Newspaper Page Text
StatW by "Steam R-o
w ler" Metho2.
AllS WOIME CHANCES
Asp tevtalethtloe Cognr.
veu!tion Favor Dark
Ay W EJUS J. AU111011.
New Teek. Match 22.-It is pr
hewps Ipevttaha. that ao vlgseei
and. to the present time succeesfuL
a d .Mpaign for idelegates as has
bean - waged by the Wood forces
shauld engender many and bitter
politieal -antagonisms. Today Gen.
Wood unquestionably leads all
Republican candidates. His cam
2 gn Is in the hands of the shrewd
political maagers, and they are
pressing it in a way that brooks
little opposition. Mr. Frank Hitch
cock, sinee his srat appearance in
national polities, has been a rider
of the steam roller and has never
been particular concerning the
fate of rivals ever whom; he trun
died it. Today in the States in
whieh the Wood forces are count
ing up their delegates you hear
loud eries of rage arising from the
prostrate opposition. Hiram John
sn's- is the loudest voice raised.
but what he says - of the use of
t money, the violation of "gentle
mns agreements," and strong-arm
methods generally is echoed in e
ery community in which General
Wood's forces are operating.
A Dn=ge's Elsment.
There is a peril in this which the
mapIgers for General Wood would
do well to reckon with. The men
ace in the election of a number of
bitter antagonisms created during
the pre-convention campaign is ob
vious enough. But the danger may
manifest itself in the nominating
No One Will Have Najetty at Star.
Neither General Wood. nor any
other Republican candidate, will
have a majority of the delegates at
the outset. There will have to be
new hlliances, compromises, trades,
if you will. Now it is the almost
unbroken experience of past con
ventions that it is easier to build
up strength for an unconsidered
candidate than to put over one who
entered the convention with almost
enough votes to ncminate. The un
known man hap no resentments to
overcome, no jealousies to appease.
no antagonisms bred of too great
a seal on the part of his lieuten
ants to heal. The followers of A.
having sworn nevet tb support B,
and the adherents of B having de
I clared a vendetta upon A. both can
still meet in amicable support of
that unknown character X.
William Allen White. who is
scheduled as the only delegate to
the Republican convention pledged
to Governor Henry Allen, is in a
position of tremendous strength. I
trust he has engaged headquarters
as big as though he were a. dele
gation of 80 at least. For, as he
.well points out, there was but one
Garfield delegate in the convention
which made Garfield its nominee.
Into that inoffensive and peaceful
camp flocked the forces of greater
champions weary of fighting each
other, but still proudly averse to
surrender to their averred fbes.
Weed Campaign Is Strenueus.
Today we find virtually all the
Republican leaders denouncing the
Wood organization for violation of
such political ethics as still find
place in a campaign for delegates.
The general's skirmishers have not
hesitated to push into States sup
posed to be controlled by favorite
sons. They have not been over
squeamish in the use of money.
They have traded with the bosses
where bosses could be useful, 'as in
Minnesota. and kicked over the reg
ular organisation where a lofty at
titude of independence appeared to
pfomise success. As a result they
have attained a degree of success
which leads managers to claim 1148
delegates already captured tor
Wood. How many incurable enmi
ties were caused by the work of
getting these delegates will not be
known tUntil the Wood managers
try to get the remainder necessary
to a majority.
Seeking the Presideney.
