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SILENT AS LEAGUE
| URGES AMNESTY
Offspring of Political Of
fenders Attend Peace
PLEADS FOR SOVIET
Organization Urges Recogni
tion and Will Present Reso
lution to Hughes Today.
X croup of shabby children ?**
?itent yesterday while > m?? meet
|H at the International for
r* ' and Freedom cheered.
Jh. children didn't quit*
tig. J ooo m'n and women. gathered
2S,iZlc Temple. had Just pa..ed
a^esnlatlon calling upon
HiMIng to grant a ?mn'heir
(?mediately to the 111 men. their
father*, still in prison for offense*
the draft and .aplonaga ?<??
?Th,v hadn't heen told that the
-voiced woman prM'd'nc nn lh
Slform wai the "children ? f^nd
j*n? Addama Hut they were very
Ml,mn and Intereated In the pro
t ree iarlrl Reeogmltl""
**'ull and formal recognition by
the United States of the Soviet Rus
X republic, .he Far Kaatern re
pvb' te and the autonomous re
publics cmrved out of the fo
Russian Kmpire was ur*'d **
gathering A delegation. *'????*' J??
Mfa. Addams. will present the res
?lat on t" Secretary of State Hughes
IrVS-V.oday This i. the nrsttune
||. Hushes had consented to r
caivc any group representing
t#t-e?t in Russia.
Jmn.echate withdrawal of the
Amecicap Marines from Haiti ana
an Pominso was requested by the
for the purpose, they an
SKr.ced. of the re-estal.llehmcnt of
c?nplete administrative tnd?>'"d
3V of thoae friendly republics.
Tfce International league also ln
resolutions outlawing w ar a
a crime against society. It further
l?t>trstcd against armed violence
VnA eacc prejudice and condemned
.IT. ,,,? of armed.forces aga.nr,t In
ayffal uprisings In this country,
'?rine-lla; ? ??<a? K"*"'
"TcJterdav? mass meetlnht-h?the
ih* three-day convention which th
Lua> for Peace and Freedom h
bo?a*>oldlng here. The program, over
whWW-thc head of Hull House pre
.rafBT""- international in toae. and
hmrtt the principal speakers Mrs
AnffltRob.nson. of Manchester, fcng
1and2*M'.l? Therese Pottecher, o
PaSS- and Miss Mary Wlnsor. rep
f economics have not bee.i
?itirlflr successful, we see ?s we
IMfc over the world." said Mrs R?b"
Inson. referring to Sir Auckland
criticism that women must
economic?. _ ,
tain has lout her huge export
trad*: because of the generally a
norma trade conditions. she e*
Xlned "Normally our cotton-spin
nira towns send their products to
Austria and Cermany. but Uiey a?
not allowed to sell In """J
keta. although the demand for go"""
W great It is impossible to sell
cotton to China, for <*>"? has n j
monev for the reason that she "
prevented from selling tea to Rus
sia. her largest market. Th*"' " 1
Pltish looms ami many work
r idle until an international ?n
Fstandmt! can 1* brought about.
Telia at Kreoeh Attltade.
Mile. Pottecher was eager she said. ]
eapu.n the mind of France at
the present time. "Because the' *
tmnient seem, -tubborn a<v| d.,.,
; Bincd to force Germany to the l?t
cent that is not the spirit of the
t^W'she .aid. "The situation
arisen from the fact that
?Uad of co-operating with each other
of view, and capitalists of
country .ought their own pro?t
he boycott and downfall of oer
lui Wlusor described a great Im
"for peace 'hroughout Germany.
(many 1? heartily sick of
m hut the constant demand by
tilled governments for more than
can pay -'Ives force 11? algu
|U ..f those oppos.ni.- the
i governments and power to th
m of the militarists." she de
Id "There is. however, increas
| freedom of speech and of gov
ILL ATTEND HINDU
LHIBITION OF ARTS
idy Ceddcs. wife of the British
Brs^ador. and Mme. Sze. wife of
Chinese Minister, will attend
? M opening today of the Hindu
? Mlbit...,, of art* and . rafts at the
?K Center, ho*; Ctowwtlcit avc
^?e. The exhibition will to in
JHar;;c of K. N. Dan Gupta, dirr<
rfbr <?f the 1'nion of Kast nnd Weat.
