Newspaper Page Text
, '&Wii?.?t - -. '?
-. ; v .- r"tur , vf ,.,v ;-,, &f' ,v
THE .WASHINGTON TIMES; FRIDAY, MARCH 24; 1016.
mm CHIEFS TO
BE ASKED TO LIST
House Committee Hears That
Over One-third Are Paid
Less Than $840.
STRIKING EVIDENCE HEARD
Treasurer of .Employes' Union
Alleges Discrimination in
Impressed by successive stories of
Government employes who arc strug
gling to live on meaner salaries here,
the subcommittee of the House Labor
fjbmmlttcc considering the Nolan hill
will ask the chief clerks of the various
executive departments In Washington to
furnish a tnblo showing how many Gov
ernment clerks nro receiving less than
JI.OSO a year.
Congressman Nolan, a member of the
subcommittee, has decided to ask for
this information following the testi
mony of Miss Florence Ethcrldgc, treas
urer of the Federal Employes' Union,
who laid before tho subcommittee late
yeatcrday additional stories of tho up
hill battlo of underpaid employes.
Less Than $840.
Mr. Nolan's bill provides for a mini
mum salary of JDO per month, or J1.080
a year, but Miss Etherldge told the com
mittee that her tabulation shows that
"Out of the classified and unclassified
employes In the departments here 34 5-10
per cent are getting along on salaries
of less than JS40 a year."
Mr. Nolan said ho collected several
years' ago statistics showing the num
ber of employes getting less than $90
per month, but tho subcommittee will
ask that these figures be brought up
l to date.
.uiss ,ineniKo rcsa 10 mc coiuiiiiuco
yesterday aftornoon several letters from
underpaid employes. Ono told the story
of a JT20 employe, who said:
'1 have lost my savings, I have lost
my home. I have lost my wife. I have
ejt to lost my children and I have
atfmoet lost courage to contlnuo the
Looks for Reunion.
If Is home, this writer explained, had.
been taken from him when the increased
COit -of living, made It Impossible for him
to keep up tho payments contracted
when the living cost was lower, tus
'Wife, tho man said, Anally becamo dis
satisfied with the constant atrugglo and
left husband and otilldrcn. Then tho
rather put the children In a charltablo
Institution and continued to work at
1720 per year.
Passage of the Nolan bill, he said,
might mean the reunion of his family.
Lars W. Erlckson, on unskilled la
borer getting 12 a day, without sick or
annual leave, related tho difficulties or
keeping tho wolf from his door. Ho
eald ho had a wlfo and ono small child.
Gives His Costs.
t has been Impossible to make ends
meet," he said. "After paying J17 a
month for rent, Ki for food, J4 for wash
ing, 12 for insurance, and VI for the boys'
Sunday school, I have 14 or 15 left to
buy clothes, drugs, household wares,
find other things for three persons. We
Jiavc to buy the same food ns you gon
tlmen; there Is no cheap food now, no
poor man s food. I telt you there ts
every Incentive for a man or woman so
situated to do things they should not
Miss Etherldge told tho Huso sub
committee that the great ncoj nmong
the clerks Is organization Into the em
ployes' union ho that their nse may
le properly presented to Congress.
I)!i - ntion Alleged.
. Miss 1.' Mid the Federal Em
ployes' I id iccclvcd a great
many If. i - u response to appeals
made at the Inst meeting of the organi
zation und In laat Sunday's newspnners
from people receiving Iciut than a living
wage, who urged the enlistment of tho
Nolan bill i' il gavo nrtuut person-it ex
pcriencen or Jhclr efforts to liv.j on thu
email wages paid by mo Government to
i idany of them.
Tho larger proportion of tho letters
were turned over to tho committee as
real evidence of ih-i needs of theso
people, to be placed in the record
anonymously, thoiiL't In many cases
tho writers of tho letters lmo given
their if i mot'.
