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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, June 06, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 3

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THE WASHINGTON TIMES; FRIDAY; JUNE 6; 1919.
H
CREEL'S BUREAU TO
WON HE 15
The Committee on Public Informa
tion Trill cease to function on June
tl6, and en July 1 will so out of cx
'istence entirely, it "was learned here
Itoday.
Orders hare been issued to those
connected -with the foreign service
,of the committee to start for home
(not later than the former date. The
two "weeks betweenJune 35 and July
jl will be devoted to closing: up ac
. counts and '"gathering: up the loose
ends," it was stated.
Informal advices reaching Wash
itngton have indicated that President
JWIlson is loath to have the Goverh
itnent left without any publicity
'branch whatever.
President Fktotm Bureau.
He is eald to favor strongly the
temporary continuance of the Com
mittee on Public'Information in view
'of the fact that other governments
notably the British and French will
not cease to have similar organize
'tions sending national propaganda
broadcast.
However, the President is reported
to have confided in close friends that
he would not himself recommend that
'the committee be retained, in view of
the hostility that such a move would
'meet from the Republican Congress.
The committee, ever since its es
tablishment shortly after the United
States entered the world war, has
been a target for Republicans in
Congress, and there seemed little
1
likelihood that retention of the or-
I pranization would be sanctioned by
! that body now that it has passed
' into Republican control.
To Await Klnal I'eacc.
In iew of this situation, it was
said that the President is anxious to
have the foreign work of the commit
tee, at least until the peace confer-
1 ence is ended, taken ovcT"byan estab
, lishcd Government department.
The committee has handled muih of
the routine news coming out of aris,
such as official statements and set
speeches, thus obviating duplication
and relieving congestion on the al
ready overcrowded wires.
As the Navy Department, with its
radio stations, is about the only de
partment equipped to do work of this
sort, it is understood that efforts al
ready are being made to have Secre
tary Daniels place the facilities bfis
department at the disposal of th
Government, at least during the re
maining days pf the peace conference.
DANIELS PREDICTS
M1EINUTESHIP
SENTENCES HIMSELF TO
PAY $50 TO "SAL" ARMY
ROME, Ga., June 6. It's not often
that a defendant is permitted to name
his own fine and decide what shall
be "done with it but such was the
good fortune of Patrick O'Malley.
politician and saloonlst, recently ar
rested for accepting a bet on the
races.
"What would you suggest In the
way 'of a fine?" asked Judge Stewart.
"I'll donate ?30 "to the Salvation
Army," offered O'Malley.
"So ordered," said the judge. "Case
dismissed."
Money means work. Don't labor for
trivialities. Save your labor and buy
Stamps.
(Continued from First Page 1
ment suggestions and the results of
any studies they might have made.
"This was. perhaps," the Secretary
observed, ' the first time that ensigns
and admirals and all officers of in
termediate grade were requested to
make suggestions of any character
that gave promise of helping to win
a naval victory The same invitation
stands, now that peace has come."
Backs Nation' League.
The Secretary also spoke warmly
for the league of nations.
"The war will have been fought in
vain." ho declared, "if 1920 finds the
world without a just and firm pur
pose and an international tribunal,
so that never will it be possible for
any Caesar to again bestride the
world or any man on horseback to
ride roughshod over the rights of,
nations, great or small.
"The day of isolation for America
has passed The ancients believed
the seas were made to separate na
tions. We havo learned that they
wero created to unite them in bonds
of friendship The close and Inti
mate association of men of the
American navy with the naval per
sonnel of allied countries has done
two things: cemented friendships
which will endure, and foreshadowed
international relations which will
preserve the peace of the world."
Adopted by Overseas 'Devil Dogs'
As Associate Member
..ii-BwiAfcmttgagaEag
TO SL.EKP JTEI.T- take Honiford'fl Acid
Phoephatp. In xrater, taken before retir
es, insured restful aleep Advt, .
I ' .