)|F/J>as Gupta announced last night
that h?\ Krahma B. Sircar and V.
Pabcl. have brought to Washington
st large consignment of beautiful
wares of India. The object of the
bit la to create interest in what
Hdia is dolnf in art.
THIS DANCE PUTS
EM ALL UP IN AIR
NKW YORK. April 30? It was In
evitable?the "radio drift." You dance
H^-or will as soon as the special
nMisi^- is written for ft. G. Hepburn
Wilson, dancing master, went to South
trica. picked up an old dance
aha give !t a new name. He ?y?
tUayre years ahead of Broadway
n there. The radio drift can be
ced with one head-piece if the
n#or -ules are not too strict.
WUJTON. Va.. April SO? Miss
14inni - Wright, daughter of the Rev.
jjy. and Mrs. Kdward Wright, and
\fQfliam H Sayers, of Philadelphia.
yctr<" married Wednesday last at the
Presbyterian Church, the ceremony
bftng nerformed by the bride's fa
ffftr. Following a honeymoon at
0c??r. r*lty. N. J., they will reside
Gave $6,932 to Missions.
;i'The Rer. James E. Freemftn. rec
tsr of Kpiphany i*hurch. announced
Slerdav afternoon that the
rch had contributed this year
tp missions 18.933 9a. * as against
|4;40f laat year. More than 1.000
! children attended the ?ervicea at
L " Ifhthe announcement was made.
ipri*te Funeral Tokens
Bros. Co. 1214 F St.
Cfeo. C. SHAFFER "f ^
Girl Dare-Devil Rider
Sylvia Hodjini, Spanish equestrienne, whose startling feats
of horsemanship have won distinction for the little beauty. The
dare-devil is one of the features of the Sells-Floto Circus and
Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show, which comes here next Monday
for a two-day stay.
RUSSIA CERTAIN TO RETURN
AS GREAT POWER, SAYS GIBBS
Con finned from fnge One.
be some general amnesty of pass:on
in Europe and general co-operation
among European people for the
avoidance of greater ruin and new
conflict. The idea of Genoa was
just that?to declare an amnesty
and make some scientific plan of
co-operation. But that idea was
challenged instantly by hordes of
little minds, utterly unable to rise
to such heirhts of forgetfulness
and forgiveness, and by hard. Ir
reconcilable minds who still be- I
Ifv* fort*** to the only argument
of Hfe. and new groups of powers'
in close alliance the only policy of
<(ear Victory Yet.
Genoa has been the conflict b?
tween those two ideas and it Is
too soon to say which has won
out. Indeed, there has been no
clear victory for either side and
I .ni 1 and f"ry of the conflict
still Obscure many things that
| have happened. What actually has
*f5p?,?ed7 Jwo thing, emerge
and they will have an enormous
efrect upon futijre history. One Is
the close and complete alliance
Between Germany and Russia; the
"'her is the certain return of
i.ussla as one of the great pow
nrs of the world.
Russia is no longer blockaded,
no longer cut off by a Chtneae
??an from communication with
other nations, no longer a kind of
HvinJJf*"1'* fhamb'r ">to which
civilized peoples dare not peep
without risk of death For good
or in Germany has decided to
throw her surplus of energy into
Russian reconstruction and to build
her future policy in Europe ?n
I Russian friendship. For good or1
ill Russia is opened again to any
ship that may sail with cargoes
I to her ports and to any trader who
markets." l? ?r bu>' in h"
I'OMsihllities of Russian Trade.
