* tic? Toun*.
m t?? ?*?**?-? .?IT the der**r| fitirle."' a?? Ih?. J.
MurtitiK-r MiMwll It la well known Uiat tbe
?trf.i?-.- nkin t? ? ? nslmiIt <*.ing. falling off in
fcpr*-trl,il>? i4.rtici*it. ea.-p" in ano.? dlaaaaed
?y.tx|iiK?n?. whrn tha aune ipOP??' l'ke dandruff.
But ti?? -partivi-? .It? not, all <trop off ?nuntnli
ataly tfksj ti?*. belly-?; li**kj for a ?Ml? hy tiie '
If attin
"To haaa ti.e i|*niu1ukif*t:al ?.????.-? -jevl uff
*a ??tir? m>t**r akin at pne tin?? ia a ""paini id
_ad eprr*J?i i-fieratioc Hie -ame ir-s-?t ?* ob- '?
alami Irr atn**v-'< i-elinary? mrrcotlzed wu, as
?u would c?Id cream, ?u. %*ine thij t/> renia in
a? ****ct nigh*, thru taking 't off with wann
?mter Ou? ?-ufwe n**__ I- riffk**? Th? proceed
a tr-th pamlt-a? and itiexpenaa* The na,
wMcti a pr "'''?ble at y?mr drug atore, ha?
mm the natural -dirdd.ng Tw-?>'>-e It era-!??? 11 ?
-heofW tbe dr?d and half <!<**d akin, i-wmlm?
he ant, healtliv. -f-nthf.il-k*>kinr akin under
ath vu.
niRN HAIR DARK
WITH SAGE TEA
f Miied with Sulphur It Darken*.
So Naturally Nobody
Can Tell.
The old-Tim?** misture of Saprei
Te* and Sulphur for darkening '
.ray. *tr?*__k?d and faded hair la I
frandmother's rrnp?. and folks are
-.tatti usili-- it to ki-t-p' their hair
? good, even coToT. which 1? quite
ansible aa we are living in an age
?hen a youthful appearance in of
Jie greatest advantaa*M
"Nrtwaday?. though, wr don't hav?
he troublesome task of catherin?
he --a_[e and the mu?-y pniniug at
tome. All drur? ?toret sell tha
eawly-to-ua?? product, improved by
Ite addition of <'t 1???? ? r. ? red lents,
ailed "Wyeth's SatK?* and Sulphur
Compound" It la very popular be?
'?use nobody can discover It has
?eoa applied. Simply moisten your
omb or a soft brush with It and
ii>w this through your hair, tak
nf one small strand at a time; by
nomine the gray hair disappears,
?\st what delights the ladies with
?Vyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com?
tolind, is that, beside- beautifully-,
arkening the hair after a few ap
tlicationit it also produces that
eft lustre and appearance of
?banuance which Is so attractive.?
9?99.
?Want to Dance?
. TOC CAI? L EAR* AT THE
Kif-hnj Scfcool ol Dancing
WI8 N. T. A?r. (fcet. 12th A l.tb>
_j aad -ra. B. L.
?an aaa tram ?o. ro a fa? >-aac-a. it r~a
"tS. -Li^?!-. _r*.u ?-*? tar* **?*. mana,
Of??<ep. ^rrt Trrx. -rtc- l-rlsata laaauujTar
htmr. Ite Choraa?k? ?IOHTWAT ACAB.
?* ? and ?osi ssstl nat Sa rltaiw-sitl Osa?
Ja. m, tsll ? ta. ^?
emaxmxammxmmxamxmxmxam m ...,. ,
**? a
UNIONS PLAN FIGHT ON
SEN.. MYERS' RIDER
Pledging tberoaelve? to stand by
their affiliation with the American
Federation of Labor, the executive
council of tha National Federation of
Federal Employes yesterday came out
strongly In opposition to Senator
Myers' rider on the police pay bill,
preventing organisations of govern
ment employee from affiliatine with
bodies countenancing strikes to settle
disputes.
In a statement yesterday the Na
tional Federation council, composed of
representatives of 11?? local union? and,
government workers in forty-three
States, predicted defeat for the rider
by Congres?.
At least fifty other national labor or
ganisations affiliated with-the Aroari
ea?i FederaTlon of Labor will oppose
the rider, officials aay.
LABOR SESSION
END IN SIGHT
Bolshevik Peace Plans Ap
proval to Be Presented
In Resolution.
