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A Joyous Chridmas to You and Yours D. J. Jaabfnan,hac. nos Umrns1114 "Now Aemm'rs 460%b T N. AT. 40 t fL -M, LEASEFIrUSERKS U. & I Finies Big Ai&orivm fat The steadily Ineressing demand for -effice space for government employe. has a last reached out to Convention Ha. the acene of many conventlons. track meets, theatricals and historic Satherings. Workmen are now aon .ieting the building Into eiess to house 1,401 gornneAt clerks. The new Improvements. Including - heating, Nghting system. windows and repainting, will cost about fMt. The building has been leased by the government until June 3 11 at a rental of W, il the con tract being renewable annualiy at a future rental of 3D.400 a year. The annual indoor track meets of Georgetown and George Washingtn Universities have been held at Con ventip Ha.IL it being the only audi terium in the city large suough for this purpose. It has also been the sn of the annual automobile show. food show. circuses and theatrical pro daetiom. Fera Services HeM For Mrs. C. W. Campbd Puneral services for Mrs. impro nia Campbel, who died Thursday at her residence. 1315 Tenth street. were held Saturday morning at the Church of the Immaculate Conception. In terment was in Mount Olivet Ceme tery. Mrs. Campbell was the wife of Charles H. Campbell. a member of the Washington police department. She was a member of the Church of the Immaculate Conception. Mrs. Campbell was 53 years old. She ti survived by nine children: Mrs. S. It. Robertson. Miss Nellie M. Campbell. Miss Hilda M. Camp bell. Miss Mary Thelma Campbell. and James Lawrence Campbell. of Washington; John Lawrence Camp -bel. of Chicago; Leonard W. Camp *be.l. of Philadelphia; Daniel Howard Campbell. U. S. Army, and C. Cleve land Campbell. Jacksonville, Fla. A AGERM JSAFE . WHENHEIA PAUPER? Three Germans-John T. Eshlepp, 73; George T. Schmidt. 54. and Henry Brinkham. 66-trudged Into town yes terday from the District almushouse at Blue Plains, D. C., and called on United States Marshal Maurice Splain to ascertain their r . us under the alien exclusion act. . The marshal was convinced that none of the three was deliberately violating the law and Informed them he would request the authorities to in tern them in the almohouse. The authorities interned allen in mates in the Soldiers' Home. White Lunch 314 9th S. 1113 P LEWIS MANDES, Gemral Mag GOOD WILL T 'Tle service of a trust ice performed Iy a compel am --r-pene persom. as ywa peruonal banker; relati e oaerv as escuti You .e;e smu, thm s ThE WASHIN~ Alm'I musaua It~ PO &M :40t Bring Price Tk-Be A em "Odit-West T. stals .el fed may . drae" e fere the sUat.es sub-ose-t" Is, vestigating the ea semtmge this weeg it was learad last alt, Al ways bitter rivae in the smt coal ael, theme two SteIN have begone even more emMttered sine the Peel Administration teek harge ef eal preduetien and dstributi.e. 0 When Dr. I. A. Garlield was holding eonerences -with bituala 06M operators some- meths agm, the West Virfgind men amked to be peruitted to mell their coal at I20 a te" under the Pennsylvania figure. They sld they could sell at SL at the mine and make a atlufactory profit, Pennsylvania operators did not want the price belgw $3. at the mines. GaroleM Adds Pe -Dr. Garfeld set the figure at i2. and made It apply unlveroally. West Virginia men begged for special permission to sell 300 under that * figure, in order that they might compete with the Penunsylva nia operdtors. This permiselon was refused. West Virginia operators contend ed that they would not be able to hold a place in the market because shipping conditlons were such 'that they would never be able to get care. In ordinary time., they said. they could undersell the Pennyl vania feld an get business despite the fact that deliveries were slow er. With a universal price ap plying, nobody would order from them because. at the same Agre. they could get Pennsylvania coal and stand a better chance for de livery. Prets Preved Tre, Operators from West Virginia in the city recently have asserted that their prediction came true. They have not been able to get cars enough to keep their mine. Xuannag above 6 per cent of capacity, they deele. And even no, they are hard put for orders to run even at that capacity. They