Politicians sometimes sneer at the
theory, of 'the office seeking .the
man. Certainly in this campaign
the men are seeking the office of
Presidency with a degree of frank
ness and eagerness never before
manifest. Senator Poindexter led
off, followed by Senator Johnson,
and General Wood. A certain ae
gree of modesty and restraint is
enforced upon Democrats, by the
uncertainty of the President's per
sonal attitude, but Attorney Gener
al Palmer is very much in the open,
and to all appearances Governor Ed
wards joins his purpose of making
the whole country as wet aa the
Atlantic to a desire to be his party's
Prerldential candidate. The gover
nor has paraphrased the Emerson
advice and hitched his wagon to a
Political history has little to com
fort the assiduous chasers after the
Presideney. From Henry Clay to
-~W. J. Bryan the winner has been
thbe man who seemed least to desire
the prise, Of course we never
eletedan actually unwilling om
nebtthis far the people have
been apt to turn the cold aboulder
on the aspirants who showed the
greatest eagerness. Even Roose
velt ordered his life from early
youth with the Presidency in mind,
Q. S. T. Rad
Ibis for the
LIN31T. MAMEIN EMUY.
one of the moat popular oftoes
of the Metropolitan polioe ferse,
who will celebrate his forty
ninth birthday today. He has
been "on the force" nineteen
years. Lieut. Reilly was born in
Ireland and lived t~ere until he
was I. He is on duty at the
Seventh precinct station. He
served ten years at the Firat
precinct, was promoted to ser
geant just before his transfer to
the Eighth precinct, where he
served two years. and reoeivejl
promotion to lieutenant in July.
1917. He is married and the
father of seven children, three
of them boys.
CHASERS TO AID
D. C NAVY DRILL
U-Boat Warfare May Be
Naval reservists of the District
of Columbia, who are to be formed
into battalions for drill purposes.
probably will obtain a fleet of sub
chasers to be \used in training, it
was announced last night at a
meeting of the officers at the naval
reserve enrollment office. Tenth
street and Pennsylvania avenue
Comdr. harry B. Pence. U. S.
N. aids to the commandant of
the Washington Navy Yard, in
formed the officers that decision as
to the use of the Naval Militia
armory at Water and 0 streets, has
not been reached. This is District
property and was built expressly
for naval drill purposes. Gen.
Simms, commander of the District
militia, it is utnderstood. is willing
to lend the armory to the navy.
However. Capt. Charles B.. McVey.
commandant of the ' Washington,
Navy Yard, desires complete control
of the' structure. -
Lieut. Comdr. F. Q, Blandel. from
the naval reserve office at the Navy
Department, explained new regua
tions. He made it plain that re
serve officers who had not bad sea
service would not be confirmed in
their present grades.
Land Duty Ignored.
They must put in three months ofl
active duty on a combatant ship of
the navy. This ruling will serve to
throw out of the navy many men
who were commissioned in special
branches of the navy during the
war and confined their duty to serv
ice in the department at Washing
The officers will meet again Mon
day night at the reserve enrollment
office where further plans for or
ganization will be discussed.
Bonillas Formal Candidate
For President of Mexico
Mexico City, March 22.-Ignacio
Bonillas, former Mexican ambas
sador to Washington, has formally
accepted his party's offer to make
him a candidate for President of
Mexico In the coming electiojs.
Bonillas' formal acceptane came
in an address at a.politica neet
ing here. He recently returned
from Washington to push his can
senate c.sJye. . . ~
Nomination of William H. Joyce.
of Berkeley. Cal., to be a member
of the Federal Loan Board was con
firmed yesterday by the Senate.
attained through a Vice Presiden
tial nomination thrust upon him
against his will.
sength of the Dark Herge.
No one can talk politics with rep
resentative Americans without be
ing impressed with the strength of
the sentiment against the pursuit
of the Presidency. The invariable
strength of a "dark horse" is based
upon this sentiment. The highe.t
praise you hear .of certain candi
dates is "Well, be doesn't keep up
a press bureau." Uven the parti
sans of avowed candidates like
Wood and Johnson will deprecate,
in general conversation, the sup.
posed necessIt~ies of the case which
compel their personal political ac
tivities, and methods of self-adver
tising. It is a question which may
recur with much forfie in the - n-;
vention, whether It \has all been
Te Isd Pite
See Us ll.w.
. Y. -
president of RIgge Market. who
*111 celebrate his sintieth birth.
day today. enjoys the distlnetJen
of being an iaoorporator and a
director of the Home Mavlag.