An early and Indefinite -.?ijourn
ment of tbe dally plenary sessions
of the International Labor Confer
ence here was looked for by officials
of the conference yesterday.
All of the five subjects on /th?
agenda of the conference, as pro
vided by th* peace treaty, have been
disposed of now by referring the
questions tu committees for study
and ? et om inondation to the confer
ete.? on action to be taken.
Acceptance by the allied and asso
ciated powers of the recent proposal
of the Bolshevik government of Rus
sia fpr immediate peace negotiations
in the hope that that country then
may participate In the world labor!
conference would be urged by the
conference under a resolution which;
will be offered hy Gino Baldest. Ital
ia ? labor delegate.
STOCKS BREAK
UNDER U. S. CURB
ON SPECULATION
iv.mimku run* MM oxb.
which all renewals were mede. The
rate then advanced quietly until It
leached ?JP per cent in the afternoon.
It closed at 25 per cent.
As the day progressed, liquidation
made its appearance in one stock
afrer another until finally there was
a great outpouring of shares In prac
tically every slock on the board. In.
the midst of this, shorts reaped a
harvest.
Th?*? demoralization of the stock
nuiikit extended to the foreign ex*
chanta? market.
Th" Cfitlon market, too. ?hared the
panicky feeling of the stock market.
Average 1???.?*. 93.-M.
Tha avcram loan of stocks on the
day was ?i"",; the heaviest since the
Northern Pacific panic when the aver
age was ?M 17. The Usi was only about
??ne-half .'is long then, however, as
it ks aaa.
At il???- KedTal KwpiTe Bank, after
tit'? close -of the market It was said
there wa-? tin announcement to be
nw do rcffa rd 1115 t h e regular weck 1 y
n:->?ting which was held today, but it
was admitted that the ratio of reserve
of In*? local hank had increased in
1 il?- pmM f?w dav-i nnd th?* opinion
wa-? expressed that restriction of
wpecalatt? would improve general
conditions.
Brokerage hou.-rs iiav-lirailv did not
[share this view, and did n?jt hesitate
1 to say that the banker.?, bad turned
highwaymen
One hanker caJM? to the defense of
his associates t-y saying: "It Is not
necessary to seek for any hidden mo
j Uva to account for the increase In
1 loan rates. With speculation at an
abnormally high level, bank loans at
a still higher one. and clearings go
: ing skyhi^h. call money naturally
had to rise."
Ulrike* Mi-ata on -liirlft.
It wa?? also recalled that delay In
the mo\ einen t of corn and cotton
crops and tleups of business due to
recent strikes has proved a heavy
strain on the money market. One con
cern affected by the recent labor
troubles Is reported to have found It
necessary to borrow &'?u,000.000.
Another thing overlooked by the
Streit during the rtoml boom was
the number of failures reported last
week. 123. which was the largest for
any week since July.
The few brokers who managed to
keep cool In the face of the panicky
selhng by the speculators, were in
lined to believe that improved con
ditions might be expected tn follow
the reduction of loans. Liquidation.
they hold, will be followed by easier
money, athough It cannot be expected
Lhat rates will return immediately to
normal. Kavorable influences pointed
out were the ending of the coal strike
und the arrangements for an adjust
ment of the dispute over miners*
wnges. Liquidation of indebtedness
by member banks with the Federal
Raaarv? ban!.s was another favorable
fa'lor.
Strength of railroad shares through
out the tiny attracted much attention.
While some of these Issues did de
cline, the decreases wer? unimport
ant. Southern Pacific appeared to be
the strongest of %he entire group.
Silver copper stocks also held un
well. American Smelting and G. S.
Smelting scored gains of 2 to 4 points
when the rest of the market was on
the toboggan. They sold off In the
afternoon. however. with other
shares.
PRICES DROP ON
CHICAGO EXCHANGE
Chica?*?**?. Nov. 12.?Panicky condi
tion? prevail???! 0n the Chicago Stock
Exchange tod.-?y ss a result or the
dumping of millions of -?hares an <r?e
Iteti York StocH exchange. Sr*iall
investors unable t-> fiimi-.li more
nwru-in?. rapi-Jly o?d out here, fol
low/In?; in a ?rnat?er ?any the Now
York lead.
Stewart Warner, which la*?f ni-rht
cloeerl st ISat* aaid off today to
Leo1?.: carbide ?old down to "t\ on a
? turnover of 11.260 share? and .Swift
?wa? off two point? to l.TU Steel wa?