allege that railroad interests favorable to the Pennsylvania Bela control 'all the railreads operating through the West Virginia feld, and that prejudice against West Virginia keeps the car supply much lower than it naturally would be. Several operators of West Virginia have been besieging their Represen tatives in the hope of getting some actlpn in Washington to relieve the tuation. Theme representative. are expected to take the subject before Chairman Reeds probing committee. Pepnsylvania operators. In rebuttal. point to their own shortage of cars. and the fact that they cannot keep their own mines running near ca pacity. If any further proof were needed that the West Virgiaia contentions are wrong, they say the condition of the Pittsburgh steel mills would sup ply It. The mines., they say, we post Uvely unable to keep the steel mills. with their government munitions and, armor-plate orders, running above 70 per cent of capacity. The coal probe will start Wednes day morning, with Senator Varda man, of Mississippi. presiding in the absence of Chairman Reed. Dr. H. A. Garfield will be the first witness called. Capt. E. W. McLarren. camp quar termastq's department, formerly pri vate secretary of W. W. Warwick, Conptroller of the Treasury, was in Washington yesterday en route to Camp lee. Va., after a visit to his parents at West Decatur. Pa. Palace rooms . Ave. 1417 G St. Always Open OWARD MEN -r.enyis a pe....al mer. ant corporation inasead of and Trust Co'arny sere as a friend with a big. I jear private papers: as ir will, and as a friend or Ie. or trustee for herm, if ehreees, GTON LOAN imT m.5 -1 as XsOld, ak Omit- toi %wme boo dine "r. se a ne n hnw gmea t* sles the -bs ae i t seins "uen man, and it is et esu n whe han abd hi. albe we w 1e Wham NeWtem D. seq_ was e h the Prendset to- wA e 9s ot Ill s tary at War, he b e Iht with ho is ,sesbtand secretary and for a dr Se aUh Hayes has bow the bAer between the hundse aile.sa and the 5=ertary of 14t. It a a Positis that smight WE i RALPH A Private Secretary to Newton have appalled an older man. but it did not cause a ruffle to this young man. Equipped by views of events during Mr. Baker's somewhat strenu ous career at Cleveland, Young Hayes brought to his new position an un derstanding of his superior that few were privileged to have. He had poise and a capacity for quick de cision-both essential to the proper fulfillment of his dutIes. He's Only 23 Years Ol. Today Ralph A. Hayes is but 23 years of age, and for a year he has been private secretary to the one man in the United States, aside from the President, who is becom ing a world builder. A graduate of Western Reserve University. scarcely out of school when he plunged into public life. he took to it like the proverbial duck to the water. He was, in Canada when the war broke out. He saw patriotism of the highest sort when the Princess Patrician marched away to war with the first contingent and hia young spirit met the challenge to do something worth while for his own country. Young Hayes Is no accident. His school career proved that, for he led in all he undertook. He was a WITH HEART BROKEN, MAJ. E SAILLES DIES Grandfather of Little Jack. Murder Trial Figure. Passes Away. Bethlehem, Pa., Dec. 24.-His life shattered by the killing of his son. Jack, by the latter's wife, Mrs. Blanca do Saulles, at Minneola. 1 1, Maj. Arthur B. de Saulilea, a veteran of the Confederate army, died at has home in South Bethlehem today, aged 7. Friends believe he died of a broken heart. Masj. de Daulles wasn not In the best of health prior- to the killing of his son, but immediately after themurder, Svery detail of which he unwillingly witnessed. he began to fail. The or. deal of the trial .of his daughter-In. law also told on him. Maj. de Saulles for years was the superintendent- of the New Jersey Zino Company's local plant. He had lived in Pennsylvania and New Jer sey, having spent much time at the Weatbury, In I., home of hi. son, where the fatal shooting occurred. The funeral will be held on Wednes day. ORDER DE hnah .ML... I 1ed tah a. .I-' O Excellent Record, ron Clevelaind. s meateaed the On "r te fe t . SIN bi w1ht has ohi ws &eeatty he *as 'te V b ae a Tspsala sio." -g was teq o tivisea ett~erto a eatat saI des he wat-for the manm as dat In to