Bank. Ruppert was born In
Washington. is married and
proud father of seven ehildrn.
four of them boys. He Is a mem
ber of the Chamber of Cos.
mere. and has recently joined
the Oldest Inhabitants' Asseola
Surgeon Will Attend Meet
ing of Hygienists to
Assistant Surgeon General Rupert
Blue, of the U. S. Public Health
Service, will sail Saturday for Eng
land to represent this country in
the 'international conference of
famed physicians, surgeons and
hygienists convening at London on
Ways and means to combat what
is regarded as the serious menae
of pandemics of typhus, cholera and
other deadly plagues now raging
in nations torn by revolution will
be formulated -by this eminent
group. Dr. Blue but recently was
confirmed In his present rack after
resigning as full surgeon general.
He is an authority on the theory
and practice of sanitation and hy
giene. One of his most notable
achievements was the elimination
of plague conditions in San Fran
cisco after the pre an earthquate.
His researches in cholera resulted
in the established theory of the
spread of this plague by parasites
on rodents such as the rat and
The London conference ,probably
will continue for several weeks.
POUCY OF NOYES
CONTINUD yPON PAGE ONE.
in the neutral zone this constitutes
such a direct threat that the allied
armies would be justified in taking
matters into their own hands.
Fseneh en Their Guard.
There are no illusions in France
concerning any gpvernment in Ger6
many. The views of Gustav Noske,
as well as those of Dr. Kapp, are
equally well known, both being
practically the same so far as car
rying out the terms of the treaty
are concerned. While Dr. Kapp
represented the Junkers, pure and
simple, it Is recalled that high rep
resentatIves of the Ehert govern
ment, even before peace wasn.iigned,
admitted that the new guard then
being formed by Noskce for '"de
fense" was to hie the nucleus of a
new German army.
Also France was not naive eon
cerning the appointment of Gen
eral von Seechkt as the new com
mander of the troops in Berlin, for
Von Seechkt, one of the most ac
complished products of the Prus
sisan war college, was chief of
staff to Von Mackensen. The Tempo
remarks that "he even has the ad
vantage of Von Luettwits in pre
paring for revenge-he is capable."
Want Treaty Entereed.
"And so with these facts In
mind, all Frapce again is drawing
close together. The patriotism of
war that seemed dispelled after the
armistice, now Is definitely re
placed by the patriotism of peace
--to keep peace If possible, but
fully In accord with the statement
of Premier Millerand. 'France ean
not rest .an inactive spectator if
the national security is menaced.' "
France sees security only in the
execution of the treaty. "We take
no promissory notes of the league
uf nations," said one prominent
tOegruight, 1865. by Public Iedger Cs.)
'IRBUTE PAID UINCOLN
BY JUDGE STAFFORD
Justlee Wendell Phillips Stafford
of District Supreme Cort .speak
ing last night on "Lino and His
time" -at the Miles Mno ol
cred Methodist Upiseopal Church,
paseed in his elogy of the Great
Uasepator, to pay a tributs to
the colored rae.
~ The Juotiee said: "Lincoln cannot
he eensidered without eonsidering
his epeak. The cfvil war esuid not
have be~yea on the Issue of the
Uhe.Tbise was freedom
vlegaeey. The Republia
wi et deserve sueeus tantil
$tieby the negypsa of the
Is'eth. The Republiga party used
the enSueed inaa to, establis the
Fesetathm and Pittonath amend
and athen desseted SIn."
iwelt upene the
aadehsweger' f d
9e e 3san
Albeay, i. Y.
lreash A. Vaayerlp b 1d wits
Oevermer amith a.4l of ehrsges
nalrst pegeleM a an th
ere 'whieb6 If .e. to
a widespreeB gIf!eo U e.
iavestatio Mi @W the
source of patter'. p6e de
which has. 'eee@4 Iv.I e
ses measure 5$ %44W $ heq
been partealaft fkested a-ssi- t
the eve Socialist sMmbame O. C
behalf of the 3ow Terk !tate
League of Waome Vetes, rt. a.