Gentlemen
Here's A Cool Proposition
TENNILLE SAYS:
WHY swelter,- why bother about the thermometer?
"Laugh at the Heat"
In A TENNILLE Summer Suit
5,000 of Them
$12.50
Palm Beach
Kool Kloth
Mohair
i, Gabardine
$20 Values
$15.00
$25 Values
Hung Up
For Your
Inspection
Air Pore
Cloth
Silk
Cravenette
TENNILLE
Your Home Clothing ;Store
John K. Hayes, Store Mgr.,
For 25 Yeanf witir
Barker-Bridget
911 GiSfc
N. W.
John C. Taylor, Sales Mgr.,
For 17 Years with
Parker-Bridget '
IF
II
Get Into WA Pair of
"HAHN" White Oxfords, Men!
Just as cool and soothing to hot feet as a cool drink
is to a thirsty; man on a hot day.
You'll appreciate the comfort and
style of these "HAHN" White Ox
fords and the enjoyment and service
you'll get out of them.
Special
White
Oxfords
For Men of
The Navy &
Marine Corps
f fine white canvas:
in Blucher style, on the
regulation "Cadet" last
qualify oxfords qs
these at 0
Don't Forget
the sale of English and
conservative black and
tan Oxfords values to
10 for men and young
men; "Snaps," p aa
boys $U.tfU
White Nubuck Oxfords Men's and young
men's; leather or Neolin soles; also in rubber
soles and heels.
$8 $9 $10
Men's and Young Men's While' Canvas
English Oxfords snappy styles and fine
xr:d ;..$4&$e-
White Hosiery, too; silk, lisle; mercerized;
prices and qualities "Right"
&&W&jR&1 SMtef jfii
44 Mft
K.I6vr.M.
.BEXTzxzmav. mjiMcmA 3PA$E.S
HiVtfrVt v -tVVlmi.' .WIB & j, -M (1
: HVMf bBhmVBVBbb1 $
Received as an
associate
member of the
"first to fight"
forces in
j
i recognition
of Tier can
teen and relief
work at Eed
Cross stations
in London..
Her services
are highly
praised by the
American
Marines' com
mander in
England.
M OIMUNHY
CARNIVAL JUNE21
t
. Representatives of .the principal
recreational and welfare organiza
tions of the .city met last night in
the Wilson Normal School to discuss
plans for a community fete and car
nival to be given at the Central High
School stadium on Saturday, June 2,
under the .ausnices of community
center departments of public schools
and various other welfafe organiza
tions. Representatives of the Federal
Employes' Union, No. ,2, Government
Recreation League, Y. W. C. A.,
Y. M. C. A., National Catholic War
Council, Congress of. Mothers, Fed
eiaj Social Workers, Board on Reclassification-
ofr -Federal Bmployers
Salaries. War Camp Community Ser
vice, and others were present.
Bostonians May, Horry
To Bedsides of Dying
ByJiir Tax? Service
BOSTON, June 6 Instead of
engaging special trains to hurry
to the besides of me" dying, dis
tracted relatives in the future
will make the race with death in
aeroplanes.
Accompanying thfr announce
ment of an air taxi service be
tween Boston and North Shore
points today was the statement
that emergency flights to distant
cities, in life and death cases,
may be arranged. The rate will
be $1 per minute.
STRIKE CLOSES V1CKEBS PLANT.
MONTREAL, June a The Vlckers
shipbuilding plant closed down to
day when 3,500 workers struck .for
Increased wages and a forty-four-hour
week. The company offered a
fortye-ight-hour week.
FREDK.lOKfl
"FifZWlES
-
NEW YORK. June 6. Frederick W.
Thompson, who'starfed wltli a c4pp
tal of $8 and became on of the best
known theatrical prdducers and
amusement park promoters lb the
world, died at SC Ylhcenrs Hospital
today, following- an abdominal opera
tion. Besides founding Luna, Park at
Coney Island. Thompson conducted
the big Toyland" at the SanFTaa
cisco Exposition, managed the New
York Hippodrome and other enter
prises. His brsl'wlfe was Mabel Tal
iaferro, the actress.