Now. first of all. what are the
possibilities of Russian trade'
,D?S ?.y "cent visit to Russia
I was able to gain a fair amount
Of knowledge about the Industrial
and economic condition of that
| country. Along the valley of the
! nnn ??/> "L'th "s P?Pu|ation of 25.-1
"00.000 there was a state of famine
more frightful than anything V
have seen In the world. Great
numbers of those poor Russian
*"h their women and
I children whom I ,a? in villages
along the river banks and across
the snow fields must now be dead
he'P from America and
.reat Lritain has gone out to that
an,rf0niho0.Li,hUnKer an<1 Pestilence,
and though many more will die
,!\? next harvest time, vet
vesf nJl ' v nd reap ,he har
vest unless another drought comes
^ destroy them My Inquiries and
much information that I obtained
rom trustworthy sources proved
to me that along this Volga val
ofy'rvn,'Ch. V the Kreat Sranary
of Central Europe, at least half
the normal amount of seed corn
was planted last autumn. Apart
forhM another drought, which God
forbid survivors of the famine will
be able to maintain themselves on
their own supplies If they can
">y through, these Inter
Russia's Matnral Wealth.
Next year It is possible that
Russia will again produce a sur
plusi of grain sufficient for export
to Germany and other countries
Russia will produce this year and
next an immense amount of flax
That country also has in natural
*"l,i!,vut forests of timber, con
siderable supplies of oil and enor-1
mous mineral resources still for
I tne most part undeveloped. At
the present time industry in Rus
, Practically at a standstill
and ?"'y ? few factories are work
Thi Jetrograd and Moscow.
Thisi was due to the breakdown of
machinery, the impossibility of re
newing plants, and the starvation
of factory handa.
actual mJhey the Russian
government is bankrupt. Accord
ing to good information I received
the Russian treasury contained no
more than lj.000,000 to 15.000.000
pounds of gold up to last December
and some of that has now been paid
wh?hr?,n<Ty f?r "?l,way engines, of
which 800 are to be supplied under
SeASE . COntract 11 Perfectly
certain to my mind that Russia.
which needs everything In the way
th erefnrl artlcl" and I?
therefore, an enormous ma-ket for
goods of that kind, cannot pay cash
? . . mu,t have lon* credit
Sped" wT?*l.h"CUnrri,:<* and "nd'v.l
oped wealth. That is what G?r
?wVha't* SrrP*,h*d 10 "Ve and that
IS what all other nations must be
raa4y to give thlnklng not of im
mediate gain but future t-ade.
Smsaay Helping Rassla.
R,^r*ny ?,r?a?y sending into
Russia engineers, mining aiperta.
factory managers, scientists and
organisers cf all kinds.
if? n"many will hava
helped Russia to stagger up again
tq -estart her factoriea. to devel.n
her potential wealth And German?1
will not lose by this enterprise and
foresight. From the economic
point of view this reconstruction of
.Russia will be of benefit to the
whole world, including: the United
States, for it will link up 150.000.000
industrious people with moving
tides of trade and add to our gen
eral sources of wealth.
So far as this has been the out
come of the Genoa conference, it is
good. In a political way It creates
new and dreadful dangers. I am
not one of those who believe in the
bogey of Bolshevism. I have seen
with my own eyes the whole ghast
ly failure of that experiment and
its almost absolute abandonment by
the very men who were its authors
Communism no longer exists In
Russia and in my opinion will not
come bark within the next 100
years. On the contrary, I believe
the next phase of Russia will be a
very corrupt form of capitalism. In
any case. German influence will not
be in the direction of Bolshevism,
but against it. unless Germany her
self is swept by revolution on ac
count of bankruptcy and starvation.
Danger Lies in Regroaplng.
This opening of Russia to world
trade is going to kill and not cre
ate Bolshevik propaganda. The
dancrer is not there. Where it lies
is in the regrouping of th? Euro
pean powers on military litis for
defense and afffrnslon. Already It
is seen that the French anawer to
a German-Russian alliance is the
closing up of military and defen
sive understandings between France.
Poland. Csecho-Slovakia. Rumania
and other nations of the little en
Great Britain has not yet decided
into which group of powers she will
?throw her weight, and that decision
will be fought out in the internal
political conflict which is already
boiling up. My belief is that we
shall Join the French group of
powers, with the attitude of be
nevolent arbitration towards Ger
many. But all that is the worst
thing that could happen in Europe.
This gathering and grouping into
new combinations of powers and
new alliances is simply preparation
for new conflict, not very soon, but
as soon as one group feels strong
enough to challenge another. It Is
h?rking back to all those evil con
ditions of mind and energy which
caused the Armageddtn in 1914.
