Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 01, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Page 4, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Library of Congress, Washington, DC
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE WASHINGTON TTMES, TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1919.
--r -wwf mf j!v-"' ' "tTW"'
MLEY GOES TO
. FLOW FOR REST
Suffering1 from overwork. Edward
N. Hurley, chairman of the Shipping
Board. left last night for a vacation
in Florida. He has only recently re
turned from Europe, where he went
In. connection with Shipping Board
Higher Wages Soon,
Asserts Secretary Wilson
At National Press Club
STUDENTS' NIGHT AT
GONZAGA COLLEGE SHOW
Vre your eyes worth to you
Of course you'll say they'n
oo precious to be valued 1'
ollars and cents and right
'y so. Then can you affor
o neglect them to delaj
tne moment if you suspec
my impairment of vision?
Take no chances seek the
jxpert advice and attentior
if jour optometrist eyesight
specialist Dr. I. H. Kraskin.
The business man of today should not
destroy or curtail his organization;
labor will be paid even higher wages
in the future than it is paid today:
and the idealist who endeavors to
inculcate American labor with Bol
shevism will be sadly fooled, accord
ing to Secretary of Labor William B.
V7ilson, who spoke at the Press Club
last night, surrounded by laboring
men in overalls, upon a platform
strewn with rivets and shipbuilding
It was shipbuilding night. Colin
E. Livingstone, president of the Vir
ginia Shipbuilding Company, and an
associate member of the Press Club,
brought from Alexandria a full crew
of prize riveters and ship workers, in
charge of Robert Bruce Wallace,
manager of the big plant.
In view of the audience, the crew
of workmen heated rivets with
acetylene torches and drove them
home through floor plate number
eighty-fpur of ship number seven. In
response to an Invitation from the
boss riveter, Conrad Syme, corpora
tion counsel for the District, drove
in two rivets, and retired perspiring
freely, as did also Raymond Stevens,
tice chairman of the Shipping Board,
who spoke in place of Edward N.
Hurley, chairman of the Shipping
Board, absent because of illness.
Secretary of Labor Wilson made a
direct drive against Bolshevism in
the latter part of his talk, lf an
alyzed the labor situation very clear
ly, doclaring that there are now
about 800.000 unemployed men In the
This, he said, is not alarming, ex
cept tliat the number is increasing.
On the other hand, the Secretary of
ont period of reconstruction there '
would be a shortage of labor because
of the enormous new amount of ship-
building going on and the enormous
new American Industries. -
"Business men." he said, "are loth
to go into new enterprises because
they fear they will be entering Into
business at the top notch of labor
and material costs. My own Judg
ment is there will be little or no re
duction in labor, and that after we
are through with this period of re
construction wc will have a period of
activity in Industry that will create a
greater labor demand than eyer."
He warned employers to maintain
their organizations during this period,
in order to have tho men when tho
He then branched into his drive
against Bolshevist, declaring that he
does not believe there will be an In
dustrial or social revolution in America.
Have "Perfect Democracy.'
"We have a perfect democracy
I i BBBvv'ft&aKMlliflHBflPeL " 2
1 BHBF' t - Hk
1 BflMrf Ifs -
mm - - V. J$
I pi - JBWMJKil ;
5- HBrfe yt- 4&jf CIbbbmHR!
i I WPU wmWymWUWaBmM'i
! mm&mW&mwmK& '
"Students' night" will be celebrated
tonight at Gonzaga College, North
, Capitol and I streets northwest, when
, the college players present "My New
Curate," this year's Lenten play.
Members of the faculties of the
Catholic schools of the city will be the
special guests of the Rev. J. Charles
navcy, S. J., vice president of the
Music for tho play will be furnished
by the college orchestra under the
eadership of Lawrence I. McCarthy.
The Ideal Clothes For
And Every Other Day in the Year
' The sleeve ticket tells the price
Not only for Easter do Styleplus Clothes pre
dominate in style but every day in the year you'll
find Styleplus the "latest" in clothes fashions for
Ifs their smart fit and perfect workmanship,
coupled up with their reasonable prices, that make
a big hit with the men of style. You, too, will be a
Styleplus customer after you've seen the nifty new
spring weaves and patterns now on display.
An exclusive show.
Ing of these famous
shirts In many pleas
ing' pattern effects
ate for Easter wear.
Prices, same as usual
$3.00 to $12.00
An attractive as
sortment In many
shades of color await
your c h c 1 c e for
Easter wear at these
Silk Lisle, 50c
Pure Silk, 85c
Nothing can equal
our array of Easter
silk n eck wear. A
most extensive col
lection of patterns in
silk flowing four-In-hands
at prices rang
50c to $5.00
WBb b vIbBBBBBBBBBH ( J In BBl
Corner Ninth and F
I I. .. y. . . . ,, . ... . , . , . Z?"