'The!-" letters inlht l grouped In two
claSHOH. she said, thnsn from npnnln
omplojc.l iih Inborn-.. w'Uohnii'ti, iiich
ecngciH nnd nttn-uu3 nnd 'hose from
the clv.'ks nnl P'-'wuns employed as
UMnny if the -cii-it: liiid slrcM upon
conditions of ri'flOi'lniiniM'iK ai.d undue
fivor shown certain employes at tho
expense of others. This churgo was
probably truo In eight cases out of ten,
ail utmost anybody who .has had ex
perience and knowledgo of tho Govern
ment service knows that such discrimi
nation exists In certain parts of the
Government servlco particularly.
iMIss Ethcildgo stated that it was tho
Intention of tho Federal Employes' Union
t6 take up these matters at a later
dato and bv co-operation with tho
supervisors employes nnd bureau clilets,
secure tho alleviation of these condi
tions, which nro rerarded not so much
as the fault of tho men occupying Ukmo
pbsltlnns as of tho cirrumstancu- nid
practices which huvo grown up arcund
TO PROTEST SHOWING
0F BIRTH OF A NATION
lyiass Meeting Will Be Held Next
Protests against production in local
theaters of "Tho Birth of a Nation"
and other plays or motion pictures con
nfdered Inimical to the welfare of col
eyed peoplo, are expected to bo made at
a mass meeting Monday night at Mt.
itoreb Baptist Church, Sixteenth and il
Tho meeting Is called by the Women's
Nntionnl Sentinel Civic Organization, of
yhlch Mrs, Helen A. Davis In president,
Among thoso Invltcdito speak nro Dr.
Mary Walker, former Judge K. M. Hew
lett, Fountain Peyton, Pcrrl Frlsby, and
lira. Belva Lockwood,
-The call for tho meeting states that
one of Its purposes ts "to protest against
lynching, which Is on tho Increase" it
also denounces race plays as "promot
ing the evil Influence of race piejudlce."
: Curzon's Father Dead.
LONDON. Slarch 21 -Rfcron Scars
date (the Rc. Alfred Curzon). fither
of Karl Curzon, of Kodloston, died vet
terday after an illness of several
swath. JUc was clghty-foui' years old,
Suffragists Plan to Send
War Correspondent on the
Campaign Through West
MRS. ABBY SCOTT BAKER.
When the thirty-six women delegates
from the Concrcsslonal Union organiza
tions of the East board the "suffrage
special'' on April 9, for tlmlr field of
activity In tho West, they will be ac
companied by a "war correspondent.'
This fact became known today when
it was announced at union headquarters
that Mrs Abby Scott Maker, of this
eltv. hiul been nnnr.lnlptl n thnt tin-l.
tlon. Mrs. Raker will be in tho front
ranks of tho organizers throughout
thu wholo six wechs' campaign and
will keep tho women here at headinmr-,
tors posted as to the minutcbt details
or tne organisation work.
Mrs. Baker will be about the busiest
delegate In tho party, it is stated, for
in addition to being "war correspon
dent" she will ho the District of Colum
bla delegate and will have to do her
share of the campaign work.
Mrs. Baker Is said to ho well equip
ped to handle the bhr assignment Just
given her. Her experience in press
work Is extensive and she Is thoroughly
acquainted with ccry detail of tho suf
frage tfituntlon at Washington nnd In
tho voting Plates. She formerly was na
tional treasurer of tho Congressional
Union and now Is treasurer of the Dis
trict, a branch of the organization.
Visitors to tho tuirfrngo conference at
the Cameron House on April 8 and 9
will bo entertained at n farewell lun
cheon to be given Just before tho cn
vovs leavo for th West. Miss Kllza
beth Elder, of Philadelphia who Is
passing tho winter In Washington. Is
chairman of the committee on arrange
ments. Tho speakers at tho luncheon will
bo Mrs. Baker, Mrs. W. T. nureh. Miss
Edith Gocde, Miss Alice Paul. Miss
Lucv Burns. Mrs. Harriot Stanton
Blatch, Mis. John Rogers and Mrs.
Henry Brucro, of New York: Mrs.
Florence Bayard .Hllles, of Wilming
ton; Miss Kilo. Blpel, and Mrs. Law
renco Lewis, of Philadelphia,
Troop of Cavalry to Be
Added to District Guard
By April 1 It Is expected that a troop
of cavalry, with 100 members, will bo
added to the national guard of the Dis
trict under the title of Troop A, First
Equadron of Cavalry.
The organization Is being formed
among members of the University Club
bv Arthur C. Smith, who has succeeded
Assistant Paymaster R. W. Hickman.
U. H. N., as organizing officer. Mr.
Hickman received his appointment to
the navy after he had arranged tho de
tails of tho organization and turned the
rolls over to Mr. Smith.
The War Department will furnish
thirty-two horses for the troop- for
drills at Fort Myer Sunday mornings.