1. That an ast. 1*yis ala
tained at Albaey. "bwih uM lnte
feriag with lpes sad oderly legis
latie aetlena . impkrtant matters"
and is well suppoed with money.
3. That the lobbis booked by
"the Asseelated Ufaeturers sgd
Merchants of Now York and pre
moted by the New Test League for
AsserIesalsm," which, It is 'eharged.
are kindred erglmtias.
3. That eaker Thaddem C.
Sweet, ef the assembly; beater
Clairten X. Lusk and others have
"aided" the lobby and are therefore
parties to the legislative suppreh
sion of opinien charged by the wo
4. That this prepg da is direct
ed mainly. against ea-called social
welfare legislation and is natio
wide in eheraseter.
I. That between $1U, and and$ .
ON has been sabecribed for use by
the Joint "emplayers' patriotic lob
by" to defeat the eight-hour. living
wage, sad workmen's iless bills at
6. That $1.000W was pledge4 at
Detroit for national propaganda
purposes along the same lines.
COWTINUUD 730M PAGS OnS
tram an appropriation of $150,000,
000 would have to be made in 1922.
a like sum in 1923 and $90,000.000
In the light of the debate yester
day, it appears possible that at
tempts will be made to reduce the
appropriation of $104,000.000 for the
1916 program when it omes up for
consideration. It is not unlikely
that there will be strong opposition
to the continuation of this program.
Mr. Mondell pointed out that the
program of naval expenditure pro
posed by Great Britain, based on
the current rate of exchange
amounts to about $331.000.000 and
this, reduced by the sum proposed
for liquidation of terminal war ex
penses, leaves the equivalent of ap
proximately $241,000.000 as the to
tal of Great Britain's expenditure.
At this rate of expenditure, he said.
our naval budget will exceed Eng
land's by $1384.000,000. Other mem
hers of the House objected that this
appropriation did not include the
money for aviation for which the
bill under consideration in the
House designates $15,876.000, or for
the British marine corps.
Peresennl of 130,000.
Mr. Mondell pointed out that the
enlisted strength of our navy is
Sxed. by law at 131,485. and the
bill under consideration is based on
an assumed average personnel of
120.000. Great Britain, he said, pro
poses as naval personnel 136,000.
"In the matter of the strength
of the fleet in full commission the
number of our contemplated line
would seem' to be seventeen dread
naughts, thirteen predreadbaughts,
eight armored cruisers, eighteen
cruisers and destroyers. submarines
and auxiliary vessels in proportion
as against sixteen battleships, four
battle cruisers, thirty-eight light
cruisers with auxiliary ships in
proportion on the part of Great
Britain," he said.
Tlls comparison, he pointed out.
is based on the nunmber of major
ships planned by Great Britain and
the estimated number of ships this
country would keep In commission.
Admiral Robert E. Coonts, chief of
naval operations, he said, place'd
this number at 730 when appearing
before the House Naval Affairs
Committee in January.
(Piblie Iader service.)
J. T. TALBOTT RiTES
AT ARINGTON TODAY
John T. Talbott. 78 years old, a
veteran of the civil war, who died
Sunday night, will be buried in the
Arlington Cemetery. Mr. Talbott
lived at the Plasa. Twenty-second
street and Pennsylvania avenue
northwest. He is survived by his
wife, Annie P. Ball Talbott. Serv
ices will be private.
Miss Matha Wal. 21 years old,
died at the George Washington
University Hospital yesterday mora
Miss Nalle had lieen ill only a
short time. She was .a native of
Leesburg, Va., and the body will be
taken there for burial. Miss Nalle
was iR Washington studying art.
