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TODAY Advertisers Are In THE MORNING HERALD for Results too ay
The Only 1c Dally in Washlngton-or Delivered, Before Breakfast, 30 ctn" a MoSth Amount Tallies with Fig ^ ures of Private Experts, | It Is Stated. OAcials of the United States Ship ping Board told the House Naval Af fairs Committee yesterday that the total new tonnage In 1918 will be around 3.400,000, Instead of the 000,000 oringally estimated. This amount tallies with the figures submitted to Congressional commit tees by private experts. The board, however, has. up to now. consistently held to its first estimate, despite all critlciams. Two members of the board?Com missioners Page and Donald?announc ed their opposition to the plan of manning ships with Naval Reserves. With them came Harry Howard, di rector of recruiting for the board. Questioned by committee members, he said that he had been instructed to recruit only enough men to man a tonnage of 3,418,000. He admitted this "appeared*' to be the board's "Inside opinion" of what actually could be done. The Shipping Board men testified that plenty of skilled sailors could be found to man ordinary vessels. They admitted that transports and munitions ships could best be han dled by crews In uniform and under discipline. j Representative Britten, of Illinois, a.-ked Commissioner Page if it were i*ot true that the chairman of the board. Edward N. Hurley, favored the naval crews plan. He replied that he thought a majority of the board favored ordinary crews. ReafrTM Called "Slavea." Andrew Furusath, president of the **careen's Union, protested vlgorous lv against the proposed innovation. I He and several associates referred to the Naval Reserves as "slaves." because they could not quit their jobs when they wished. Intimations | were given that the reserves were landsmen who had gone into service to avoid the draft. Rear Admiral Palmer's recent tes- i t mony that the seamen were In- I competent, undisciplined, many times ] drunker., and beyond necessary dis cipline, he characterised as preju diced "Thj kernel of the situation," said Furuseth, "is that If you do not de velop sailors during the war, you will have no one to man the mer chant marine when the Naval Re serves have gone home." No More Rice Showers For Newly Wed Couples Wilkes-Barre. Pa.. Feb. 14.?The I 'showering of rice upon newly weds' was prohibited today by the local food Administrator. The next move looked for Is a ban upon the casting of old shoes, for leather is valuably too. "The stars incline, but do not compel.' HOROSCOPE. r | Friday, February 13, ltl8. Astrologers find the stars in kind ly aspect today. Venus and the Sun rule with benefic power, while Uranus changes from good to evil place. Theaters and places of amuse ment come tinder a most encourag ing rule today. It should be favor able for the introduction of a new play or a new star. Actresses should make the most #f this configuration, which pre aages for them favor with all who have power to help them toward success. It is a most auspicious rule for all who seek employment, especial ly In the artistic lines of work. Rulers, whether in civil or mili tary life, should benefit greatly to day from the friendly power of the Sun. There Is a very encouraging sway ^or politicians who seek recognition ?or preferment. 1 Congress has a direction making Wor many exciting days in the next [month. Clashes of opinion between ?legislators and army commanders Fappear to be indicated. I Changes in important offices in \ the government are foreshadowed. Some of these may be caused by sudden deaths. Women as organizers will attain success from now on and a few will even gain commissions of recogni tion in the army and navy. It is prophesied. There Is a good augury for the wearing of silk and fine materials, which are supposed to have a spe cial significance at this time. Occultists also see in the impulse that causes women to wear their hqjlr over the ears a survival of j fjme ancient war custom and they | call attention to the fashion of ^lvll War days. ?""Persons whose birthdatc It is have' happy outlook for the year. Busi- j ness and financial affairs should be satisfactory. The young will court and marry. Children born on