QPRING is really the season to enjoy Atlantic City. Its fortunate
- location, facing south, overlooking the sea, gives it an exception
ally high average of glorious spring sunshine.
Its great boardwalk, five miles long and open to the southern sea
breezes, invites healthful outings in an exhilarating air.
Its piers provide daily concerts, dancing, and a varied list of amuse
ments and entertainments. There are current theatrical attractions and
high-grade motion pictures.
Now is the Time to Visit
This Great Spring Resort Combining
Sunshine and the Sea
Indoor sea-water bathing pools; trap-shooting; bowling; yachts and
power boats; championship golf courses; excellent roads for motoring.
Hundreds of hotels, large and small, including some of America's
finest resort hostelries with admirable sea-view sun parlors, offer ample
CONVENIENT TRAIN SERVICE VIA PHILADELPHIA
For time tables, fares, and leaflets, apply to
CONSOLIDATED TICKET OFFICE
13th and F Struts N. W.. Washington
UNITED STATES RAILROAD ADMINISTRATION
BARON SH1MPEI GOTO.
Japan's greatest railroad genius,
often referred to as the "second
flarrlman," a member of the Nip
ponese diplomatic corps advisory
council and former foreign min
ister, who arrived recently at San
Francisco on a proposed tour of
tho United States. It Is under
stood that his chief reason for
visiting America Is to study our
railroad system with a view to
making railway extensions in Ja
pan, Siberia, and China.
here," he said, "and it is unthinkable
that Americans would undertake to
do as the Russians havo done. Yet
there Is an attempt to bring that sort
of thing to these shores. I have no
sympathy with the man who tries to
bring 'isms' here by force. The use
of force to overthrow an autocracy
may be right enough, but the man
who attempts, by force, to overthrow
a democracy is a traitor to the mass
of people." He spoke of I. W. W. and
Bolshevik! as one and the same, and
said those who believe they can incul
cate these destructive principles in
the minds of American workmen
would be fooled.
The men from the Virginia Ship
building Company plant, who showed
the club the actual work of riveting
were Frank Seney, John Allen, J. J.
Landvlk, James De Bear, Lew Foster.
Irwin Foster, H. B. Andrews, general
superintendent; Frank Brown, super
intendent; Charles Temple, chief
electrician, and S. A. Johnson.
Miss Estelle Murray, well-known
Washington singer, plays the part of
Alice Moylan, the blind girl, In "My
U. S. SURGEONS DO BRITISH
ARMY'S ORTHOPEDIC WORK
NEW YORK, April 1. Practically I
all the orthopedic work of the Brit
ish army in Scotland is being done by
American army surgeons, according
to Major W. F. PIneo, of Newark, N.
J., who returned on 'the Aqultanla.
Major Pineo was stationed In Scotland
for fourteen months.
DISCHARGED SOLDIERS ARE
WANTED AS MISSIONARIES
BOSTON. Mass., April 1. Dis
charged soldiers are wanted as mis
sionaries by the Methodist Episcopal
Church, according to a statement Is
sued by" Bishop Edwin H. Hughes.
The men are wanted for work In In
dia, Africa, and Japan.
"Those soldiers who went to France
and those who were ready to go have
lost their fear of going half around
the world," says the bishop.
"We want 5,000 men to fill that
number o.f vacant churches In this
cowniry in our communion, we've J '
iouno me osi men ior n Biaistry
are the men who have seen, oervjea
of some kind In the army."
POET TO READ AT C. W, V.
George Washington University stu
dents and faculty members tomorrow
will be treated to readings from the
works of Langdon E. Mitchell, poet
and playwright, by the poet hlraselt
The readings will take place at the
regular chapel exercises, to be held
at 12:15 o'clock in the assembly hall
of tho Arts and Sciences Buildraj,
2023 G street northwest.
. $1.95 to
THE SHOPPING 7
I la bck. naaaaa bB s
llih and G Streets
A-USmU $195 to $4.95
plendid Value in Fine
Garments From Three Reputable New York Makers
of Fine Clothes Including Sartorial Art Brand
MIDDLE WEST WANTS
LEAGUE PLAN CHANGED
Strong opposition to certain fea
tures of the proposed league of na
tions covenant Is felt by the people
of the middle West, according to
Senator Kcnyon of Iowa. He says
the people are for a League of Na
tions, but they want changes in th
plan as originally presented.
