Newspaper Page Text
FOUR PAGES OF
THE LATEST' NEWS
IN THE SPORTING WORLD
i? <?* m0 O
. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 30. 19M.
$1,500,000 HOSPITAL FOR VETERANS IS PLANNED HERE
One day a youth walked
briskly into the stock exchange
fcouae of L. M. Prince and Com
pany to tire the ticker a fnsh
dose of ink. Theodore Prince
looked up and greeted him with,
? ;what are you putting on, bull
Wh or bearish ink?"
"Bullish ink. My bearish ink
w all (rone," came the immedi
ate reply. ,
"Do you want a job?" asked
"Can you start Monday?"
That was about eight years
This month the ticker inking
rrath was admitted to partner
ship in the firm, one of the rec
ognized leaders in the invest
He was "Tommy" eight years
?go. He is Thomas G. Camp
How's that for rapid advance
I had a pleasant surprise this
week whea Herbert Fleisch
kacker, San Francisco's leading
banker, dropped in for a chat.
Let me say this. I have
knocked around the world a
good deal and lived in many
different towns and countries.
Yet I know of no place where
ft is easier to make warm,
worthwhile friends than in Cali
fornia. Naturally, because of
lfty work. I have made manv
acquaintances and friends in ail
rrts of the United States. But
rather think the Californians
have a happier knack of being
friends than are the people of
?nv other State.
Perhaps I should qualify
wis by sajrng that, while T
have paid flying visits to a
few parts of the South, I have
Bever made any extensive tour
?f investigation through that
Important part of the Com
monwealth. I am p anning to
do so next year, an-i I am not
at all sure that the Southern
ers will not prove as cordial
and as friendiy as even the
Mr. Fleishhacker has already
arranged one important' financ
ing deal since he hit New
York, a deal which will greatly
interest not only the people of
the Pacific coast but those in
He has- hopes of arranging
another and even more impor
tant deal, which, if carried
through, will interest not mere
ly the Far West but the whole
As I emphasized in my writ
ings during my trip through
the United States this sum
mer, most of the biggest indus
trial developments in the com
ing decade will be in the Mid
dle West and the Pacific Slope.
High railway rates are hasten
ing this evolution.
A reader sends this:
"The reason some people
don't leave any footprints on
the sands of time is that they
?pend too much time sitting
I hear that Wal' Streets
most spectacular young plung
er has been getting a severe
drubbing in Mexican Petroleum.
He is understood to have been
heavily short of this stock
when it was run up more than
?ixtv points the other day.
My guess is that this young
daring gentleman will one day
-and perhaps sooner rather
than later?go the way of his
plunging predecessors, namely,
I have a good story that I
may tell about him by and by.
I asked a millionaire the oth
?r day how his son was getting
along at college. "Fine." he re
plied. Then his face broke into
a smile. "What's the joke?" I
"I had a visit with him the
other day." the dad explained,
"and he looked unusually spruce.
I remarked to him that that
was a swell suit he was sport
ing and that I guessed it had
cost him quite a penny. 'It
didn't cost me a cent,' he came
back. I asked him if he could
let me into the secret of how
to get new suits for nothing.
Then he explained:
"Apparently, he found when
he went to college that the tai
lors there charged much higher
prices than were charged by a
tailor where he attended prep
IPontlnued on Pas* 1R. Column 8.) i
Federal Clerks Denied
If you ar?? a CJovernment em
ploye and expected a half holiday
today, here Is disappointing: npws
for you to read at I ho breakfast
At thp rahin^t meeting yester
day. President Harding; decided not
to issue an executive order grant
ing Federal employes a half holi
day. Mowpvrr, if you stand in with
the ? big" l?oss. he may let you off
The reason thp President granted
thp half holiday on the Saturday
prereding Christmas was becausp
many employes had to do their last
WOMAN IS BOUND OVER.
Fanny H. Parker, alleged to have
enticed Richard F. Green, of 2331
Pennsylvania avenue northwest, into
a *?-lud?d doorway near Third and J
B streets northwest, on December [
57. and picked his pocket of SIS.
was held for the grand Jury ves
terday by Judge Hardison, in Police
Court, tinder 11.000 bond on a
charge of robbery. She denied the!
charge and said she could establish
NEW PLANT TO
HOUSE MEN III
Present Frame Structures in
Which Patents Are Confined
Held as Fire Traps by Forbes
SITUATION YS SURVEYED
Bureau Hospitalization Experts
to Submit Recommendations
to President in a Few Days
Removal of the 350 patients of
the Veterans' Bureau at Walter
Reed to a new $1,500,000 hos- j
pital to be built in or near Wash
ington is under consideration by
officials of the Veterans' Bureau,
it became known yesterday. A
survey of the local hospitalization j
situation is now being made.
under the supervision of Col.;
Charles R. Forbes, director of
the bureau. He is expected to
make his report and recommenda
tions to President Hard'ng within
a few days.