th geist S . Ode.e Take feul. Aged -if these was an am', the and bu se og 3aye the ftles theserty.49 or wh- 1 te aisoost:~I~YI ma rues to take a house. as rn hhqby ets. that he se spell for a few days;" HAYES, D. Baker, Secretary of War. That was like Mr. Baker. He knows how to accomplish things. He caq do a kind thing kindly. Young Hayes gets even by telling a story on the Secretary of .War. He says: "Mr. Baker was in Cleveland on his first trip after having been made ee retary of War. The citizens wanted to pay him honor, and that night ten dered him a reception at the Hippo drome. When he appeared on the stage the crowd cheered itself hoarse. and, finally, Mr. Baker sat down, feel ing quite chesty. The cheering broke forth again. and Mr. Baker bowed again, feeling better every minute. A third time the cheers broke forth, and with characteristic modesty the Secre tary of War again bowed his acknowl edgments. He did not know until I told him afterwards that the second outburst was due to the lowering of the Stars and Stripes at the back of the platform, and the third outburst was a tribute to a British officer who happened to walk on the stage at that moment." So you see this young man is a wise secretary to q big Secretary and both with a real sense of humor. There is not much else to say of this young man except to repeat for the benefit of others that It is not so much opportunity that spells success as it is to know how. iss Beale to Sig At Arts Club Fete Music, songs, speechmalkin,.recita tions and dancing will be included in the Christmas dinner grogram of the Arts Club Thursday night. Miss Kitty Beal., the 7a society woman soprano soloist, will sing Frencb and Italian songs. including "Chanson d'Automne," by Oihella; "Caro Nome" aria from Rigoletto; "Vous Danses Marquisa," by Lenaire, and "Voce di-Primovera," by Strauss. Representative Royal C.. Johnson of South Dakota and United States Dis trict Atorney John Laskey will make addresses and Hector Fuller will re cite an original poem on *Alian See ger." Mrs. Fairfar and Miss Grace Need ham will amist with the hosts. ..Ru dolph De Zapp will be the chairman of the evening. LL MEIN. 12 hexe. Quaker matese, 21ep 15 lbs. white potatoes, 35c; yellow on ions. 4c lb.; Star cocoa, 25c: Wonder coffee. 20c: our best tea, 50c: 12 oss, sardines, 15c; mammoth herring, 4 for 25c; 20 oza. baking powrder, 15c; sugar corn. 12%Ac; macaroni or sa - ghetti. 12l c; salmon, 170. 413 Fourth St. E. . and all the J. T. D. Pyles stores. PARTMENT ...........5# .... .. ..W V Wal a man with a *A MOM 8mber thi t1.Whim hi VM he M"aI ad a" V-AI aemim -. 4- trip 41011 b asl mm *he& A few Ow Saint h a sagge S asolbeed hd an a VWi Wit ' welida , hif , thought, to s I so hb at Oat way, Maesdbio in the "I, be grabbed a bone of depe uetthes Dodenot it a, a - =Was MIg. But at ts time emard 34aght for the whole poiedprtet As he stuff'd the aalPdis und1W hiS ees 0 dropped bi haf-piut bot te - the pte1 and =med it. Digiasted at oloing his likbr, Joln ewere like a troover. Whim he was lobed up the cen searobid hi, ockets ad fou d a in &ad enough amunition to kil a nijahet. Jib. told the sort that be was Jut ig a "good aeout." but the ourt' id he was a rather bad asout. all llkkerd up and "toag a gu." Sixty dage for John Lee. His "bet ter half," known an John Staaten, wasn't o=mdmed at all. 00 Wanted It AlI. A couple of days ago Lille Turner had a birthday. It is the last one, as Lim, is supposed to Step cobutig after this one. Her beau. Louis Pratt. had peM sId her a present. He bed sarhed the stores and couldn't find anythbg that he thought she would lib. So he came around to the house and told her his troubles. He decided sud donly to give her the money and let her do her own shoppt'g. As he opened his wallet to hand her $I she snatched the whole business. Sixteen dollars went up the spout in a minute. She ran out as east as she could. Louis was right behd her. He caught bar arid was twisting her arm trying to get his dough. Ulle up with a pitcher and let him have it on the coco. It was some lovely bump that touts ciled home with him. After delIb Orating on the matter all night he de cided to have her nabbed. And for her trying to be hoggish Lille must go to Jail for ninety days. Jim End =e Awful Appetite. Imagine a