Senator Kenyon Is one of the Pro
gressive Republicans of the Senate,
and he has been. in the middle West,
speaking and talking with everybody
he could find in an effort to sound
Senator Lenroot, who has return
ed from a tour of Wisconsin, bays
the people of his State are strong for
a league of nations, but against the
kind of a leaguo now proposed. Ho
estimates the sentiment as five to
one for a league, but three to one
against such a league as provided for
in the original covenant.
Single and Double
Many Variations of
Pockets, etc, are
Shown in These
Such as Flannels,
Cassimeres and Un
Also the. New VIC
Weaves in the New
est Patterns and
CAPTAIN nELD AS SLAYER.
NEW YORK. April 1. Murder on
the high seas Is charged to Capt.
Adolph Pederson and his son, Adolph
Pederson, jr., In an indictment re
turned by the Federal grand jury
here. According to the indictment,
the captain and his son threw over
board one of the crew, Axtel Hansen,
on a voyage fro n Victoria, British
Columbia, to Cape Town In April,
At This Price We Offer Suits With More REAL
Value Than Many Nationally Advertised Brands j
Because the manufacturers, anxious to popularize their cloth
ing in Washington, were willing to grant liberal concessions in price
on brand-new, Up-to-the-Minute Spring Suits and this saying
we are now passing on to our patrons on the way of this extremely
' low price $35.
We Invite Comparison of These Suits With Others Selling From $7.50 to $15 Higher.
$ These Suits Are Exceptional at the Price. --
Most Suits in this lot are Quarter SILK LINED. Syles for young men and
men of years, in patterns to please both.
I rWi :
WbKS -' 1
g Don't Fail to See Our Splendid Line of Hand-Tailored Spring Suits From Other Prominent
Makers Priced at $25, $27.50 and $30
Faluia Royal Slen'a Shop Street Fleer.
t Aufaite AnnnoAhn t
i iivui lo iiiyuiiu it iiu ,.
Drinks Hot Water
! Clear, Peachy Skin
Awaits Anyone Who
fSays an Inside bath, before
T breakfast helps us look and
f feel clean, sweet, fresh.
SDarklintr and vivacious mer.y.
bright, alert a good, clear sk'n an I
i natural, rosy, ncaimy complexion
ire assured only by pure blood. Jf
jnly everv man and woman could In
induced to adopt the morninir insid
bath, what a gratify luff chant, c
would take place. Instead of thi
thousands of sickly, anaemic-look
ng men, women and girls, with
pa.sty or muddy complexions; In
stead of the multitudes of "nerve
wrecks," "rundowns," "brain fags"
and pessimists we should see a
virile, optimistic tnrong or rosy
heeked people everywhere.
An Inside bath is had by drinking
ach morning, before breakfast, a
glass of real hot water with a tea
spoonful of limestone phosphate in
it to wash from the stomach, liver,
kidneys and ten yards of bowels 'he
previous day's ind gestible w
sour fermentation and poisons
ore putting more food into the at
Those subject to sick headache,
biliousness, nasty breath, rhcuma-
Ism, colds; and particularly thosi
ivho hao a pallid, sallow complex
ion and wito are constipated very
ften. are urged to obtain a quarter
pound of limestone phosphate at the
Irug store which will cost but a
rifle, but Is sufficient to demonstrate
he quick and remarkable change in
10th health and appearance, awaiting
hose who practice Internal sanita-Mon.
vra iM l v vlllr I I fimV
Men's Silk S
An Opportune Purchase and Sale of
hirts and Madras
The Best Values We've Offered in Shirts Like These in Many Months
Entire Collection Underpriced for Tomorrow
360 Beautiful Silk Shirts
3r cv faTTnes Deposits
U S. iAVINGS BA.U
14th and You Streets
WAUE H. COOPLK, Pre.
These Shirts Are Regular $7.50 Grades
Really wonderful values. There is an attractive col
lection of bright two-tone effects to choose from, also
black and white.
Every shirt is guaranteed as to fit, wear and color.
Made of heavy quality broadcloth silk. Sizes 14 to 17V.
$5.85 is an extraordinary low price for shirts of this quality.
Best to buy a good supply at a saving than to wait until later and
perhaps pay more.
300 Fine-Grade Madras Shirts
Marked at Much Below Their Actual Worth
An extra special lot of men's fine quality shirts in neat
patterns and colors. Handsome woven striped effects
Fine Quality Madras and Fiber. Every Shirt Perfect.
In All Sizes
These are the product of a high grade men's shirt manufac
turer; every shirt is perfect, correct cut and excellently tailored.
All last colors. Also a lot of white madras shirts included.
Men's Shop Street Floor.