While no abandonment of Walter |
I Heed (General Hospital is contain
plated, the erection of the new 500-,
i bed plant will necessarily mean the
! evacuation of the frame ward? and
I additions to the army sanitarium, it
j is pointed out by officials of the
bureau* The frame sections com- j
; prise about nine-tenths of the bed
capacity at Walter Reed.
In explaining his estimate of what
lis necessary to provide adequate
hospitalization for maimed war vet- ;
erans. before a group of Baltimore
| officials. Colonel Forbes voiced his I
opposition to the cantonment type I
"I am absolutely opposed to the
present frame fire-traps at Walter'
Reed and hope to have them re-'
placed in the near future." was his j
explanation of the stand he has.
taken on the largest of the general
hospitals here. According to of-1
fieials at Walter Reed, the frame i
J additions now have a capacity of
i more than 1,000 beds. The old
brick section of the hospital has 126
J beds in it.
Haunted by the memory of the
; fire at Walter Reed some lime ago. i
| in which two veterans lost their j
lives, the bureau director has more !
than once demanded that the frame
additions be torn down and fire
proof wards erected in their stead.
CONGRESS MIST ACT.
| There are now approximately 800 [
jpatient8 at Walter Reed, according1
j to the executive officer of that in
jstitution. Three hundred and fifty !
;of this number are bureau charges.
I The rest come from various ranks)
of the army.
Even though the former service
men are removed, it will still be
necessary to use the frame struc
tures. unless Congress provides for
| their razing. Whether any such
j nlan is being contemplated by the
War Department could not be
Earlv this week, in ?n Interview
with The Herald, Colonel Forbes said
he expected to complete the sur
vey of hospital needs here within
a short time. At that time, he
said, he expected that the buildings
to be erected will represent the most
modern hospital construction possi !
ble. Colonel Forbes was quite sure j
that the President would recom- j
mend the necessary legislation.
Weeks to Make Decision
Op Bridge for Railroad
By I nlvenuLl Serrlce.
Secretary of War W*eeks today
will announce his decision on the
request of the Central Railroad of
New Jersey for permission to
construct a bridge at Newark, N.
J.. it was learned at the War De
The railroad desires to bridge an
arm of the bay at Newark, and
the project has been opposed by
citizens who ask that a tunnel
be constructed. The War Depart
ment, it has been indicated previ
ously. is inclined to authorize the i
i ronstruction of the bridge.
Americans In Russia
Prefer Jail In U. S. A.
A large number of Americans
who followed William V Haywood,
I. W. W. leader, into Russia two
years ago. are destitute and are
appealing to representatives of the
American Relief Administration at
| Moscow for aid to get back to
America, Secretary of Commerce
Hoover announced yesterday.
Hoover said many of them have
j professed willingness to return to
America and go to jail rather than
j endure hardships in Russia.
Trainer May Succeed
"Bill" Vare In House
Representative William S. Vare.
of Pennsylvania, will resign his seat
in Con Kress Monday to accept a
seat in the Pennsylvania State
senate to which he was elected at
I the same time that he was chosen
to return to Congress November 7.
He asked the SerReant-at-Arms of
the House yesterday to make the
change in the records. He left
for Harrisbur* last niKht.
Although his successor has not
been selected. It is reported that
?Joseph Trainer, of South Philadel
I phia. is a candidate for the seat.
rIB REV. EUGENE J. CON
NELLY. newly appointed
rector of St. Peter's Catholic
Church, succeeding the retir
in< Monatgnar James M. O'Brien.