Honey means wolu.-DeB?t labor 4e
trivialities. Save yoxu lab? aadT 7
Staanps. .. .
Photo by American Red Cross.
MES. CORA CLAEK PORTER.
COMPROMISE NEAR
ONOTCHMES
RITES TONIGHT FOR
CLARENCE WEAVER
"1
PARIS. June 6. British and French
delegates, through American Inter
cession, were reported today to be
approaching an agreement on the de
gree of modification of the German
peace treaty. It was understood that
the changes in the terms probably
will result in some concessions by
both groups, the French receding
from their previous stand of oppos
ing all modifications with the British
agreeing to abandon most of the al
terations recently advocated by them.
The reply to the German counter
proposals, which will embody the
l roposed modifications, Is now ex
pected to be ready for presentation
early next week.
Meanwhile the Big Four's continued
refusal to publish the text of the
original treaty is resulting in em
barrassment to the American com
missioners, as the result of charges
by Senators Lodge and Borah that
copies are in the hands of certain
private interests in New York. This
embarrassment is increased by the
fact that it is reported copies in Ger
man, French, and English are avail
able at newsstands in Germany,
Switzerland, Holland, and in other
neutral countries. There is under
stood to be a strong feeling among
some members of the commission that
the text should be made immcdiatcly
available to the American people.
Funeral services will be held this
evening at 8 o'clock for Clarence
Weaver, sixty-five years old, at his
residence, 3206 East Capitol street.
The Rev. Harry Dawson Mitchell,
pastor of the Metropolitan M. E.
Church, will officiate. Mr. Weaver
died yesterday after an illness of five
weeks.
Mr. Weaver had lived In Washing
ton over sixty years. For the past
twenty years he had been general
agent for tho United States Casualty
Company. He was a prominent Ma
son, belonging to the Washington
Commandery and Lafayette Lodge,
No. 19. He was also a member of tho
Maccabees and the Elks.
After the funeral services this
evening, the body will be taken to
Chester. Delaware county. Pa for in
terment there tomorrow. He is sur
vived by his wife, Mrsj Mary V.
Weaver, two brothers, Lloyd. E. and
Leon Weaver, and a sister," Miss Cora
A. .cavfr.
.-. v. aw ii r 1 1 z
B V N "U NT
N-k ,V " KJJ I f
- 1 J." I I f .
t r
o
7 1
Ml
o
S
h
MONROE CLOTHES SHOP UPSTAIRS
-
The City's Greatest Clothing
Values Are Upstairs
rf-js
S& B-
S t'-i
and it is logical that they should tfc -:
Your own good common sense tells you lhat Second
'.floor rents are but a fraction of ground floajreritsrthat
ornate fixtures only add to the price the clothier must
V' charge, that somebody has to pay for credit losses4nthe
average store. We pay the low rent; we spend our
money on quality not fixtures; we run no charge ac
counts. Ke5Ult i - .
Where Can You Match These Prices?
Palm Beach Suits .
Cool dieifflo Suits .
Mohair Suits . .
Silk Suits .
. .$8.10 Up
. . $8.50 Up
$12.50 $16
. .$25
SPECIAL Dark Colors in Snappy,
Dressy, Cool CI
Sizes 33 to 46
Dressy, Cool Cloih Sorts, $1 SQ
1 2
Monroe Clothes Shop
L
Second Floor
10th and F Streets
MONROE CLOTHES SHOP UPSTAIRS
.
CREPE STREAMERS EATEN,
MEDITATIVE GOAT BLAMED
CHICAGO. June 6. They Just can't
believe u of that groat.
He seems like such a thoughtful,
meditative goat, wagging his gray
beard and rolling his innocent eyes.