Kcgular army officers will superintend
tho organization and training of tho
Hot Water Each Morning
Puts Roses in
To look one's best and feel ono's best
Is to enjoy an Inside bath each morn
ing to flush from tho system tho previ
ous day's wasto, sour fermentations and
poisonous toxins beforo It la absorbed
Into tho blood. Just as coal, when It
burns, leaves behind a certain amount
of Incombustible material In the form
of lie lies, so tho food and drink taken
each day leave In tho alimentary or
gans a certain nmount of Indigestible
material, which If not eliminated, form
toxins and poisons which are then
Bucked Into tho blood through the very
ducts which are Intended to suck In
only nourishment to sustain tho body.
If you want to see tho glow of
healthy bloom In your cheeks, to see
your skin get clearer and clearer, you
aro told to drink every morning upon
Hrislng. a ctass of hot water with a
teaspoonful of limestone phosphnto in
It, which is a narmicss means or wasn
lug the wasto material and toxins from
the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels,
thus cleansing, sweetening and. jmriljr.
' BY GERMAN BAZAAR
Million Tickets Sold in New
York in Twelve DaysVon
NEW YORK. March :.-The derrrfan
charity bazaar, which has packed Madi
son Square Garden day and night for
the last twelve dayi, camo to an end at
mlrinleht last night.
The last day was tho biggest, and It
was estimated by tho management that
more than TB.OOO pcoplo visited tho Gar
den at some time or other yesterday.
At K p. m. the amount of money taken
totaled a llttlo more than ITMO, with
still many thousands of dollars uncount
ed. Tho management said there was no
doubt but that tho total would be at
last $750,000 when all the returns were
Count von Bernstorff. tho German am
bassador, visited the bazaar In Its clos
ing hours, as did also tho staffs of tho
German, Austro-Hungarlan, and Turk
ish consulate generals.
It was stated that most of the promi
nent Get man-American, Austro-Aiuerl-can,
and other" citizens of New York
who aro of Teutonic origin or ancestry
had visited the bazaar during tho day.
Practically all of them left a good
sized donation to help swell the fund
to tho Z760.O00 figure.
Count von Bernstorff did not make a
speech, but privately expressed his ap
preciation of tho success which had re
warded the efforts of those who organ
ized and managed the big undertaking.
"Wo beg to thank all those who have
contributed to this great charity," said
Dr. Emanuel Baruch. president of tb
bazaar committee, "whether through
active co-operation, by contributions, or
by their presence. Nearly 1.O00.000 tick
eta have been sold, and numberless oth
er thousands have waited night after
night In the hope of getting in. The
amount realized is far In excess of Urn
sum that was originally sought, and
could easily be Increased to the million
dollar figure if we had but the oppor
tunity to prolong this great charity.
"What Is most gratifying Is that this
success has been contributed to not only
by tho great generosity of our citizens
of German and Austro-Hungarlan de
scent, hut by all the elements and all
the citizens who go to make up this
Gives Illustrated Talk
On Mississippi Levees
John A. Fox, for a number of years
superintendent of levee construction
on the Mississippi river, last night gave
an Illustrated lecture at the National
Press Club, showing the work that has
been done to keep the great waterway
In bounds and depleting the destruc
tion that occurs when the river floods
the delta region of the central valley.
Mr. Fox declared there was pressing
need for Immediate Congressional ap-
firoprlatlon to complete the system of
oveea. He said $40,000,000 would enablo
the construction of the missing links
In the system, and the re-enforcements
Henry J. Sutton, of New York, gavo
a demonstration of memory training.
Naval Expert Outlines
History of Explosives
The history of explosive, from tho
days .when black powder was the only
known destructive Instrument to the
present oar. wnen rugn explosives run
to Latin names and arc numbered by
the acore, was outlined last night be
fore the Washington Academy of
nciences Dy ur. ieo uocxien, memoer
of tho naval consulting board.
The society met In tho auditorium of
tne new National Museum building. Dr.
Baeklen said that the United Htatca
wss better able to manufacture nitric
acid' than any other country, because
of its almost unlimited water power.
Literacy Test Debate.
Debating teams of Georgo Washing
ton University and Catholic University
will debate the question, "Resolved,
That Immigration Should Bo Further
Restricted by the Imposition of a Lit
eracy Teat," April 3, at Cathollo Unl
Ing tho entire alimentary tract, before
putting more food Into the stomach.