He waa formerly assistant rec
tor at the Church of the la
maculate Conception. L'n to
the recent appointment, he was
chancellor of the -archMocese
BLOCKED BY CLUB
Agreement On Motor Licenses
Held Up By Organization
Rwiprocity between District and
Maryland motorists will be impos
sible until the opposition of the
, Automobile Club of Maryland has
This was the decision reached
vesterdday during: a conference be*
tween William Ullman, chairman of
the National Motorists' Association
local advisory board, and Raymond
Bock, field secreteary of the as
An effort is being made to ar
1 ranee a conference on reciprocity
with Gov. Albert Richie, of Mary
land: State Highway Commissioner
Baughman, Secretary A. Lucius,
and other officials of the Automo
bile Club of Maryland, and Dis
trict and national officers of the
National Motorists' Association.
Pat Crowe, Ex-Kidnaper,
Gospel Mission Speaker
Pat Crowe, reformed kidnaper
and train robber, will be one of the
speakers at a meeting to be held
Sunday night in the board room
of the Gospel Mission. 214 John
Marshall place. Others scheduled
for addresses are Mr. and Mrs. W. I,.
Clarke. W. II. Houghton. Mrs. H. E.
Monroe and Rev. G. W. Cory, su
perintendent of the mission.
On New Year Day the board of
directors will give, between 4 and 5
o'clock, a reception to the boys and
girls of the neighborhood. There
will be entertainment features and
an abundance of cake, candy and
fruit for the youngsters.
Time for Filing War
Claims Ends January 15
Time for filin% claims before the
German|American Mixed Claims
Commission was extended until Jan
uary 15 by an announcement issued
by th? State Department. The an
"In view of the great pressure at
tending the filing of claims for pre
sentation before the Mixed Claims
Commission. United States and Ger
many, by January 1. in accordance
with the notice heretofore given by
the State Department, the Secretary
of State has decided to extend the
I time within which claims may be
filed until January 15. 1923. No
further extension will be granted."
Ft. McHenry Hospital
Doomed Despite Pleas
Director Forbes of the Veterans
Bureau yesterday denied the re
I quest of Mayor Broening of Balti
more for retention of a permanent
Government hospital at Ft. Mc
He extended for thirty days,
however, the time in which 200
remaining patients may be removed
I to Perryville, Md.
CAETANI SEES HARDING.
Gelasio Caetani. the new Italian
Ambassador, presented his creden
tials to President Harding at the
White House yesterday.
B. L J. CSBU
tw in HE
Chancellor of Archdiocese Is
Chosen for St. Peter's
FORMERLY IN WASHINGTON
Immaculate Conception Par
ish Lays Plans for "Home
, Coming" Reception.
Rev Eugene J. Connelly, chancel
lor of the archdiocese of Baltimore,
yesterday was appointed rector of
St. Peter's Catholic Church, Second
and C. streets southeast, by Arch
bishop Michael J. Curley. The Rev.
Connelly Is well known In Washing
ton, having been assistant rector of
the Church of the Immaculate Con
The new rector will arrive tomor
row to take up hia duties, succeeding
Monaignor James M. O'Brien, who
is retiring, after fifty-two years of ?
According to yesterday's appoint
ment. the Rev. Connelly will be
succeeded as chancellor by the Rev.
William J. Haffey, of Baltimore.
Membera of the Church of the Im
maculate Conception Pariah are
planning a "home coming" for the
new Waahington rector.
The Rev. Conneify ca.-ne to Wash
ington from St. Patrick'a Church,
Cumberland. Md., In 1907. He was
instrumental in organizing numer
our societies for the young membera
of ?he church.
He waa born in Brooklyn. N. Y.
He studied at the Sacred Heart In
stitute and St. John'a College.
Brooklyn, and St. Mary'a Seminary,
June 21, 1902. he waa ordained by
Cardinal Gibbona and waa sent to
St. Joseph'a Cathedral. Wheeling.
W. Va. During 1S03 he served at
St. Thomaa* Church. Baltimore,
after which he waa aent to Cumber
SECRETARY TO CARDINAL.
For a while he served as secre- J
tary to Cardinal Gibbons. When I
called from Washington he succeed-!
ed Monsignor Lou's R. Stickney as
The Rev. O'Brien, who is slightl> .
ill at the rectory, ha* as yet made |
no plans for his retirement. It is j
believed he will remain in this city
a short tljne- He has a lUter in
He was ordained In 1170. His
first assignment was in Lonaconing.
Md., where he remained for firteen
years. He then spent three years at
St. Thomas' Church. Baltimore
After eighteen years o fpr.esthood
he was appointed rector of St.
Peter's Church, of this city. Plans
of his predecessor for the building
of a new church were carried out
by him. lAter a n-*w rectory was
built through his efforts.