He doesn't look at all like the hard
f-nod character that would he stand
ing at the front door of the house of
a dead man and eating off the crepe
streamers and the green wreath
wirrs and all.
Yet the family of the late Joseph
Novak, of South Chicago, say that
the naid goat, the property of Thomas
Delancy, did stand and eat and munch
the crepe as charged.
They reported the matter to Lieut.
Michael Morrisey, and Lieutenant
Mike agrees with the owner that no
woll-brought-up goat, especially an
Irih goat, would do such a thing. It
must have been some other goat ,
probably a Bolshevik goat.
COAST BASEBALL STARS
MUST ALSO BE ACTORS
LOS AXGELES, June 6. Every
baseball player an actor doing funny
gyrations before the movie camera
with the possibility of some of them
developing into high-class funmakers
is the scheme to be tried out on the
Vernon club of the Pacific Coast
Baseball League. At least Fatty Ar
buckle, film star and recent purchaser
of the Vernon clifc, is making a move
in that direction. Arbuckle is work
ing on a baseball picture and the Ver
non players will be assigned to places
in the cast.
I gHiliiMiigMBBMWMWWWIIPIiMWM
STEALS TRUNKS OF WHISKEY
GETS YEAR AND A DAY
Money means work. Don't labor for
trivialities. Save your Inbor and bay
Stamps.
SAVANNAH. Ga., June 6. For
stealing trunks of whiskey in his
care as baggagemaster on the At
lantic Coast Line, H. T. Gaines will
spend a year and a day in the Fed
eral prison at Atlanta, roiiowmg con
viction in the United States District
Court here. Evidence showed that
Gaines signed for the trunks when
they arrived and did not deliver them.
Do you want to work for nothing t
Then don't throw away the reult of
your work on trifling expenditure.
War Saving Stamp ore a aolid,
growing return.
SATURDAY: "GRO-NUPS" DAY
Saturday has been specially set for Children's Day in the Anni
versary Sale. Make your dollars do double duty by selecting
your children's summer footwear from these offerings.
We Have An
Unusual Selection of
Various Makes and Models
UlLTELECTRi
In Guaranteed Condition
Low Price Good Value
Immediate Delivery
STERRETT& FLEMING
' Phone North 5050
Champlain St. at Kalorama Rd.
Detroit Electric Distributers Milburn Electric
fiTan and Gun Metal
Calf Oxfords for misse.-?
and children all sizes up
to 2i
filnstep Strap Pumps
tan, gun-metal, patent and
white sizes to big girls'
7.
fi Boys' English Oxfords
gun-metal calf; sizes from
1 to oVz.
$2.90
Values to $5
fiWhite Nubuck Pumps
and Oxfords
UTan and Gun-Metal Calf
Oxfords
flWhite Canvas Lace
Boots
tf Sizes 2V to big girls'
7
tfBoys Oxford s gun
metal English dress, and
tan calf sports all Sizes
to
$3.90
Values to $6
PLAY-SHOES
Distinctive styles; sturdy
qualities; play-shoes, oxfords
and barefoot sandals. In
fants', 1 to 5, $2 ; 6 to 8, $2.25 ;
children's, 8 la to 11, $2.75:
misses', U'3 to 2,$3: girls'
and boys', 2 to 7, $4;
"Fabs." $1.85.
AUStoresExcept$thSt.
Women's White "Anniversary " Shoes
View it from any angle: Your judgment will tell you that
NOW is the TIME to buy your white pumps and oxfords for the
Slimmer season and that HERE is the PLACE to buy them:
Leading styles, sterling qualities and "Anniversary" prices.
Values the greatest of the season our "HAHN" white low
shoes are ready for you. Come for theni TOMORROW.
THE SALES
TVJrife, black, brown, gray;
pumps, oxfords, colonials;
calf, kid, suede, nubuck
three big events.
$4.85, $5 90, $7.90
57 WESTlEXIMnm. BALTIMORE.
4149
I9W.I6 BUVL
233 RA.$LS
Wfe
.

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