Qlrls and women with sallow skins,
liver spots, pimples, or pallid com
plexion, also those who wako up with
a coated tongue, bad taste, nasty
breath, others who are Imthorpil with
headaches, bilious spells, acid stomach
or constipation should begin this phoa
phatcd hot water drinking and aro as
sured of very pronounced results In one
or two weeks.
A quarter pound of Umestono phos
phate costs very little at tho drug store
but Is sufficient to demonstrate that
Just oh soap nnd hot water clennseH,
purifies and freshens the skin on tho
outside, so hot water and limestone
phosphate act on tho inside organs, "We
must always Consider that Internal
sanitation Is vastly more important
than outside cleanliness, because the
skin pores do not absorb impurities
Into tho blood, while tho bowel pores
Women who desire to enhance the
beauty of their complexion should Just
try this for a week and notice results.
Tb Clear. Mount
. Over Touring Car
Ralph CoiTlrt to Attempt Feat With
''Rabbit" at Horse Show
Italph Coffin, of tnis city, and his
spectacular Jumnlnir homo. "iintiii."
are slated to furnish tho principal f(ja-
o oi mo national Capital horso show
to be held May 6 to 11.
Instoaft nt 1.1lni .1.. ...- --. t
,.? Mr--olTln will attempt to cloar
im,,mount ove? tho front of tho biggest
iVJJi ,n?i cnr .thnt .,,l management can
I Intl. 11a fiillnl 4ltl. ... . ..n..
ZJ ? '"i m.c l. '. "how grounds.
aio ' "', ". " " "J?.0"! "ovcral days
fniil ....'"" "luuni oi me snow or
nva.l?vl" 'P', Pcot it during tho
At iivvk in may,
.. Br ;Vcoll"f of U'o executive commlt
iiroiS.1 lii? "h0.w yc!crday tentative ap
calls oW1?, J&,i '.?, J. ''-. "Ijlcb
ntnn..t r "'V "nun ui vuau iinzcn
SVor""1? nbout. K.O0O. 1" addition.
tranhi. .3"! "' ""Xcr. ?"l nn" "er
-.-... ..... mo unnrucu mo winners.
Accused Policemen Are
Offered District Counsel
Policemen Mmnn T lfA...- H. T i,'
mill. .......... ... Miuviva mm .1. '..
klllOtt Will havi tho lionr.fl t nt lllalrlrr
counsel If they so desire when they ap-
i.w.. lu.i.urrow morning in Police Court.
i .wo no'":cme, will bo arraigned
r.nr. . ".'"fi" OI nnvmg uniaw-lfiy-?!,t'iS,,J,,.,0
llono of Mrs. Rose
ivennett, j.ij Delaware avenue, without
a An.r.rn"t' ll fcw n'Khts ago.
i-.il J1'.0 """-nest of Major I'ullman. the
District Commissioners havo niithorlxed
..""""' '" a memner ot me
corporation counsel's office to defend
tho men. This notion was taken as the
nonnrlTnnn .........- .i. ..
tVili .. .uniciuin inni iiowcs inn
Dlllott were on duty nt the time of the
rAJtM?!t.ant Coiporntlon Counsel Robert
Ij. AVllllntrtM licm ks... .I.ii.j a- i.-..ji
r;- ....w sino win iiuiniirii io iiniiuiu
iT .! '""": imvp noi inaicaien
whether they will come Into court with
Complain of Ventilation
In Center-Entrance Cars
Complaint of lack of ventilation In
ccntcr-cntinnco care of tho Is'lnth street
lino of tho Washington Railway and
Electric Company was filed with tho
Public Utllltlee Commission today by .
A. Moocrs, SSjn Fourth street northwest.
And Vernon W. Smith 510 Randolph
J. Kappcync, engineer of tho commis
sion, said tho fans In theso cars have
been found to be unsatisfactory, and
aro now being replaced bv automatic
The survey of traffic conditions which
la being conducted by Mr. Kappcync
is ncartng completion. It Is expected
a report will be submitted to the com
mission within Uic next two weeks.
CHICAGO. March 24. Out of twenty
children war refugees In Paris, asked
to draw a picture of "home," seventeen
drew a picture of a house In flames,
visitors from Paris reported here today.
Why Tolerate Catarrh?