this day will be actiye, strong and successful. These ?objects of Aquarius are usually much loved. Girls are usually fa vorites with the opposite sex and k marry happily. (Copyrisbt. MU.) ||0XATED IRON X This Y.IHCA. Secretary Proves He's Real Barber Among other thing* I I, II. C. *. I camp secretary mast be versatile. Rev. R. E. Simons, pastor of a fash ionable church In Camden. N. J.. for example, was not averse to turning barber upon one occasion recently. Mr. Simons Is at Washington Bar racks. One day after writing a letter to a soldier boy's mother?for the boy's arms were crippled by rheumatism he asked whether he could be of fur ther assistance. ??yes," replied the boy. "I want a shave more than anything else just now." So the pastor turned barber and gave the young man a shave. Taking him for a barber several other boys made a similar request. So Mr. Simons went right ahead with the work. "It was as good a way as any to ?get next' to the boys," he said. \m The Poor Married Mas. I "Jedge. Ah ain't had a clean shirt (ter wear since last 'nauggeration. Mah I wife Jes* woan stay In de house en ten ? to huh bisness." j "But, ray dear man." said the court to Carroll Brooks, "does that give you a license to try to kill her?" ?Now listen, Jedge," answered Car roll; "nawthln* on dis earth could kill dat woman. Not eben de whole Ger man army. Her hild is too hard." It was the same old. old trouble, Carroll said. His wife was a feminist Whatever that was to Carroll, he ! didn't approve of it. He insisted that his wife. Katherine. stay in the house, cook his meals, darn his socks and do what she prora | ised on the altar to do. | Katherine would, however, go to 1 the movies, attend lectures, gossip over | the back fence, go to church six | times a week and do all those little I things which the modern woman i thinks she must do whether or no. One day Carroll got tired. He! actually spanked her. Then he used I a stick on her "haid." with the stick ] getting the wortst of it. He has promised never to do It I again. If he does he must serve out' a sixty-day sentence. Carefml There Mamie. If people would only look where' they were going, or else go when they are looking, there would be less trouble in this world. This applies especially to Mamie Jackson. Mamie is always pointed one way and headed for another way, just like a pin. She was coming out of a lunch room. Her head was turned. She was looking at a sporty-looking In dividual of the masculine sex. She was considerably shocked [when she ran plump into Hyacinth Brown. Hyacinth's hat was knockcd off. I Her coiffure was disarranged. I She smacked Mamie In the kiss er. She got her in a corner and put i her foot, (No. 10), in her Jaw. Then the pair got out on the side walk and fought it out. ! Three cops ran up and tried to separate them. They couldn't do it. So there was nothing to do but to carry the scrappers to the lock up. The girls fought all the way I there. j They are both very sorry now. It | | hurt them more to part with a ten spot than it did to get into the | scrap. The Worn a ? (If It. Two years ago Matt Jackson and his wife Isetta separated. Why they separated doesn't mak* the least difference now as they stayed apart just a year and a half and then airreed to live together attain. * i Everything was running along! peacefully until Gertrude Wilson came 1 on to visit the Jacksons from "some- ! where In Virginia." The minute she hit the front door Matt began to be uneasy. Monday nlrht as the three sat | around the kitchen stove Gertrude be gan to relate some of her adventures, which, by the way. were rather spiqy. When she got to a certain little In cident that happened In Petersburg. Va.. Matt got up and left the room. Gertrude then whispered In Iselta's car. Of all boneheaded stunts this was i the limit. i Isetta jumped up and ran efter Matt. He refused to say a word. But wifey understood It anyhow. It grieved her to learn that Matt had made love lo a certain woman while they were separated. She got after Matt about it. Matt got after her with a cane. The court got behind Matt with a t*0 fine. The Rea?on Herman Hurried. | One night as Herman Heavers, son i of Madeline Beavers, came home, he! notified everybody that he would! not stay for