Her parents, Mr. and 3(rs. Hayward
B. Nall, survive her.
Gleerge K. .D. Ke~ealeeS, 71 years
old. one of the eldest employee in
point of service of the Bureau of
Engraving and Printing, died sud
denly at his hems, 1133 Third street
northwest. Saturday. The New Je
rusalem Lodge. No. 3, 7. A. A. K.,
ef which Mr. MeCullech was a life
maember, will conduct the services
at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The
body will be burled in the 34eck
Creek Cemetery. Mr. MoCulpo
case. to Washington is 3Mae, 383
and had lived here ever since. He
is sevived by his pife ad two
children, Mrs. 3. 3. Connelly and
George Mc~ullocb, Jr.
WALK TO HOLY LAND
Trudging all heway on foot,
eseept fer erpsing' strease in a beet,
a group of Jewish emutaineevs
have Just reach4g Pastine f reen
Persia, according to a report re
seved at the leau saduute of
the Paestine *bale fund.
These Jaws risked thi ien the
mile deunoy a order toea
4pumndjy lahel af
iM3g s 0 er. sto do
+ M hP *o>' at ie
Ih 'rta'41 3eaesis 1(411
esd $# se T.srald teapI
1'ru w. A. o PsUSsN
ilnr sloet . sta esr sat
Ve Reael C. Jebaesa.
IPA ; wore PeISOpel 1p1"k
ese the two msesaow head (a ti
bw0 0w4e the adhtw* 3ausaw
and thm s1o$riu e tie streI
Usse La asr.
Be Admiral Uard and Repse
mestativ Johassa both 'roed th
amatouss to prtielpate iN Tb
Washtistea Heralds Radio Coates
aed out that the ost radii
.9 the age may cems from
ostestsats In The Meralda genteet
"'be hi is not far 0f." Adent
uatisd telt the yeeng radio eathe
sloats as he resehed for a telepheat
en a sarby table, "whea a pe es
will be able to talk to smeoose el
an oases iaer.. *
weed pe.ertesa nedly.
"There Is no ti ich about radio,
Admift Bullard cotlinued. "It i
ssmlag eundly ad It 'is comin
fast. There Is a wide Akid .pa
and the need for radio operator
"e far we have just scratche
the rfae. I believe that the no
of radio as a meams of eommuai
esatio will soon be overshadowe
by greater developsents."
Represeatative Johnson told th
ye4ag men and women intereste
in radio of the radio methods use
by the army during the war. H
told how the Germans were har
reased by the network of radio op
erators along the battle front.
Lands Herald Ceteat. .
"I believe The Washington
Herald's radio tontest will do ama
teur radio of this city an untold
amount of good. I want every on<
of you to enter the contest. deter
mined to win one.of the nationwid<
"There will be a new group o
RtiLEO OP CONTEST.
Read theam rae saretally se a
to runas risk of mes infyiag year
self I. the nmatiom radio eeatest
OE. Any owner. or part ewee
of an amatea radio staties or aus
member of an amateur radie etal
wheh owns an amateur station, I
eligible i. this esatest.
TWO. All smamaeripte mant h
neatly wrttten in Ink or typewritten
on cne side of the paper only.
THREE. Naamseoipt or phete
graphs sanet be returned to th
FOU. The eestest will e*asimt o
three separate esuts.
Eaeh eentestaat may enter one
two or three reets.
FIVE. The seatest opens immedi
ately and closes it Wasbigtea. a
well as the ether cities, en. hari
St. Ne entries. see any event. Me
eived by The Washington Heral
after Uareb 31 will be considered
.udstig I. the national contest wil
begin tea dal. later, en Aperil 10.
EIX to esasmersial operater wil
be eensidered a legal esatestant.
Prises efered for the best Se0
word essay on amateur wir.sle
Eecond Prize. ....... ...100.00
TIhirty pairs of "Red-Head" Radi!
Receivers as thirty additional prize
(retail value of each. 87.00).