You Have noticcd.no doubt, that any
cold aggravates nasal catarrh, and the
flow of mucous amazes you"1 that such
objectionable matter could find lodg
ment In your head. To ignore this
catarrh when the cold subsides is
wrong- because it continues to slowly
injure the delicate linings of the nasal
passages and clog them tip.
To correct catarrh, cleanse the no
trils frequently with a Solution of warm
water and salt, insert vaseline on re
tiring, and take' a spoonful of Scott's
Emulsion after meals for one month.
Scott's nets through the blood to feed
the tissues, and contains soothing
glycerine to check the inflammation
and heal the sensitive membranes.
Scott's is pleasant to take.
Scott & Bownr. Dloonifif M. N. J. S-J
"Why Swear, Diar?
II'h the New flan. Simple, Sure As
Fate. Applied in a Few Seconds.
"Why John. I never know you to
use suoh language! I've told you sev
eral times It's no use to try those band
ages, biiIvcb, tapes, plasters, and con-
Ton Wouldn't loso Tour Temper, John,
It Tou Used 'GsU-lt" for Thoio Cornsr
trnptlnus for I'orns. llere'a gomo '(.lets
It ' It's Just wonderful how easy, 'clear
and clean" it mukes liny corn come right
off. Takes but a few seconds to a"liply.
It dries at once. Put your sock on
right over It there's nothing to stick
oi roll up. form u bundle of your toe,
or press on tho corn. It's painless, sim
ple ns rolling off a log. Now put nwny
thoso knlvert, razors and scissors, uso
'Uots-It' nnd you'll have a sweetea dis
position nnd no moro corns and cal
luses," "aets-It" Is sold by druggists every
where, 25c a bottle, or sent direct by
E. Lawrence & Co., Chlcngo, III. Hold
In Washington nnd recommended ns tho
world's best corn remedy by O'Donncll's
Drug Store. People's Drue Storo, P. Q,
White Palace Lunch Rooms
1417 a St. Oth A a St.. N. w.
1113 Ia. Arc. 314 h at.
C. I MORSE BIDS FOR
MARYLAND SHIP LINES
Rcpprted to Have Offered Ponri
- sy $2,500,000 for Bay and
HAIriMORB, March 24.-Cliarlcs W.
.Morse, of New York, steamship mag
nate and former lco king, Is reported
to have made an offer of IZS0O.OOO to the
Pennsylvania Itallroad Company for the
Maryland, Delaware and Virginia Rail
way Company and the Baltimore,' Ches
apeake and Atlantic llnllway Company,
The Pennsylvania must, In accordance
with tho provisions of the I'anama
cannl act, dispose of these lines by next
The offer Is understood to have oeen
submitted to directors of the two com
panies at n meeting held yesterday In
tho nfTlcos of the Pennsylvania railroad
it vllni1iic-tnn. Del.
Tho Maryland, Delaware and Virginia
compnnv operates between Baltimore
and Washington, making the Potomac
river landings on both the Maryland
mid the Virginia shoros, while the Bal
timore, Chesapeake nnd Atlantic oper
ates between this city and the Kastern
Itoporfs from Wilmington accredit the
Kastern Shore Development Company
with linvlng made nn ofler of practically
the same amount as that which Morse
Is said to havo submitted. It Is under
stood, however, that Mouse's offer was
cash, while tbn dovrtopment company's
offer Involved n long period of payment.
Ixttnl officials of tho two companies
bic reluctant to discuss the reports, fur
ther than to say that an offer mado by
Morse mint have been submitted to the
two special committees appointed to
look after tho sale of the properties.
The members of the committees will Mot
discuss the terms of tho Morse offer.
To Discuss Ku Klux
"Reconstruction and the Ku Klux
Klan" Is tho subject of a paper which
Attorney General Thomas M. Gregory,
who la a native of Mississippi, will read
before tho Mississippi Hoclety tonight.
Tho meeting will he held at tho Bel
court Hemlnnry, Thirteenth and Glrard
streets northwest, at 8 o'clock. The an
nal election of officers will take place,
Mrs. Somervell, of Belcourt Seminary,
has arranged a musical program, which
will bo participated In fry Prof, Anton
Kaspar, violinist ; Mrs. Krancesea K.
Law son, soprano, and Miss Waugh,
Bans Soft Ones, Too.
ABHRDKUN, S. Dak., Marrh 24.