"Dreadful In Its Frelta.**
If that is all that comes out of
Genoa, it is dreadful in its fruits.
It is a vile revelation of statesman
ship which should arouse the wrath
of all people who have been work
ing and thinking in the direction of
international peace. But. though I
point out the dangerous possibllU
ties. I am not so pessimistic as to
believe in their Inevitable happen
ing. Other things have happened
at Genoa behind the scenes which
point to more hopeful results. While
the big powers Ifke France and
Great Britain, Germany and now
Russia, have been engaged in high
controversy, smaller powers not to
be left out of account nave also
been pressing their views. Sweden.
Holland. Denmark. Finland. Es
thonia. Poland. Lithuania, -Spain,
have been meeting in conference,
and from what I hear are exceed
ingly hostile to policies which
would leave Russian reconstruction
In the hands of Germany and allow
France to pursue an aggressive
and destructive attitude.
The Genoa conference has done
this good, in spite of its failures
and its dangers. It has brought
into the open those perils which
were hidden under false Illusions.
It has brought Europe face to face
with that supreme alternative?
conciliation or conflict. Our hope
lies not with politicians and diplo
mats. but now and always with the
sense of peoples. I am still con*
CURE FOR DEADLY
n ?? j
Elimination of Scourges
Which Kill Millions
MOSCOW. April 30.?Isolation of
the deadly typhus germ?the first
step toward discovery of a curative
vaccine-#-!? claimed to have been
achieved by Russian doctors at the
Moscow Mlcrological Institute. A
group of doctors, inculding Walter
Davenport, a Chicago scientist here,
say they have examined and verifier
Dr. Kraitsch. a woman physician,
is credited with the discovery, work
Ing under the aupervislon of Dr.
Barak In. .the aged specialist who
has spent years trying to Isolate
If the experiments prove to have
been successful the discovery will,
according to leading physicians
here, stand as the most important
scientific achievement of the cen
tury. It will mean that shortly a
vaccine can be made to tight the
plague which probably has killed
millions In Russia and Eastern Eu
rope. Until now physicians have
been groping around in what
seemed a hopeless search for some
way to fight the scourge. They
have never been able to do any
thing but ease somewhat the suf
fering of the dying victims. Sani
tary measures have been employe**
with some success in checking the
| spread of typhus, but once the
plague has broken loose the best |
medical skill of the world has been
able to do little.
Announcement that the germ has)
been isolated was made *'ter a
conference of doctors who studied
the findings of Dr. Kraitsch 8t?.
i announced the discovery, claiming
that she had succeeded in r?P?* J
duclnjr the typhus coccus outside
I the human body and had Injected
specimens in guinea pigs, producing
I symptoms identical with those
manifested by typhus patients.
The coccus tallies, Dr. Kraitsch
says, with the organism found in
the brain tissues of ten or eleven
patients dying of typhus. Her an
nouncement follows two years of
labor. Dr. Kraitsch is 37 years old
Although she conducted most of the
experiments she worked under the |
guidance of Dr. Rarakin. 50 years,
DIES IN HOSPITAL
Police Arrest Youth Who Says
He Fired to Defend
Shot through the stomach by his
son, police say, on Sunday, April
23. during an altercation in the
kitchen of their home. 4025 Rlaine
street northeast, Peter Rothen
becher, 54 years old. died at the
Casualty Hospital last niffht.
The son, Georpe Bernard Rothen
becher. 18 years old. an employe of
the Potomac Electric and Power
Company, who was arrested fol
lowing the shooting and released
on bond, was re-arrested last night
by the Ninth precinct police.
According to the accused son the
shot which caused the father's
death was flred in protection of the
mother. Mary Rothenbecher. He
declared the father, while intoxi
cated. had struck the mother and
was about to make a second at
tack when the shot was flred.
Coroner J- Ramsay Nevitt will
conduct an inquest at the District
morgue this afternoon.
Special church services for the no
bles of Almas Temple and a num
ber of visiting nobles were held at
Trinity Diocesan Church. Third and
C streets northwest, last night. The
Shrlners marched to the church from
their headquarters. 711 Thirteenth
Dr. Ransom Covell. Almas chap
lain and pastor of Trinity Church,
took as the subject of his seamon.