Winners will be melected at tel
careful consideration of the essay
from the standpoint of general in
terest and literary value. Contes
tants must either own, in whole o
THE WASINGTON HEl
an amateur wirelss receiving
e (Hors state very
do hereby certify that in the p
are appended below, en the di
at.......----. o'eloch A.
signals from mtation........
-The witness should it
I do hereby eartif .tt
... .... .....
~(fEGN in ..
R $*a 'hn mVsutver . j w U t
?s ing ,WPe is
- r1tE sad the News.
eS.mgggy e Ageatlea."
A lags sumer ed yeeng weaes
eIS - *6isqth - t prowing theia
$est Is I 49etoamesat of radio.
,A'. Useesu semwi.
45/ at the sadie ebels in t1e
$etleot were rreeeated at the
mUeetag's last light. A. delegaties
was preeat from the McKinley
ihalei Tralming School.
5ams u. Smith, of the National
sehi, ave an interesting talk.
Mr. Smith sold that he prefered to
he knews to them. not as identiflod
with asp partleular school. but- se
a radie eathulast. He lauded Rear
Admiral Bulleat and said he was
perhaps 'the sesadest radio authority
In the Natienal Capital.
. Pedges Vo.opeaties.
L P. Young. of the Service. Radio
School. was asether speaker. He
said that his school would o-a oper
ate to the fullest extent to The
Throughout last night and early
this mornlis The Washington Her.
aid received messages from ama
tour radio operators os the receiv.
lag set which has been inastlled
i on top of The Herald Building.
I The coatest Is designed to reveal
amateurs who excel in knowledge
I of the radio..
n There will he three events in the
- contest. Contestants can enter one
I or all of the events.
Judges Awe Named.
The national judges. who will
select the sixty-nine Winners, are
Dr. Lee da Forrest. inventor of
wireless apparatus; J. S. Newman.
author of junior scientific works.
and Elmer E. Bucher. instructing
engineer of the Marconi Company.
Remember. the Radio Editor's
temporary wireless call is 3EK. If
you want to enter the contest, send
him a message. If you want more
i details., write, phone or visit the
editorial rooms of The Washington
Herald and ask for the Radio Ed
Watch The Washington Herald
daily for important announcements.
in part, a radio station or must be
members in good standing of an
amateur radio club. General knowl
edge of the subject from an ama
teur or experimental viewpoint
must be exhibited.
Prises eoered for the best phete
graphs ef amateur radio stations.
together With 3!M-weld deserIptions
Stof the eutats.
1 First Prize..............$100.00
Second Prise.......... 350.00
Sixteen pairs of "Red-Head" Radio
Receivers as sixteen additional prizes
(retail value of each. $7.00).
The winners will be selected after
" careful consideration of the value
of the wireless sets from the stand
point of neatness, originality. ef
Sficiency of arrangement, choice of
instruments and accompanying de
Prises egered for the best long
distanee receiviag recerds made by
amatear-operaters with amateur
Second Prize............ $50.00
Sixteen pairs of "Red-Head" Radio
a Receivers as sixteen additional prises
(retail value of each. $7.00).
The records must have been made
hy amateur operators with ama
teur stations. The records must
Shave been made in the presence of
at least one witness and the truth
of the statement must be subscribed
to before a notary public.
Form of entry for the third event
in The Washington Herald's Radio
Contest today is printed for the con
- Venience of competitors.
OR THIRD EVENT IN
tALD'S WIRELESS CONTEST
.................... and owning
etation consistIng of the follow.
briefly character of apparatus)
esence of witnesses whose names
I. or P. H., I received clear radio.
..................... call letter
(state distance) ..mlsfo
he aooonpanying statemept:
the abeve receiving record was
TS . -ee -li
aSors . stia een et WV
Mese 34fling sad the eguda
teseee we lps s itss the
te' The a m
*0 marny stti , ame4 m
a .sent ot by Ai000g
The >eralds $l.AW Rdie 0m
S iERAW RADII
CONEsr NEWS ABROAD
00IITINUND F3Wtt PAYS 6)56
The contest is fostered by the News
paper $aterprise Assectato., of
which The Washington Heratd is a
member. and the crises will be
awarded by the Newspaper Enter
_ The contest opened today. and will
last until Majeh 31. There are six
ty-nine brises in all.