Soft drink emporiums arc closed today
following Judge Thomas Bouck'n dis
covery that hard drinks were poured
In the soft drinks and high balls made.
f IHE finest cook never quite equals "the I
1 things Mother used to. nuke." An' no
j man can beat old MotherJ'Nature's recipe for l
ageing tobacco. VELVET
I is cured Nature's way. rVfgfl W&
J V fN
DRY OUT LOG OF
, ENGLISH WARSHIP
Coast Guard Officials Puzzled by
Case of the Cumberland.
NOrtFOJYK. Va March 24.-Coast
Ouard officials today are drying out tho
log books of tho British warship Cnm
berland, found oft Chlcomtcomlco sta
tion. In tho hppo of solving tho mys
tery of their .innarent loan bv tho Knii-
llsh ship. There are seven of them.
All are Illegible by virtue of long
soaking. It was recalled today tho
Cumberland disappeared from its patrol
oft the Capes some tlmo.ago, presum
ably to search out .the German raider
Moewo which captured tho Appam and
sunk tho Clan McTavlsh'.
Coast Guard boats all along the coast
were Instructed today to keep a. sharp
lookout for other signs of tho Cumber
land. It vas still believed today that
tho Cumberland may have engaged the'
German commerco raider.
Fire Destroys One-Story
Building at Navy Yard
A one-story building used as a mold
shop and saw mill In tho Washington
Navy Yard was destroyed bv flrn last
The blaxo was discovered about 10
p clock. Whllh tho nro engines were on
... j, iiiu i-naovy iani Kuaru stem
med tho advanco of tho blase.
As soon as tho flre-flghtlng apparatus
arrived, tho flames were gotten under
rontrol. ,The damago Is estimated at
ITCHING ECZEMA IS A
CONSTANT BLOOD CRY
The Blood Reaches Every Part
of the Body Every Twelve
There are approximately 70.000.000 nores
.In the skin of a human body. These
connect with the blood channels by
means of llttlo canals. Theso canals
are sometimes filled with poisons and
the skin scales and blisters, gets red
nnd raw and becomes like so much
Salves do not reach the source of the
trouble. To make the blood puro Is the
only scientific method of relief.
S. 8. 8. Is tho grcatent blood purifier
because It is a natural one. There Is
no mineral of any sort In it. It is pure
So great Is the fame of S. S. B. that
many substitutes-trail along In various
sections of tho country. They all. soon
er or later, die a natural death. B. H. B.
builds up weak and acidy blood, gives
pronlpt relief to almost every ense of
eczema, winter tetter and other skin
maladies. You owe yourself tho duty of
trying a bottle of S. S. S. Take no sub
stitute. Wrlto for our free book on
skin diseases. Confidential letters re
plied to by our Medical expert. Write
Swift Specific Co., Department S3, At
lanta. On. Advt.
Turn to Page
You Can Obtain
Meet at Synagogue.
An open meeting of tho lllhio and 1,1 1
orary Society of tho Adath Israel Hyna
gegur will bo held nt 8 o'clock .Mon
day at 'tho synagogue, sixth and 1
street northwesi. A debate and a mu
sical entertainment will feature tho
Alkali Makes Soap
Bad for Washing Hair
.Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali, which Is very
Injurious, as it dries tho scalp and
makes tho hair brittle.
The best thing to use Is Jutt plain
mutslflcd cocoanut oil, for this is pure
and entirely grcasclcss. It's very
Cheap, and beats tho most expensive
Koapa or anything else all to pieces.
You can get this at any dug store,
and a few ounces will ast the wholo
family for months.
Simply moisten tho hair with water
and rub It In, about a teaspoonful Is
all that is required. It makes an abund
anco of rich, creamy lather, cleanses
thoroughly, and rinses out easily. Tho
hair dries quickly and evenly, and Is
soft, fresh looking, bright, fluffy, wavy,
nnd easy to handle. Besides, It loosens
and takes out every particle of dust,
dirt, and dandruff. Advt. .
The Skill of Man
The Wonders of Nature
haa made possible this
Comfortable Side Trip from
Bowie, Ariz en route
Writs for Illustrate! BookUt
"Along the Apache Trail of Arizona"
Highest Class Trains
New York-New Orleans Limited
t Sunset Limited
Other fast dally trains
Tourist Sleeping Cars without change
OFFICESi 911 G St., 70S ISth St.
A. 3. pnrrrM r;.i a
V- - w. w... M. . nH n
Washington, D. C. All