parier with eighteen chickens running around in it. Of course, It's understood that we mean the feathered variety. Some of them were perched on the piano, Some sitting on the andirchs. others were tangoing on the man. tleplece. Ten minutes later sixteen of them were summarily executed. Their heada were thrown out into the back yard. right where a cop could see them. This cop was looking for these birds, anyhow. They had been stol en. coop and all. It wasn't long before Jim Snow den was locked up. Jim was awfully disappointed, too, because he had planned to have "some" chicken din ner. The peculiar thing about this theft was that the chickens were valued at 60 cents each. This makes It a heinous offense. A 50-cent chicken is as rare thee days as a ton of coal. For 60 days Jim will have a chick enleas bill of fare at the workhouse. It's a long way from chicken to corned beef. Out Agala, In Agal, Temy. Tom White had just been out of jail one day. And -during these twenty four hours Tom was scheming how to do something and not get caught like he did the last time. His sixty days did not reform him In the least. By profession Tom was a gentleman "lifter." After his plans were all laid he Swiped an overcoat. His lack of cash prompted him to get Some as soon as be could. He got another boy to take the coat to the pawnshop and hock it. The boy came back with . I Tom had never neard those famous words of Burns about the plan of mice and men failing through. The cope had him again. His alleged alibi fell through. He cursed his luck. Also the cop that 'nabbed him. "I am going to send you down for so long." said the court. "that when you come out you won't need look at an overcoat-ninety days." 8Aeh a Moss? Fred White didn't believe in letting his left hand know what his right hand was doing. He had promised his girl a new hat. He was dead broke. It was an awful pickle to be in he thought, and he set about to extricate himself. He borrowed $4 from a woman be used to go with. He bought the hat for his new-found love. And now the only thing he had to do as far as he knew was to keep these two women apart. Lest Friday as he was mu the street with Lottie Brown, his lateat, up walk ed Sarah Jackson. She would like to have that $4 back. she told Fred, as she needed' it badly. Angered, Fred told her to go where they don't have any use for hats, His new love became very curious. In lea, than a twinkling Sarah no ticed Lottie's new hat. In another twinkling both women were sprawled all over the street. In still another twInklIng the court had fined botb 810. Fred was nowhere to be found. NUTSHELL NEWS. Frederick H. Brigham, recently ar rested In connection wIth am alleged misstatement on his eemption claiml wham called by the selective draft. dave baud yesterday for his apa anos later. Dr. W. W. Stewart dfished the bond for $1.13h Charging desertion. Maude 3. Foqd glad suit for imited divore yester lay it the- District Soprm Court agalis Walter B. Ford, The e~l vera mnarred in January. M33, Evild tgether, state the Je aurn ill Janary of the next .de 'breugh Attornops Mawken and Haveli, .Mrm, EVed -abgae thet her hebal de merte .her and left her and thur sua me..e Pr.o.. Wt. tnm. QdQ m eeu eao MMrn vime ed yeolnsesim to e t mmm e eAbe *iug LeCraednt g eddick Wins Acqt of Steafing Eig SAW it Smps bi m gy eas g ge - ts se meps In ase tohe" Sgaia- ei'to te hs r udoesP not ease blamats own in o ess . is N beereJudge pusl to &&. qthiilfof a charge Of lateny, the ees anged beag a thaft at ma4daeb ad Jim 0 seN were at eteSWA namrsig. Neither hwd iSeer, ad netther how a thing about law ad probably les abet lawyers. Thrown en s own 're sor" and told that enreu.tanats evidence was ded agaiu't him, DAd dtok "meat after' his eas and won it. aehsska n ebu SMemee. "Jedge." he began, "Ah dume wot al dis o'iraa*.nsum evidence Is, but Ak de knows Vot it does to a feller. "Ak nbber stole dam eackens. A makes ftk dollars a day. Dot very day Ah had bopgbt me thmew rab bits for mah Christmas diumer and do goad 0 ard know. Ah didn't need to steal be chickens. "TO'see, Jedge, Ah ffered to My to deea chickens, ennybow, 'eause irs oaeasg fo' me' to keep ese do. GAYIllSIEASIM lExoeqional Activities ViD Be Due to Clerks' Presss. Classes in the nine deparamanne of George Washington