supper. Ma inquired the reason. Herman sidestepped the question and flew I out. He did not get home until mid-1 night. Ma heard him coming in and I reprimanded him. An hour later Katie Johnson Her- | man's girl rushed around to the Beaver's home and demanded aud ience with Herman. Ma let her in and Inquired the reason for the nocturnal visit. Herman had taken her watch, she told Ma. who Immediately got hot in the collar. Herman was ordered downstairs. He sheepishly admitted his guilt. But because of a previous mlsun- | derstanding between Katie and her ; prospective mother-in-law, she re fused to drop the case, even though Ma got down on her bended knees. But when the case came to trial. Katie softened her heart. She asked the court to parole Herman. It was done. BAND CONCERT PROGRAM. By the United State* Soldier*' Home Band, Jodo 8. M. Zinunermann. director, at 8tin)ey Hall, begfante* at t JS p. wl "My Country Tia of Thee.'' Kaveh. "The Grand Kni*bf' Boehnleln Idyl. Ekenor". SeiecOoo. "Eileen**..... Herbert Fa* trot, "If To? *?er Get Lonely".... Manhili Walts gait*?. "IHnabe Way*" Ivanortai Final*. "I Lsv? Tea, That's One ? TMm Gilbert 7 * Dispatchers' Representative Denies Plan to Discredit Adamson Statute. The railroads are net attempting to' break down the Adamson eight-hour law, W. G. Edey told the Railroad Wage Commission yesterday. Speaking for the train dispatcher* on the Sea I>oard Air Lint. Edey said he knew positively the officials of that system were working night and day to tar.rruve transportation condi tions. Edey to"fc Issue with the recent statement of W. G. Lee, president of the Order of Railroad Conductors, that the railroad heads had com bined to beat the Adamson }aw. Edey's defense of the railroads was made iutlng his plea for higher wages for train dispatchers. The Wage Commission also heard, yes terday, representatives of the dining car stewards on the Pennsylvania Railroad, colored helpers and laborers of the roads In the southeastern dls wfi and International Union of Molders. This concluded the number of witnesses who had requested oppor tunities to present their cases. James A. Hennessey presented sta tistics designed to show that the Pennsylvania stewards work is hours a day 365 days a year. He asked an increase of 20 per cent with a minimum wage of |1B? a month. The stewards also want shorter hours, with at least four days a month at home. Edy asked for J2J5 a month for chief train dispatchers; I2S5 for as sistant chiefs and 1215 for dis patchers. The prevailing rates of pay now are J175. ?1?5 and ?1?0. In making this appeal he took CHAPTER VII. Rations. Just before dozing off. Mr. Lance Corporal butted in. In Tommy's eyes, a lance corporal Is one degree below a private. In the corporal's eyes, he is one degree above a general. He ordered me to go with him and help him draw the next day's rations, also told me to take my waterproof Every evening, from each platoon or machine-gun section, a lance eor I Poral and private goes to the quarter master-sergeant at the company stores and draws rations for the fol lowing day. The "quarter." as the quarterns* I ter-sergeant is called, receives daily from the orderly room (captain's of fice* a slip showing the number of men entitled to rations, so there is no chance of putting anything over on him. Many arguments take place be tween the "quarter" and the platoon non-com, but the former always wins out Tommy says the "quarter" got civU Ufeb?CaU8e hS Wa" a bunrlar In Then I spread the waterproof sheet on the ground, while the quartermas ter s batmen dumped the rations on It The corporal was smoking a fag. i carried the rations back to the blilet | The corporal was still smoking a fag How I envied him. But when the is sue commenced my envy died, and I | realized that the first requisite of a I non-commissioned officer on active service Is diplomacy. There were nineteen men in our section, and they [ soon formed a seml-clrcle around us I after the corporal had called out "Rations up." I The quartermaster-sergeant had i *iven a slip to the corporal on which was written a list of the rations. Sit ting on the floor, using a wooden box as a table, the Issue commenced. On the left of the corporal th? rations were piled. They consisted of