"The Distinctive Note of the Shrine."
The Almas band gave several selec
LADY ASTOR QUITS
Lady Astor will leave Washlng
ton for Philadelphia, ??sometime" this
morning, to address a meeting of
the Women's Trade Union League.
Lord Astor last night explained that
after leaving Philadelphia they would
go to Richmond. Va., for two or
three days., then to Lynchburg, and
on Thursday, he thought, they would
be In Danville, and after that in
Mirador. Lady Astor's birthplace.
"But." continued Lord Astor.
"when we are scheduled to arrive
at Mirador. or where we go next,
frankly I So not know. I've given
up trying to remember what our
movements are supposed to bo for
more than three days In Advance."
vinced that In spite of newspaper
propacanda. appeals to passion and
prejudice. and forgetfulness of
world Issues because of little poli
tics. the people of many nations
are no longer the dupes of falsity,
and will not stand for warlike poli
cies or reparations.
Open from 5 to 8:30 This Evening
?that are Saved now will tare you
work and worry in time to cone. Sak
a few of yoors away EVERY PAYDAY.
0?r Saviags Dept. is a good place to
pat them, affording, as it does, National
Baak protection, pbs the indacement of
The Standard Saving* and Insurance Plan combines
protection while you're accumulating $1,000 or more, through
? 30 Small Monthly Payments. Ask for details.
Standard National Bank
S.L Coraar M aad New Y?rk An??
condition of Washington schools.
The Abbot buldlng is exceptions!,
as shown in an investigation
of every elementary school in the
district made by The Herald for
the purpose of placing before the
people of Washington. an accurate
statement of the condition .of pub
lic schools in the district.
Abbot school, built forty-seven
years ago, is located in the triangle
formed by the Intersection of New
York avenue and L street, between
Fifth and Sixth street northwest.
The total school ground, formed by
this triangle, is 111 feet by 216
feet, or aproximately 12.000 square
feet. As the building occupies the
center of this space there is practi
cally no playground space. Children
play In the streets and on the nar
row space between the building
and the sidewalk. During recess
ABBOT SCHOOL, 16 YEARS
CONDEMNED, PROVES TRAP
Children Forced to Use Unguarded Street for
Playground?Old Furnace Endanger*.
Abbot School, condemned sixteen the janitor peaces signs on L
years ago, is an example of the street to prevent traffic through
that part of the afreet used as a
playground. However the police
department has ruled that auto
mobiles may run through these re
served areas regardless.
H. E. Welty, Janitor, stated re
cently thst the signs are a farce.
"It is Juat luck that the children
are not run over he said.'
The building Is a nlne-roojn.
it is brick structure. In color
dirty cream. Although there is a
crack in the south side of the
building running from the ground
to the third ftoor. steel supports
have been placed within the school
and apparently the building is In
no danger of falling.
In event of Are it is evident that
the school would burn quickly. In
addition to pine floors, soaked with
floor oil. the ceilings of all class
room* are of pine, and there is ?
wood wainscoting from the floor to
the blackboards. Door frames, win
diw frames and molding are of
wood. An old-type furnace in the
basement adds to the danger.
The ventilation of classrooms is
accomplished by raising windows, and
by the ha If-century-old nci-air fur
nace. This arrangement is unsani
tary and doe? not furnish clean air,
as is evidenced by thick layers of
dust caked on the air shafts. Ex
cept in wann weather, when windows
can he raised, pupils and teachers
breathe the dust particle* forced
into the rooms through this system
Stairway* In the building are
steel and slate construction and ap
pear to be in good condition. mis
feature and the lighting arrangement,
which seems to be excellent, are the
two outstanding good points of the
Oust Fills Room*.
The teachers' room Is in a ten
foot hallway, the main passage be
tween two large classrooms.
While the .toilets for clldren sre
Jark and are furnished with old
equipment, they are not unsanitary.
Both toilets ire located In the base
ment and sheet-iron has been nailed
to the celling as a protection against
fire. A number of broken window
pane}* have been replaced with paste
board and paper.