[off from l.ceis to l.tev?. Sinclair Oil
I was down to 60. Pneumatic Tire
?dropped to par.
SELLING RUSH COMES
TO DISTRICT BROKERS
? Coincident with tha turmoil, heavy
?elling and buse losses on the New
[York Stock Exchange, considerable
?MtiTtty waa noted by local broker?
yesterday.
From ?ever?I offices ?rant? the in
formation that tellina: had been gen
eral and that a? a reault a weaker
market wa? to be expected for ?ereral
days. However, reports were optimis
tic, and a qialok rally la -?iUt?pated.
PAPER SHORTAGE LAID TO
? ADVERTISING BY PUBLISHER
Frank P. Glass Urges Necessity of Congress
Passing Water Power Bill?Would
, r?a ve Canada Pulp Free.
New York. Nov. '{.-Newspaper sd
vertialng ratas must b? advanced and
advert?a!*-*-*! spaca restricted to en
able publishers to meet the condi
tion? csused by th? existing short-see
of print paper, Frank P. Ola*?, presi
dent of th? American Newspaper
I'uhlUhers* Association, told th? asso
? ? *i ion members here today.
aiass spoke at a special meeting
called to consider the paper alionase
Glass declared that all paner? are
faced with a paper shortage and that
some are confronted with A problem
of finding paper for th? cornine year.
The situation la caused, he ?aid, by
exhaustion of stock through a na
tionally lncressed advertising volume.
tie advocate? an advance In Adver.
3,000 GREET YOUNG
PRINCE AT IMMENSE
RECEPTION HERE
OOMTTNVK> PROM PAGI ONX.
entered alone, paying homage to the
wounded with cheerful bows. He
stopped at the flrst cot and held out
his hand:
"It*? a nasty blow you've had, my
man. Where did It happen?" and then
he continued, solicitously. "Wss It
h.gh explosive?"
Iniarrd Hero Tells Tale.
"I was struck by a shell and it
nearly finished me." answered the
wounded man, who was at flrst em?
barrasses!, but quickly gained courage
[to give a history of hia case; then
faster and faster came his reminis
cences until they tumbled forth a con
fused heap of memories to which the
prince listened plty.ngly.
The wounded man was Adalph
?Baets. who had been fighting wit:.
the British sector at the Arras
front, and he lay half reclining,
! prooped up by .pillows, one leg
amputated at thr. knee and the
other leg In a plaster rarst: but he
.soon forgot his sufferings for he
found a sympathetic listener^*? In
whom he could confide.
The royal staff stood at attention
hut nothing could molest the In
jured soldier nor make him afraid
? and so he stretched the tragedy of
his twenty-three year,. Into Its cul
mination on the fields of Verdun,
while the prince enouraged the re
cital by an occasional pat on the
.-houlder.
"You know." he conUI-Hird. "I be
longed to the Seventy-seventh Divi
sion. New York and Joined the Brit
ish sector, which we relieved until
our transfer to Verdun, where I
[served as "company runner.**
?Slves ?tmry ?f Pressenlti?-.
! "The night before I was struck, we
had been tying In a shell hole all
night trying to Ret what sleep *??
! contri but I was frightfully nervous
| and kept dreaming over and over that
? my left leg was shot away.
"I cried out in my sleep and awoke
to tell Capt. Snell. our commander,
that I knew that I was going to be
hit. He laughed at me and ?aid that
It was all Imagination. After awhile
1 went to sleep again and screamed
out with pain "My left leg Is shot
? away.'
[ "The captain gave me some elir-r
ettes and tried to comfort me but I
was sure my time had tome. That
I morning I was sent out carrying mes
I sages from the first to the second
? 'wave* over the top, which I got
?through all right, but when I re
| turned they potted m?.
"I wa.s shot to pieces. I was shot
in the -side. I was struck in both
'arms, which were paralyzed. 1 was
1 lilt In the eye. two teeth were
,knocked out. one leaf was gone, and
'this one was "plugged,'? he said.
! good naturedl** tapping the ban
daged member.
**I laid on the field for three days.
Some of our boys pulled me aside
;and under cover from danger, and
?then 1 was picked up by our ambu
lane? which brought me to Tlari
I Hospital ?0. You see." he finished.
?"my dream was a straight tip."
Offer. Cheering Words to All.
The prince smiled and passed hur
I rledly to the other beds In the ward,
only pausing to Inquire the ailment
land offering a cheering word.