Military Funeral Today
For Dr. C. A. Powers
Because the train bearing the
body of Dr. Charles A. Powers
missed connections at Chicago,
funeral services were postponed un
til 10 o'clock this morning. Dr.
Powers, who as a major in charge
of the American hospital in Paris,
died at Denver, last Saturday. The
body will be buried in Arlington
Cemetery with military honors.
Members of the District Medical
8ociety. who were in active service
during the war. and members of
the American Society for the Con
trol of Cancer, of which Dr. Powers
was president, wil! attend the serv
To Join Hague Parley
The State Department yesterday
announced the appointment of Al
bert H. Washburn American Am
bassador to Austria, as a second
member of the commission of Jur
ists now meeting st The Hague to
discuss new rules of warfare in con
nection with the use of modern
weapons, excluding the submarine
and poison gas.
Jehn Bassett Moore. present
American member, It Is stated, had
asked aid in dealing with the prob
"Uncle Joe" Swears Off;
Once-Famed Cigar Gone
Uncle Joe Cannon is off cigars!
For life? you ank.
Mebbe so and mebbe not. At any
rate, for more than a week. Uncle!
Joe. who. ever since he has been
in the public eye almost, has been
visualized with a cigar In his
mouth, has tabooed smokes.
"I've quit the weed," said Uncle
LIQUOR IN TAILOR SHOP.
Police raided the tailor shop of
Julius Abramson, 1342 New York
avenue northwest, yesterday and
seized about a gallon of liquor.
Abramson was charged with illegal
selling and possession of intoxi
cants. The raid was led by pre
cinct detective Worrell.
What's Doing Today
Commemoration exercise* ? Filipino
Club. Y. M. C. A. Assembly Hall. S p. m.
Luncheon?Washington Harvard Club.
University Club. 1 p. m.
Meeting?Washington Railroad Square
Club. Northeast Temple. Eighth snd F
streets northeast. 1:16 p. m.
Dance?Ohio Girls' Club. 1ft. Pleasant
t.odg* Hall, Fourteenth and Kenyon
streets northwest, t p. m.
Dance?Releet Klub. 2400 Sixteenth
street northwest, ? p. m.
New Year breakfast?Alpha Sigma
I.ambds Fraternity, impitol Park Hotel,
Address?"The Dyer Rill and Its De
feat." Perry W. Howard, special assist
snt to the Attorney General. Twelfth
street branch. Y. If. C. A., 4 p. m.
Walk?Wanderlusters. Chevy Chase
Circle, a;30 p. m.
Representatives Write Board
of Trade Promising They
Will Make Inspection
HAVE ONLY ONE OPPONENT
Cramton Rejects Invitation to
Tour City, Declaring Time
Is Filled Up.
Pledging co operation In the I
Board of Trade's attempt to im-'
prove Washington street* and slg- !
nifylng their desire to Inspect per- j
sonally those In need of Immediate j
attention, numerous members of
Congress have communicated with
the streets and avenues committee
of the board.
In accepting the invitation of
George C. 8hinn, chairman of the
committee, to tour the city, with a
view toward learning the Capital's
paving needs. Representative Ben
jam in K. focht, chairman of the
District Committee, wrote- "I as-'
sure you It will be a source of
much pleasure to Join you and
other frienoa in making an in-1
spection of the streets of the
District of Columbia. I am heartily |
with you In every endeavor to ac-!
complish Improvements In the Dis-1
LOWERY PROMISES AID.
An expression of opinion, which
may be considered a guide to that
of many members of the House, was
made by Representative B. G. Low
rey of Mississippi. He said:
"I have said many times publiclv !
"'L, p,rivV*'^ Washington
ought to be kept in fashion befit
?i?uatlon as Capital of the
Nation. To that end Congress
ought to appropriate liberally, but
a ought to appropriate wisely also
making certain that the money It
takes from the whole nation to ex-1
pended ?n* IocaU,y '? w*? ex
'' ?eem* to me the average i
member of Congress Is willing and 1
?55", ,0 "UPPort measures for
u. 5! 1 1 art really needed.''
alonein"^k ?Ut Prominently and
. ">e mass of rommunica
onrvti"" ha" received, the only;
n?..? f IT" the "I'Khtest ex
PWwion of friendly feeling is the
from Representative Louis C.
cramton. chairman of the suhcom
mittee on appropriations, who re
cently denied the Citlxens' Commit
tee of Five an oral hearing. It
SAYS HE HASN'T TIME.
yow letter of December
.?;JT reference to inspection of
th7nL^2 ?Tfnues by members of
the Board of Trade. As I stated to
-k r#pr??*ntatJves of the committee
o called upon me. my engage
*** 8Uch th"1 il wi" ** im
possible for me to make this in
spection in the company of your
? *^?.?re8entatives Ben Johnson. W.