Amateur radio operators in Wash
ington and vicinity are invited to
enter the contest and try to win a
ghare of these prises, thus bringing
honor to the National Capital.
If you are interested, telephone,
write or visit the Radio Editor of
The Washington Herald for cost
plete details. There I. a radio re
ceiving station at The Washington
Herald. where you can send your
"count me in" message.
"SYN," the call letter Gf James E.
Smith. of the National Radio School,
was the first to respond to the Ar
lington broadcast last night. A few
minutes later word was received by
wireless telephone from Francis
Jonanmini, who lives at 3622 Seven
teenth street northwest.
Using their wireless telephone, the
National Radio Schools, just before
closing time, sent a congratulatory
message to the Radio Editor over
the auspicious inauguration of the
Cheap Shoes Promise
Of Association Head
(By Herald Leased Wire,)
New York, March 22.-Hope for
cheaper shoes this spring and sum
mer was held out today by John J.
Slater, president of the Retail Shoe
Dealers' Association of Greater New
York, in a communication to Arthur
Williams. Federal food administrat
or. Slater said the dealers were
meeting to decide upon the margin
of profit which they will exact from
the pu hasing public.
The profit reduction, he added, will
apply only to standard shoes and
not on faney footwear.
Open from 6 A
To Tickle '
Satisfying to the M4
Salads, the H
Try Us"Oc-lt W
Lunch or Dii
0rgasie inter la WaA
far asiteaU, wBl ua
fe>n or eseoeg a
bor party, wrnllo igese
nmsis etot se -e
far paeil ofn s drlag the
tag eampelga who Is a freed I. e
ar and will ezbemd this uupmewL p
gardler e the party e
37y ansamous vote, the
for pgsea tes du the e
ia Musiiavs Hal adopted plans
idea. thus outlined by
Woll. eighth vice presidet 't t
IAmerican Pedegration ef laber.
Vie. Preaidenm Well, acting fee
Sa G er tpreideat of the
Aeian Federtiao aoer, ear
rI ed- In persen the message of his
etehief that labor anet effe d to
imake the mistake of terming '
elaed. to cause labor to pase and
think before adoptiag sucht a plea.
iabors choice of candidates, Well
declared, wid be men who favor
eurtailing the power ot the judI"lary
to make laws exclusively for the
employing class; mecn who recognise
k the constitutoaJ rights of tw
masses; men who want olletve
bargaining and representation in
matters pertaining to their labor or
the labor t those who elect them
John Colpoys, long active In polit
ical and labor circles in Washing
ton, told of the plans of the suffrage
tommittee of the District and asked
the aid of all in the nation-wide
campaign for votes in the District.
hinting that the committee would
use the same methods as labor in
tended using, of electing their
friends and defeating enemies.
J. H. Muirhead Made Chief
Postal Station Examiner
John H. Muirhead yesterday was
made senior examiner of postal sta
tions in t.e city postotlee. lling
the vacancy made by the resigna
tion of Dorsy R. Deane. Mr. Deane
is to engage In private business ia
Rock ville. Nd.,
Mr. Muirheads place as junior
examiner was filed by eh r -emo
dtion of Edgar Cmnr sup: ntead
eat of the Anacost . - " d ation
while Sewall T. Fot, a..d . t fore
man, division of Doasy . gBes to the
Anacostia station to "' Chuseh's
plar. Miha lc sjno
. Me to 1 A.M.
e toa Turn
>sI Healthy Appetite
hrig Yes Bek Assm '5