On his wriy out. the prince met the
[only advanced convalescent of this
?ward. Thomas Csssldy. who had hob
I bled In on crutches, with one leg
igone.
"Tell me my man. was this tep
amputated on the-other side?" asked
the royal visitor.
"No, sir." CassM..? anwered "It
was blown oft* at the Argonne Forest
drive."
. After stopping long enough to auto
graph two books, the requests of two
of the patients, the party repaired to
the British Embassy for luncheon.
The morning had been an arduous
one. of the sighteeing kind. Includlm
a visit to the Red Cross and to the
Lincoln Memorial.
Called at Red Cross.
Following the visit to Walter Heed,
the prince a nd his party called at
fled Cross headquarters where he met
?the many young women workers and
was enrolled as a member by Miss
Dorothy Brown.
The party then drove to the lower
end of t he Mall and inspected Lin
coln Memorial.
The prince displayed keen Interest
In the structure. and its interior
decoration now In the process of
completion and asked many questions.
He showed a surprising familiarity
with President Lincoln's career.
The prince was the guest of Secre
tary of State and Mrs. Lansing st
an informal dinner last evening after
which he attended a reception in his
honor in the Library of Congress.
There he was Introduced to high offi
clsls of the government ?nd a long
list of notables.
This morning at 11 o'clock there will
be a presentation of medals at the
residence of the prince. At 2:10 this
afternoon, accompanied -by Vice Presi
dent Marshall and Secretary of State
Lansing, he will vtoit Mount Vernon.
At 5 o'clock the royal visitor will
have tea with Mrs. Wilson lit the
White House.
Friday will be the prince's last day
hereabouts, and most of that will be
spent in Annapolis, where he is to In
spect the Naval Academy. Accom
panied by Secretary Daniels, he wjll
leave early in the morning and return
late In the evening. Hlsjrjitlnerary for
Saturday, Sunday and Monday has
not been announced.
Vatica? Recognizes J_Joila-ia.
Rome. Nov. 11.?The kingdom of the
Serbs, Croats and Slovene? has been
recognized by the Pope. A Serbian
minister will be accredited to the
Vatican, and a papal representative
will be sent to Belgrade.
Kiag E-mote to Bramii.
Brest. France. Nov. 12.?King Al
bert and Queen Elizabeth, of Bel
gium, arrived from America on the
George Washington at 7 o'clock this
morning. The Belgian royal party
departed ?fn Brussels at 11:20.
Using rates, which he declare*, are
too low tn vie wof conditions which
publishers are vailed on to meet,
????urthermore. Glass adds, a curtail
ment of advertising ?pace Is neces
sary.
lilas? pointed to the necessity of
Increasing print paper production
while publisher? ara endeavoring to
deoreaae comumptlqn. To furthe?
that, he urged passage of the water
power bill now pending in Congress,
which would result, he said. In build
ing of more factorle?.
He alao urged that 'arrangements
be made with the Canadian govern
ment to permit, wood pulp to be
brought Into America without prohibi
tive restrictions In Canada.
FUEL BOARD WILL
ACT IN CONFERENCE
rOXTlNL'BD PROM PAGE OS?t
I but the question of whether rhe con
tract under which the miner? are
now working has ended already will
come up as one of the fundamental
points to be ?ettled.
Attorney General Palmer ?aid ye?
terday :
Palaaer < finimmo)? Miser??.
"I think the recent action of the
government and the manly acquies
cence of the officer? of the miners'
union to the Idea of the supremacy
of the law will make for peace and
tranquillity."
Director General limes ot the Rail
road Administration issued a state
ment yesterday which show? that
I that branch of the government in
tern!* to ease up on the distribution
! restrictions on coal aa rapidly as the
'situation warrants The ?tatemen!
?follows:
"The Railroad Administration, un"
der authority from the Fuel Admin
istrator having on October 31 begun
to make diversion? In accordance
with priority list set up by the Fuel
Administrator of bituminous coal
which the railroads had in their pos
session, since that time ha? been
' supplying coal to the railroads, pub
? lie utilities, retail dealer? and the
| other conaumers on the Fuel Admin
! Istrator's priority list.
"The strike order having been re
scinded, the Railroad Administration
. has now completed piar.? which ?vili
i be made effective Immediately for re
: leasing coal held under the authority
of the Fuel Administrator Just a?
rapidly as additional coal is produced.
; There is some shorta?e of coal In the
1 Southwest and these needs will be
?ared for at once, coal now being In
? movement to that restlon."