From the outsldo the building
Iooks dirty. There are no flowers
WHISKY SEIZED IN
Machines Crash Near Berwyn.
Driver, Thrown Through
Windshield, Tries Escape.
Two automobiles were wrecked
yesterday morning on Bladensburg
road, near Berwyn. when one driven
by Harry Wilson, colored, collided
with another belonging to D. Fried
man. of Cherrydale, Va. Wilson
was thrown through the windshield
and fell unconscious. His automo.
bile crashed into a telegraph pole,
breaking the pole at its base.
Friedman's car was stripped of its
A passing motorist picked Wilson
from the ground and brought him
to Washington. As he reached North
Capitol and H street* Wilson re
gained consciousness, leaped frc-m
the automobile and temporarily
made his escape up an alley. He
was later found and taken to Emer
gency Hospital, where he is said
to be seriously hurt.
An examination of his wrecked
car by Constable Thomas Garrison,
of Hyattsvllle. revealed Ave five- nor pras*. the thirty-foot playground
Ballon can* of alleged moon*liine , b(,lng COVere<' with cinder*. When
whisky. which was seized. A J window* are left open, dust from
guard has been placed over Wilson . these cinders covers the Interior of
?1 hospital. On his recovery ; BChool. The halls have been
he will be charged with illegal pos- j painted dull yellow and are prac
session of liquor.
Continurd From Page One.
tically without ornament. In the
classrooms teacher* have done much
to add an element of attractiveness
for the children by decorating the
walls. Otherwise there I* nothing
ot beauty about the building or
grounds to stimulate the Imagina
tion or to create a pleasant atmos
phere for pupils or teachers.
press, free assemblage, ircm speech,
none of which have existed since
| Lenin created his autocracy.
"And Secretary of State Hughe*,
j we may be sure, stands by his ?plen.
did declaration that even 'if funda
mental changes are contemplated,'
we must still have 'convincing evi
dence of the consummation of such
"If it were rosslhle to despair of
the sound democratic faith of the
American people, the situation to
day in relation to Bolshevism
would be most discouraging. I do
not Hespalr. but n*ver since the
assumption of power by the faith
less, ruthless. adroit and con
scienceless Lenin conspiracy, has
the situation in America been so
j filled with peril."
FIND COAL SUPPLY
GOOD FOR 7 WEEKS
Boys Put Out Forest Fire.
A forest fire was extinguished be
fore it did any material damage ves
terday morning by members of the
Washington Boys' Independent Band,
who were csmping on Mount Dome.
Handle Highlands. The fire-fighting
was directed by Harry Lugenbeel and
James L. Kidwell. The boys tak
ing part in fighting the flames were
Emmett Manning, Earl Oarretson,
Carl Hewlett, Adolph Golius, Gilman
Paret?r afid Kirk Green.
General lack of demand for coal
I supplies exists throughout the coun
try, according to a survey made
j by the United States Chamber of
| At the present rate of production
I and consumption, there is no dan
i ger of any general shortage, it was
I found, for at least six weeks.
"There was a total of 68.650,000
j net tons above ground April 1." said
; the chamber. "Stocks cannot drop
! below 20,000.000 tons without dan
I ger of a coa. panic. To this Mip
i ply there will be continuously added
| the output from the nonunion fields,
which up to date has averiged about
I 3.500.000 tons per week. At the
i present time the average weekly con
sumption Is estimated to be 8.100.000
"Therefore, supnly from the non
union fields Is falling short of meet
ing the consumption 4.500 000 tons
per week. To cover this deficit, we
have the 48.650.000 tons in storage
Tf the consumer continues to draw
from this storage, a shortage wi'l
be felt in approximately seven weeks
from April 52."
NEW COUNTRY CLUB
OF COL CC. GLOVER
Visit Site and Attend
Luncheon, Mr. Hoover
WORK TO BE RUSHED
Members Will Soon Be Given
Opportunity to Inspect
Col. Charles C. Glover, chairman
of the board of directors of the
Risen National Hank, entertained
thfe board o/ governors of the Con
cessions! Country Club on the
grounds of tne club In Maryland
Secretary of commerce Herbert
Hoover presided >ata luncheon, aft-1
er which the gathering inspected
the property. Plans for rushing
completion of the club were dis
Members of the club will be
given an opportunity to go over
the grounds at an early date.