B Oliver. Frank ^lurphy. E. T Kin
naly and Walter McGee are among
those who have addressed Mr. Shinn
within the last few days.
A committee was appointed to ask
the House Appropriations Committee
to divert money intended for cer
tain streets to others, which are
"nothing better than mudholes''
Georgia avenue, near Walter Reed
Hospital, is cited as an example of
"waste." It being declared to be in
fairly good condition, while neigh
boring thoroughfares, minus surfac
Ing. are "left out in the cold."
WOULD STOP CITTINO.
The District Commissioners were
urged to sdopt a regulation for
bidding rutting up of new streets
for various kinds of connections.
Members said property holders often
wait until the street is completely
laid before they start putting in
The committee has decided to co )
onerate with every citizens' asso
ciation In Washington in an effort
to obtain street improvements, and
has already received a large num
ber of letters from the'civic organ
A sub-committee on new streets
recommended immediate repair,
and In seme cases the surfacing of
the following streets: TTpshur. be
tween Second and Fourth: Varnum.
between Second and Fourth: Web
ster. from Second to Rock Creek
Church Road: Third, from Upshur
to Webster: Ingraham. from
Georgia avenue to Fourteenth:
Seventh, from Varnum to Web
ster: Jefferson, from Georgia ave
nue to Fourteenth: Thirteenth,
from Hamilton to Kennedy:
Eighteenth. southeast, between
East Capitol and A street: H. be
tween Slxtenth and Seventeenth,
southeast: Ninth, betwen Critten
den and Decatur streets.
FERONICA AND MARIAM GRACIE,
daughter * of Samuel de Sousa Lean ,
Grade, secretary of the Brazilian embaeau,
and Mme. Grade, rated a* the most beautiful
in diplomatic circlet here.
D. C. GOAL QUOTA !
However, Weekly Allotment Is
Increasing Gradually, Accord
ing to P. U. C. Records.
Washington is 11.061 tons short
in its weekly quota of hard coal,
according to a statement issued
yesterday by the Public Utilities
The weekly shortage, according;
\ to the commission is gradually de i
creasing. In a previous report on |
December 2, the shortage totaled
Shipments from the Pennsylvania I
mines for the thirteen weeks from ;
September 11 to December 9, at 1
10,613 tons per week, were ex
pected to total 137.969 tons. The 1
actual shipments, however, showed 1
that a total of but 126.908 tons
The District has been alloted i
318.39S tons of anthracite by the !
Pennsylvania Fuel Commission for;
the coal-burning period, ending
March 31. The present shortage
exists because during October and j
November shipments of 8.000 and
9.000 tons respectively were re- |
ceived here, while for the weeks
ending December 2 and 9. 14,938
and 11.157 tons were received.
C. C. Carlin, Jr., Arrested
After Alleged Wild Ride
Charles C. Carlin. jr.. of 213
North Washington street, Alex
andria. Va.. son of fbrmer Repre
sentative Carlin. of Virginia, who
waa arrested at 2 o'clock yester
day morning after an alleged wild
automobile ride through the city,
waa arraigned before Judge Mc
Mahon in Traffic Court yesterday
and charged with driving while
drunk, failing to stop after a colli
sion. colliding and failing to heed
a command to halt. He demanded
a Jury trial and ihe case was con
Policeman Griffith, of the Third
precinct, nrreated Carlin on Con
necticut avenue northwest, after.
It is alleged, he had ran into a
truck belonging to the Cheatnut
Farms Dairy, operated by H. T.
A naval lieutenant. In the car
with Carlin. was not arretted.
Carlin was released under $<20
Resignation Not Received
j The resignation of Ambassador
Warren. United States envoy to
Jai>an, has not been received, but
should it be. he will be permitted
to retire at his pleasure, it waa
learned at the White House yes
When he accepted the post War
ren said he could not devote more
than two years to the service, and
his resignation would occasion no
surprise, it was stated.