15 N?I^?WO?F
COUNTS AGAINST
D. C. HUSBANDS
OOSTIXl'?*? FROM TACE OSE.
' ten and one-half cases of liquor and
j his automobile. Several of them ara
; already in the penitentiary ?ervln-i
! time on other charges. Following
i are their name?: Samuel Magruder.
' Aaron Bostan. Edgar Primrose.
1 George Fox. Francis Holly, Edward
I Thomas, Ulysaia G. Bush. Cleveland
Brown. Bernard Stewart. Jeeae Fra
iler, Jame? Preston and Llllle King.
Ethel Smith Is indicted with as
sault with Intent to kill. The grand
Jury ignored charge? made against
Cora Tyler and Virginia Smith, held
, for robbery.
Follow ing are the names of the
:??ther.? indicted and the charges* on
i which they are held: Jeffrie? Payne.
? joyrlding?. Henry Ct,llin?. ?tatutory
II (Tense; Theodore Rollins. George
iCarr and Elias J. Newton, robbery;
! Percy FtiT-nd. Jamea Colbert, liouse
t breaking and larceny: Edna Stroth
ers. Maude C. Small, hous*?break
? ing and larceny: Reginald L.owe.
Julia? John Beet, forgery; James
Henderson statutory offen?.??; Earl
\ [.ambklna. statutory offense; I.aw
i rence Hatton. joyi'ldim?; Jack
. Whttt. WITllam Enzweiler. forgery
and utterlr.g; William Carter, as
sault ?vlth dangerous weapon:
IJames E. Coates, Eugen*- William?.
?Eugene Hawkins. housebreaking
.and larceny: William ri Jones.
' ?rand larceny; Amos Marshall, allas
? Raymond Marshall: grand larceny;
? Leroy Moore. Richard Tyler, rob
?bery; Harry Preuseer, Edna Stroth
lers. Maud C. Small, hou ?<? break ing
isnd larceny: Joseph M. Brockwell.
Joyrldlng; Llllle King. robbery;
?Daniel E. J. Harris, ?tatutoiy of
I fense and assault.
Thief Steals Overshoes
? Aod Boots Because of Rain
I The \>rand of weather yesterday la
! blamed for a theft reported by Samuel
j H. Blumentha!. Mt Seventh street
! north\ve?t. Blumenthal told the police
! a show window In front of his ?tore
1 was broken and two pair? of rubber
boots and a pair of overshoes, valued
? at ?10. were stolen.
Fire Damage; New Track.
Fire damaged a new truck owned by
the Cueh Construction Company last
night to the extent of ?BOO. Prompt
???rival of the fire department saved
the truck from being a complete loss.
j An overheat(*tl~radlator wae the prob
' able cause of the gasoline tank explod
! ing.
Sydney Bar? German Music.
Sydney. N. S. W.. Nov. l?.-This
i city, like New Tork, ha? had its
[ German opera problem, but has man
< aped to solve It without recourse to
: the courts or to force. Before any
' action waa taken Henry Vcrbruggen.
< director of the orchestra, announced
! the cancellation of the whole pro
' gram. ?
Why Society Women Waib
Their Own Hair
They do, not because It la a fad.
but because they wish to obtain the
greatest possible hair beauty and
be eure they are not using anything
harmful They have found that in
washing the hair it I? never wise to
use a makeshift, but is always ad
visable to use a preparation made
for shampooing only. Many of our
friends aay they get-the best results
from a ?Imple home-made canthrox
mixture. You can use thia at a cost
! of about I cents a shampoo by get
; ting some canthrox from your drug
gist and dissolving a teaspoonful In
a cup of hot water. This make?
enough shampoo liquid to apply to
all the hair Instead of just the top
of the head, as with moat prepara
tions. Dindruff. excess oil and
dirt are dissolved and entirely dis?
appear In the rinsing water. Tour
hair will be ao Huffy that it will
look much heavier than It Is. .? .Iti.
luster arra ?offne?*? 'will also de
light you.?Adv.
UNIVERSITY SEEKS
PICTURES OF KING
Oeorge Washington University Is
in quest of picture? of King Albert
of Belgium, upon whom the insti
tution recently conferred the honor
ary degree of th? doctor of law?.
Th? university soon I? to publish
a souvenir bulletin In commemora
tion of the special convocation at
which the degree waa awarded, and
It is the wish of university ofllcials
to have the volume well Illustrated.