Among Mr. Glover's guests at the
luncheon were Gen. S. B. Young.
Rear Admiral Oary T. Oraynon. Col,
C. O. Sherrlll. Senator Sheppard.
Milton E. Ailes. D. R. Crissinger.
Soothinq and HeaJinq
For Cuts. Burns.SoAlHs
A Superb Spring Shovrfag
YOUNQ LADIK8 SHOP
1118 O St. H. W.
Comptroller of Ittr Ourr**ry: *
rrookr Icomptroller rf,Vir|
land; Or. Bnltaln C. Wfrf. '?ktlr.
man of the board or ramlaNwn
of Montgomery County. Willi#* n
HI Mb. niatrtci <"on?mlw<a>|r Can*
H. Rudolph. Ownre O WalM>i
Walter R. Ttwkeraian. Robert V.
Fleming. Robert H. MrNaUI. A. V
Xevll, and RepraarfitaUvce Rlaod
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Money rrfundod if Mt Mtlalad. Tow
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believe their wire* and children quite c
competent to handle their affair* as they
themselves are. It is because of this that
the modern Trust Company has come into
The Union Trust Company is authorized,
organized and equipped to serve in any
fiduciary capacity. And as Executor or
Trustee under Will it has handled estates
of every size, under varying conditions.
We will be glad to explain our facilities
for this service.
Paid on Checking and sfc on Savings Accounts
UNION TRUST CO.
OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
/5? and H.Sti.
Is a Bad Back
Wearing You Out?
OES every day mean just another
day of suffering? Are you lame,
stiff and achy in the morning
tortured all day long with a dull, nervc
racking backache? Does the least exer
tion leave you tired, weak, all unstrung?
Surely, then, there's a reason why you
feel so badly and more than likely it's
weakened kidneys. When the kidney;*
rweaken, they fail to properly filter uric
i**Ttlla ?StorV ? acid and other poisons from the blood.
These poisons accumulate and upset the whole system. That's why you have that con
stant backache, and those sharp, stabbing twinges?why you feel so nervous, irritable,
and depressed. You may have headaches and dizzy spells, too, with annoying bladder irregularities. Don't risk drift
ing into serious or chronic kidney disease! Help your weakened kidneys before it is too late. Use Doan's Kid
ney Pills. Doan's have helped scores of Washington folks, and should help you. Ask Your Neighbor!
Read How These Washington Folks Found Relief:
F. E. MrPHFRSOX. Pnn. R. R.
Conductor. 345 4th St. S. E? savs:
"The steady jarring as a conductor
affected my kidneys. They became
so weak that T had to get up at all
hours of the night to pass the secre
tions, which were discolored and
burned terribly. Such pains shot
down my back that I was afraid to
move. I could hardly bend to do
anything. My condition got so bad
that I lost a couple weeks' work.
I began using Doan's Kidney Pills,
and when I had taken three or four
boxes my back was put in good con
dition and my kldneyg were again
strong and healthy." f
MRS. M. GARDEN, ?33 F St. S. F..
says: **1 had a great deal of back
ache. Sharp, piercing pains darted
through me all the time. When 1
walked a pain fettled In the small
of my back. I got so nervous any
noise upset me. Blinding, dlssy spells
came on and I suffered from pains
in my head. My kidneys never acted
regularly and all this trouble Anally
ran my health down. I was advised
to try Doan's Kidney Pills, and they
rid me of all these symptoms ao
that 1 now feel fine."
R. S. MILLER. SIS lltk St. N.
says: "A cold disordered my kidneys
and brought on a steady pain In the
small of my back. The pain was
worse in the morning, and any lift
ing work always sent *harp pains
sllootlng all through my body. My
kidneys were sore. Every muscle In
my back seemed to be drawn to
gether. But Anally I heard about
Doan's Kidney Pills and began using
them. In a short time they eased
up the pains, and I have had no re
turn of the trouble."
Doan's Kidney Pills
Every druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y.