PLAIN ROSE VIOLET
For Sale By All Leading Druggists
PINT BOTTLES, 40 CENTS
THE CARO FLAVORING CO.
1S30 7th St. N. W.
Items Totaling $1,655,900
Approved; Bill to Pass
Appropriations totalling $1 ,?o5,000
for institution* In the District of
Columbia have been approved by
the House yesterday and the bill
will be formally passed and sent
to the Senate Tuesday. Absenos
of a quorum prevented ratification
In addition to the appropriations,!
the bill carries an amendment, of
fered by Representative Rhode ? of
Missouri, authorizing the acqui*i
tion of title to the Government
fuel yards at Canal and 11 streets
southeast. This property is now
held by the Government under a
five-year lease, and will be pur
chased from an appropriation of
11.500.000 already made for the jp
keep and operation of the yards.
It Is provided that the site shall
be used in part a? a garage site
for cars owned by the Interior
The appropriations in the bill in
clude $172,800 for Freedmen's Hos
pital: $232,000 for Howard Uni
versity: $104,000 for the Columbia
Institution for the Deaf: and
$1,146,500 for St. Elizabeths Hos
Fuel Control Unaffected
By Resignation of Spens
The resignation of Herbert Sper %
Federal fuel distributor, announced
yesterday, will in no way effect
the system of rationing coal or the
drive to relieve the acute shortage
in many districts, it was stated at
the White House.
The new organization will be
continued and a new director sit
pointed to take up the work Jan
uary 1 when Mr. Sp^ns will retire,
it was stated. Mr. Spens first con
templated resigning on December 1.
A "Happy New Year
12 to 2:30?5 to 8
12 Noon to 8:30
Vermont Ave., Above K
Samuel J. Steinberger
Proprietor and Manager
Judge HarcHson Says
Compelled to Wield
MAKES TRIALS DIFFICI
Hit Honor Declares It Sortt
times Necessary to Lot"?
Few Skolls. Be Crackid
Judfe Robot N. Hardiaonfr
Police Cowt yesterday eaftsd
upon the police dapaftaiaat b
tell the truth, the whole tmfc
and nothing but the truth?md
to be not ao terriby slow a bom
it either. V
Hit Honor did not intiani
that every "cop" was a liar, fife
?aid plainly that many of than
had a tendency to hold back at a
time when a looaemng-up was
"SHV" ON 18ING CLI BS. M
"It Mtmi that there are a lpt4?r
policemen who come Into this oaurt."
the judge stated, "who make It
hard to try a case because the:
will not tell the truth. They try
to shield themselves hi Instance
where It Is absolutely 'nnrrsasal
Tbe> refuse to admit that Thsj- fc?1
done this or that wbsn they ooati
to know that they have ted anet
feet right to do it."
The court referred to InMaue
Where it becomes Tu
policeman to swing his club rM
and left ai.d ?? the skulls erS
where they may. For aome rsaaoi
or other, the policemen are relor
tant to admit that they used the!
clubs even when they wera Just!
fied In doing so In order to main
tain an arreet.
C1TBS C.ALKN HTHKKT MOT. I
Hardison has ft nuaft
he would mm* WTT? ?
upholds pollcefnan * ho hmm aaac
his club snd Jarred a few skut'r
when necessary, but there are sHI:
some policemen. It seems from ye'
tsrday's statitnent from th* bene,
who are afraid ao aay they hav ?
done their duty.
Hence, the ' court declared, i'
makes It a good deal harder to
at thf facts in a case and take
longer to get through a trial.
The small riot on Galea strwr
northeaat early Christmas mornln
snd the difficult* met by the ran:
In sifting the tacts, caused the r
Right of D. C. Heads to
Bond Autos Challenged
Authority of the District Cotn
missioners to require bonding of aR
automobiles without --nm isatiiar
action, to assure ability of the dai
oa-ners to meet possible judgment*
obtained against them will bs d%
i termined by Corporation Counsel
Francis H Stephens, now has
I matter under conatdermtlon.
The question arose several VMkf
ago when a suggestion was ms4?
that the Commiaaioners
such a provision.
<W 67 Y
FOB COUOHS snd COUX
Our Drivers Haven't Had
the Experience of Father
Time, But They're -
Mighty Careful r
Black and White
; 25c for the Firrt
, Mile?$2.50 by tha How.
etc. Careful chauffeurs:
quick. Mia. "