Dr. William Miller Collier, president
of the university, has Issued an ap
peal to the public for photographs
of the king or his party taken either
Inside or outside of Memorial Con
tinental Hall on the day of the cere
mony. It Is believed that many
snapshots were taken by persons In
the large crowd, and It Is these that
Dr. CoJller wants.
PRINCE DONOR,
DOLLAR FRAMED
Royal
Contribution Marks
Red Cross Drive End;
Work in Rain.
Edward. Prince of Wale?, yesterday
became a member of the American
Red Cross. The enrollment of tb?
prince was a feature of the laat day's
drive of the Thanksgiving roll call,
and last night a dollar unexpectedly
tendered by him went out of circula
tion and Into a glass case in the na
tional headquarters- museum.
The prince and his party visited Red
Cross headquarters, where they re
ceived an ovation by the hundreds of
young women in the morning. The
prince met Miss Mabel Boardman and
Miss Clara Moyes, head of tbe nursing
department, and shook hands with a
number of other young women.
He eli-ned his name on the register
below the names of the King and
Queen of the Belgians
As the prince emerjred from the
main building he was met at the head
of the marble steps leading to the
ground by Miss Dorothy Brown, for
merly & Red Cross worker al Walter
Reed Hospital, who was the first girl
to be presented to him after his ar
rival In Washington.
Stepping up to ihe prince. Miss
Brown greeted him with a smile
and drawlnc forth an onameled
clasp, portraylnir ihe emblem of
) humanitv, from a royal purple
'Jtwel case, addressed him with the
words: "Your H'ehness. In the
name of the District of Columbia
Chapter I present ycu with a mem
Dershtp in the American Red
Cross." She pinned the button on
the lapel of his left hand pocket,
beneath a bewildering array of
decorations already ornamenting
his uniform
When the medallion was in place
he reached Into his pocket and
?drawing forth a dallar bill hand.-d
? it to Miss Brown.
"And in return I wish In present
you with a dollar, which I thitrk '?
?proper." said th? prince laughingly.
1st the same time shaking Miss
I Brown's hand, which caused the
throngs to renew their applause.
?He thin turned and shook hands
? with other women in Hed Cross
uniform. **
Five minutes ialer the dollar
bank note passed out of circula
tion. It was placed in the national
headqinrters museum together with
the prince's autograph, to keep
company wtth the silver dollar in
an adjoining rnbinet. which the
Queen of the Belgians gave the
Red Cross for her 1918 member
ship. , .
Indiscriminate soliciting of Red
Cross memberships for the Thanks
' giving Victory roll call censed, last
I night, with the close of a tag day
! marked by the presence of more than
?200 prety girls, who despite the rain,
j canvassed office buildings, banks,
'theater audiences, hotel lobbies and
pedestrians throughout the city.
Bad weather prevented a realisa
tion by tbe campaign managers that
?every man and woman who could af
Iford It In Waahlngton would have
enrolled, and to those wbo are still
?so Inclined their dollar should be
; mailed with name a nd address of the
sender to Thomas Bell Sweeney,
I chairman of the Red Cross Roll Call.
?171* II street, before Sunday.
] More than $1,500 was collected by
'the girls, who volunteered during the
?day. Miss Alice M. Carmody with a
total of ill* for two days' work lead
the list, with Mis? Jeannette Corbett.
?Km.75. second for a single day's effort
;and Mrs. Ina G. Rider, third with UI.
FOUR ARE HURT,
RESULT OF RAIN
Victims of Traffic in Hos
pitals?Slips on Street
Are the Cause.
Slippery streets were responsible
yesterday afternoon for Injurie? to
four persons, two of whom are in '
a serious condition in hospitals.
Nun-t|-ous smaller accidents were
reported to the police during the
hours when a steady drtsxle made the
streets Impossible for rapid move-ment
of vehicles.
Henry Ollfrey. tto. of 122 Fourth
street southeast, was struck by a
?treet car at Third and Eaat Capilol
streets, yesterday afternoon.
i'ilfrey was sent to Casualty Hos
pital. Physicians say he sustained
a concussion of the brain.
John Lyons, 7. of 222 Ninth street
southeast, was badly bruised when he
was run down by an automobil? driven
by James fi. Proctor, of Ponfert. Md .
at Eighth and C streets southeast.
The injured boy was sent to Provi
dence Hospital In a serious condition.
While crossing at Chasnplaln and
Euclid streets northwest William Ran
dall. II. of 1801 Summit place north
weat. waa struck by an automobile
driven by Joseph Baker, 1242 Twenty
seventh street northwest. One leg waa
fractured. He was sent to Emergency
Hospital for treatment.