Univ=ity have been suspended for the Christas holidays and will not esaveme again until the morning of ThUrsday. Janu ary 8. Hundreds of the studeats whose homes are out a the city havs gens to spend the holIdays with their fati lies, but by far the moat of the stu dents are spending the Christmas sea son In the Capital. where a ISg per ntage of themn are employed In gov ernment departments and will be kept in the city by the urgency of war duties. An elaborate social season has been iarranged by students who remain in the city. Fraternities. sororities and other student organizations have events on the program for nearly every day of the Christmas perod. iDances. dInnes, suppers, luncheons. receptions, theater parties, toas and other forms of social activity have been mapped out. and students are ready for one of the Uvelest Yule tides experienced at the university in many years. Instead of putting a damper on the Christmas spirit. the war will add gayety to the university's Christmas. Special social activities have been ar ranged for the entertainment of uni versity students and graduates who have entered the service and who ar stationed in and near Washington. Shade f 0. Hary! Lst tThis Tale Them Rte Sad Yarm A reporter for The Iferald was wait ing for a car. There was a touch on his shotuir. He glanced around and beheld a spectre. The stranger was a correct repre sentation of hard times personified. There were whiskers on the bottoms of his trousers and the soles of his shoes had secured an Interlocutory de cree. Attired thus, he started to talk. "My friend." he said, 'behold in me a genuine object of compassion! Once I was proud as Lucifer and held my head high above the slumbering pas sions of need. Fortune smiled upon me at every jump in the road, and I thought It was going to last forever. Consequently. I failed to observe even a woodrat's instincts of saif-preserva tion. and sade scant provision for the future. "It's the same old story. Wine. women and song-and was up against It good and hard, "One night at a gambling hell i bumped up against a bevy of beauties. They had eyes. "Under the mistaken idea that I was a dead-game sport. I tumbled-hard. "They Inveigled me Into a friendly game, and when they told me that a 'loniaculo,' or some similar outlandish name, beat four aces, and proved it by a sign on the wall, I believed themI "To make a long story abort, for four days I've ta'ted nothing but food for thought. Your benign counte nance-your majestic ways-they make me think of my old days. How about 1i cents' Who could resist an entreaty like that? Well, for one. The Herald man did! WEATHER CONDMNS. Ditrict ef Coluemb and Mtane-Fair to day; eoider in. the aft-sm.. Tmasnew 1ir, continaed coid; moderate smrwsst winda. Vhgilals-Fair today. ase rin is estremee saathuest portion; colder s the afternate. To meem partly cloody, eelS. in southest par tiam; nederate vast to aSertent wis, WDCAL TinPERATKUEB 3; 5 a. n., 3; N a. U.. U; 12 noon. C; 'p U., 44; 4 p. D. . 5 p. a.. 6; 8 p. U.. 44: 10 p. i., ii. iiiget, a; hoeat, U. OT'RsV TmPEATUREU. Rlelatiwe h.,miAtl-5 a. a., 6; 2 p. -., C; 5 p. .. 64. Rainndt p. m. toe p. m.), 5.. Hlour of smon-M. 3.7; per ent et pealbie am shine, 1I. Departore-Aem.insli dgeigey of tenps tese sinc January 1. 1?1. -em; di.s.y of tempetature sinc De--e=. 1 T.? -16; see inslsted delleye of pseilatine am Jasnarr 1, 1217. -4.6: Idde.my ot pseedpitation ma. December 1. 1917. -l.5, neareatoesam dte hai pear--igheit, 3; lowelt, 3. Nighet host Dain todai. aist. Sr me. laS. Atlanta. Ca..........,. Deklimore. Md..........44 as...ek. N. Dik..-2--1-2 De=..s hia1............. 44 0 ot........... Mk......... a El14e Tax............ jadmur36 ie, ....... e O ltae Aeaeb,.C5l..... U M.mi Tesn....U U NteTask,I1.T... 5 ~ p.. 44 ... .PaU~a. - 0 -11 .. g3~L.. U ... ~-i ut m .m a ur.... a.U. mis.... ittal When Accused hteen Chickens. JOs -don It Is t be tat0 b~ omt. Dat et made do e a Ah was sut. He - Mse- -ie simsmma lke a 1eeram -=#er. ea ans all the wIs agiod..t hmb. Th e Pleaded Ids mm, "Ah I s mth bo' ' atiw. Jede'." he iM. *wo Ah home a whole let loss 'bout doom ciolihem. Do sewvament atot es conme asia m, abeow. Ah mek a motais to Yer meowr tor a=ou dni Clas for leek eb seft eirdence, Ah dma ers notti" '0ta about d here tels ssheam eiieW0 has It gt td ' ii A. ouse, ? "Ah nebber naw a ebjar=a wet had eaor ob dat kind ob ae nen in I it. JmW 'eamm Ak am a peak cullud man, de sevvament tkim It has got ter send ma ter Jail "Ah nbber in mah life feed wid no esllio.m Not ebe& done wet wear skirts. -Ak am s beasut m. V y WO." said the emet. "what You dn't know about law you make up in sincerity. Let the case be dismised. Reddicks partner. Suoedes. made no attempt to clear himsent He was sent to Jail for 0 days. Teitom Believe New York Conqwer ed and Waaliagtoa M-mac Baltimore. Dee 8t.