Beaste Green, colored, 433 I street
northwest, suffered a fractured arm
yesterday afternoon when she wss
knocked down by an automobile truck
of the Cut Price Furniture Company,
at Fifth and G streets northwest.
PRESSMEN REVERSE
VOTE TO GO TO WORK
New York. Nov. 12.?Prospects for sn
! early settlement of the printing strike
were darkened again last night when
! the members of Pressmen's Union,
who voted to rejoin the International
; Union and quit the secessionists, re
, versed their action when they voted to
'rejo.? the strikers.
The action of the men was explained
by saying that they realised they
! were acting under a false Impression
? on last Friday night and that the
subsequent action of the feeders, pa
: per handlers and compositors in stand
ing firm for their original demands
caused them to change their minds.
Despite this turn of affairs the em
ploying printers expressed themselves
jas well pleased with the situation in
, general. They said the men are com
?ing hack and that some of their prcss
; es are working. Reports from the
.various printing establishments yester
day Indicated that a few compositors
'had returned lo work.
PRINTERS TO RETAIN
THEIR PRESENT HOME
? The union printers of Wash'ng
ton decided against selling Typo
graphical Temple In a referendum
! vote taken yesterday.
The motion to sell wss defeated
? by a plurality of 300. the votes
favoring the dispossl of the prop
erty totaling ?2?.
George <J. Seibold, secretary of
j Columbia Typographical Union.
: last night professed relief at the
. settlement of ?he problem, which.
' he said, had ? ccasioned anxiety to
; the officials ot the union for a num
; ber of months.
I
Capital and Surplus. $-'.000.000
THE death of an individual
Execntor or Trustee usually
"tics up" an estate for a time.
often to the inconvenience and
discomfort of the heirs.
1? Such a complication can never
arise when a trust compavv i<
named to act in your will. A
Corporale Trustee or Executor
has perpetual existence.
c*r Think this point over before
having YOUR WILL drawn
National Savings
& Trust Coiti pan j,
Cor. ISA and N. Y. A-e.
FIFTY-THIRD 1 KAR.
ALEXANDRIA
tua ???UM? ererj?.
*? ? G???????.
rsT tTJat ttnet.
Alexandrla. Va.. Nov, li. _ The
Mount Vernon Commuter?' Associa
tion will bold a masa meeting at t
o'clock Monday night In th? room?
of the Chamber of Commerce, to
which all patrons of tbe road are
Invited.
A call for the mas? meeting waa
iaified br the executive committee
of the a?oci?tlon at a meeting held
last Monda?" night. Recently the
railway company made application
to the Virginia Corporation Com
mission for permission to increase
It* ratee to conform with the In
crease recently granted that com
pany by the Interstate Commerce
Commission. Thi? hearing i? ached
uled to take place November 2C. in
Richmond.
Mis? Inex Breckenrtdge Giles,
daughter of Mrs. Addie L? Gil??, and
St. Clair D. Shelton. both of thi?
city, were married at ? o'clock thia
morning at the realdence of the
bride'? mother, the Fairfax apart
ment. The ceremony waa per
formed by Rev. E. V. Register.
D. D.. pastor of the Methodist Epli
c?pal Church -south. Only immedi
ate relativen attended. Mr. and Mrs.
Stielten left for a Northern bridal
trip and upon their return they
will live here. The bridegroom is
ticket agent at the Union passenger
railway station.
Five deeds of transfer have been
placed on i-ecord in the office of the
clerk of the court, aa follow?: Max
Ro?< i.feld to Mr?. Martha R Harfurth.
two two-story brick dwelling house?
on the south side of King between
Patrick and Henry street?: William M.
Green and others to Hugo Herfurth.
jr.. half a square of ground bounded
by Madison. Pitt, Portner Brewing
Company's plant and St. Asaph
streets; William Deamond to John R.
Hummer-Sie?. Jr.. house end lot at Mra
Queen street; James W. Ward to
George W. Goods and wife, house and
lot at SI? North Columbu? street: Dr.
George T. Kllpstein to Frank Johnson,
house and lot at 70s Franklin street.
At a meeting of Fitzgerald Council.
No. ??9. Knight? of Columbus, held to
night at the Lyceum Hall, the ques
tion of the exemplification of the
fourth degree of the order was consid
ered.
It also w*s announced that Potomac
Council, of ?V'aahingtori. has com
pleted arrangement? for a reception
which will be tendered the members
of the local council In Washington.
December 4
Announcement is made by the Anti
Tuberculosis Society that additional
contribution? received in responwe to
jits appeal amount to ?2?'?? The con
tributions received ranged from SI to
ISSO.
? The fifteenth and twent!**th degree?
?tonight were conferreo on a class of
| candidates by tbe Scottish Rile Ma
sons.
Spaniarti* Givi?? ?? Be?fi|b.
Madrid.?In ten years bull fights in
Sp&ln have decreased 60 per cent.
FEDERAL GUARDS
SEEK INCREASE
Form Committee to Carry
Petition to Congress
Asking More Pay.
A committee from th? MS guards ef
the Stete. War and Navy depart
ments to present to C'ongreaa ? pati
ti?! demanding an latrim M ?alar.
was formed laat night.
Tb? guards claim they ara la reali?.
policemen, sworn to protect govern
ment property, and In view of tbe pas
sage of the Mil granting a ral?? to
the District police, they feel they ala?
are entitled to higher pay. They re
quest aa roach, at least as a ?Tinnii
class privat? of th? pollos toree.
They now receive Ht a mooth
Repr?antattvca of the gmmmmmMM.
tlv? and supervisory cUrlcal
of Interior Department i*ni|ilili?*T
will subrr.it a request for
salaries to the reclasslncation com
mission were appointed fmMm*ei
K. J. Ayer?, chief clerk, waa mad*
chairman.
Claim? for Increased salari?? will
be mad? to the redase 1 ftcation earn
mission by repr??ntatlva of aaoh
group of employe? In Um gn-srntnsni
?enrice.
CKher group? which organised yea
terday for thia parpo?? laclad? Mm
filing service, bookkeeper?, noeeant
ants and auditors and th? me-r-hsal
cal tabnlatlng machine employe?.
The ins?sennr ?ervtce of tha Ir
tortor Department wlil organla? this
morning at ( o'clock. Others to or
gani?? today are the office appilane?
force. U O'clock; statistical clerics
force. 1 o'cJcck. and the typing, steno
graphic, correspondence and secre
tarial force at 1 o'clock.
Ali-? Labor Qab Cada
Montreal.?Canadian manufacturer?
are complaining of the desertion of
alien laborara. The men are going
tack to Europe.
NfLUfcNzA
starts with a CokT
KHI tha Coki. At tl?? 6ra "
?nun tal??
?li*?*
CASCARAgQUININL
S*an__i-!* co'.d -emed? fer JO jmtra
^ ? :n tebt.e: tara???wa e. aamra, pa
: :ate??brcaat up a cold ia .4
io-.ra rei irr? trip la S a?*?
M oner back if it fail? It*-*
feccia? box Ka? a P* '
L _t*p with Ut. 90!*?
pierure
At A '.'sOr-er Stemma
^j?ot?rtfitsethat
?mtation because
o/a .
poorcomplexi?n
Resino
clears away pimples
No cne know*, the humiliation Illeciti to make a blessed differero
t?i bciiTR a "wall flower** ??-ttcr ! They also help to make hand? -.nd
than the girl with a red. rough, ? arms soft and white, and to keep
[?imply complexion. ? the hair live, glossy and free from
If your skin is not fresh and ? dandruff
- ooth, or has suffered from ani Al' drugg-ist.? ?ell r.??inol ?nur ??*
11.. .?. ise tisc of cosmetics, try Res-I ?fidltesinol Soap. For a fr,-*? ?as?
in Soap and kts.nol &?? t^fS??E" l*J^txla*SSi
?? a ??ci.k?and sec il they dont!*ry thorn!
Every housewife should know
the fine cooking Qualities and
astonishing .Economy of Maz?la
- Use Maz?la for shortening your next cake
or pie crust Follow your usuaJ recipe?but
use \ to H less Maz?la than butter, or lard
You will find that your recipe comes out bet
ter, richer, tastier than it ever did before?and
anyone can digest pie crust made with Maz?la.
Mazdla is sold by all first-class grocers.
FREE Every htxieewife ahouid bave a
???? oovy ot the helpful (Tag-pigo Corn
Producu Cook Book. Recipe? by Experts.
Beautifully illustrated. Write us today for it.
CORN PBODIKTIS REF?UNG CO P.O.
?iei
Nam York taty
Jr^.,HBP?M*y. Stsle. Representare

xml | txt