-Geran Sol diers are being told' by the officers that a successful invasion of Amer ica has been achieved by the Kai ser. according to a letter from John A. Clarke to hir parents. Mr. and Mrs. rew J. Clarke. Clarke. who Is in=Pershing's expeditionary force, wrote under date at Novem her .7: "The other day a crowd of us were talking to some German pris oners. One of the boys who cOuld speak German was talking to sev eral of the German soldiers. One ex pressed great surprise on being told that the Amerimi arms were meet Ing with success. "rhe poor fellow had been told that the German army had invaded the United States, captured New York and were marching victoriously on to Washington. "Another of the Germian prisoners said the soldiers had be"p led to be lieve the American beys were Brit ish soldiers wearing the uniform of the American army and that the al lies were trying in this manner to deceive the Germans into believing that the American army had ar rived." PURELY PERSONAL Herbert TN,'rne. of the Government Prinuing Offlce. is spending the holl dc o at his home in New York. George T. White. of Hagerstown, Md., is visiting his parents in George town. Malcolm H Jones. of the Interior Department. has resigrned. Thomas H. Hanford, of the navy yard. is on sick leave. Reuben H. Jackson, of the General Land OMlice, has received a promo tion. Clarence S. Walford, of the Patent Office, has resigned. Oliver Bibler, ordnance Bureau. War Department. who was married to Mian Hazel Sophia Fultr. Decem ber r, at Patalaska, Ohio, has re-I turned with his bride. They will live; at 319 Ninth street. northeast. J. L. Dilsever and wife. 1i Penn Sylvania avenue northwest. left last night for Williamsport. Pa.. to speed Christmas with the parents of Mrn. Dilsaver. Rev. Robert Wood Coe. for two years and a half associated with Rev. James 4 Gordon in the pastorate of the First Congregational Church.! will leave today for Dover. N. H.. where he has accepted a call as pas tor of the First Congregational Churchi To our host of fri we extend hea Greet Please accept oum for the splen< which you this store MILTON 801 Penn. HOL) MODERN 1e6nr a u .feethoen pe s fteeheat AWL" ese 9 @ iM lo - - "Ma toa te st e As bt a-t at UW uouh t m wre a* O p m..aturr. o teeb * aisetag noe a t the "meo IV US Mat l at - hhi tstte. 0' Mr. Ford is to am msm I M* week. wh aeww.. .IM. 2b"4. tereted t tthe uaes, af* te -o iTe a- wbih" aa tem apro av Of Mr. MNore. to s ialpa datisted tam e a g dooble-track rnway an a go&" en, Mr== fro am wme eradled between the &lpaeg " te on the dAube t s A * ea m of oosteete wow he --a ft would be bad to 00 a me. Wag ut&M go the a W9 Mthke roat the m m at te fiat aep, ly "bW mo=00 the eof q. datlow a daLy woud be suft"lf IV muaterwe eelPPMe K~r. f to asposh" labor wat e vat &o Nbmme tOrIea al hoC. -*VMr W 3mlx Ulay a.rde t the .s. , the -obh, of smeaama bo caps the R&Ag. Mr' Prws 1 to so t maluly to biVesnme a tom r-L - M Um..rte, odAw &t ismertemeN M s o6 Io With the e at ct Uato etWbuatrg eyMa eha. rta". be Mw.w.t to Mr. *. an t im uusrteel tmet% aedoo wIntbe ya Mo fthe 2 am witht twtbe delay. Und U t waed . Dmdwi& Uk Cog useW 35a peaet er theait cum. m et ot. a want. p d east 0an am m ay ccmbiftan"o with uteuo"a cool *A bo ldfforued by bet o Wok@or the Ceeor, ted C y In ItoadhLug Pa.. the UZntfl Sati Dud adminlmatme andoumer. Twety Per cont at the onto, MMo per cent of bitnam cost, wit% at ral draft. Cava M6 per moat bo~k, let ag and 70 per c. eliciey. 1-nder forced draft Rt wa" posse ft ue r per omt of tn heculm agM rating of Mi per cat "Al an Onawey of 76 Per tot. Ot PC int Comf Norfnk V. Lia h Eel ed O k,. N~tK *WAgUIUGyeq to enjoy. *LOANS HOMRUIU me f.W !nds and patrons 7ty Christmas ngs.