the fol lowing: Sli loaves of fresh bread, each loaf or a different sise. perhaps one out of the six being as flat as a pancake. I tne result of an Army Service Corps | man placing a box of bully beef on | it during transportation. | Three tins of Jam, one apple, and the other two plum. Seventeen Bermuda onions, all dlf ferent sizes. A piece of cheese in the shape of a wedge. Two one-pound tins of butter, j A handful of raisins. A tin of biscuits, or as Tommy calls them "Jaw-breakers." A bottle of 'mustard pickles. The "bully beef," spuds, condensed milk, fresh meat, bacon, and "Ma conochie Rations'* (a can filled with meat vegetables, and greasy water), had been turned over to thfc company cook to make stew for next day's din ner. Ho also received the tea. sugar, salt, pepper, and flour. I Scratching his head, the corporal [Studied the slip issued him hy the I vnf [' j? ln R ?low- mystified voice he read out: "No. 1 section. 1? men. Bread, loaves six." He looked i voice^ 8nd *olnor'"l*ed in * musing "Six loaVes, nineteen men. Let's | see. that's three in a loaf for fifteen men?well to make it even, four of you U have to muck In on one loaf." The four that got stuck made a howl, but to no avail. The bread wis (dished out. Pretty soon from a far j comer of the billet, three Indignant i Tommies accosted the corporal with ? "What do you call, this, a loaf of ! plate*.' L??kS m?re "ke a 8nlpln* | The corporal answered: Ikdon'L ?,ame me> 1 didn't I w somebody s got to get It so 1 shut up until I dish out these bllnkln' rations. I Then the corporal started on the , Jam. , **5am- - tins-apple one, plum two. Nineteen men, three tins. Six m.akf" twelve men for two 'in?- seven ln the remaining tin " He passed around the Jam. and there was another riot Some didn't like apple. While others who received plum were partial to apple. After the dlf ?er* ~?u?ted, and the Issue went on. "Bermuda onions, seventeen." fu0?1^0?1 *vo'<ied a row by say inn t . * dld ""t want an onion, smell JTr th*T m>ke y?ur breath smell, so I guessed I would do wltk gratl?tuae.t<>0 Th* looked hi, "Cheese, pounds two.? boTow?d ? Jackknife aSl L. Rrt borrowing). b^Mftitt. *?eh titer l^k?r2V. ,? ."J*""1 rem"11 *">"> on " *? th? <*>rporal's tves'riit Raisins, ounces, eight." occasion to refer to the statement* before the commission of W. s. Stone, representing the engineers. The engineers already are receiving high wages, he pointed out. En gineer* on the Seaboard draw |M0 for twenty day*' work, he said. One engineer recently earned l?0 in a. alnrle month, he stated. College Women to Find Work in War Activities The Intercollegiat* Intelligence Bu reau yesterday announced the ap pointment of Miss Louise Shepherd, of Vasaar College, to organise a di vision to place coUege women and women of the college type In positions of war aervlce. BREAKlLlWrH, NOW AIM OF SUFFS Vote Stekeri Claim Two States Be low Line. Following favorable resolutions from both Republican and Demo cratic National Commltteea con cerning woman suffrage. It Is as serted that Bouthern Senators are gradually coming over to the side of the suffragists. Two Southern States. Arkansas and West Virginia, will give a solid vote for euffrage in the Senate. The vote of one Senator Is pledged In six ofher Southern States, Mary land. Mississippi. Louisiana, Tenn essee. Missouri and Texas. According to suffragist leaders, the situation Ms now squarely up to the Democratic party. With more than two-thirds of the Republicans pledged to suffrage, the Democrats alone would be responsible were the measure defeated. Senator Vardaman, of Mississippi, gives as one of his reasons for sup porting suffrage, his belief that it will help solve the race problem. He says: "Instead of equal suffrage complicating the race problem, I be lieve that women will help us solve that difficult questton In the South." Y EMPEY By this time the corporate nerves had gone west, and In despair, he said that the raisins were to be turned over to the cook for "duff" j (plum pudding). This decision elicited a little "grousing." but quiet was finally restored. "Biscuits, tins, one." With his borrowed Jackknife, the corporal opened the tin of biscuits, and told every one to help themselves ?nobody responded to this Invitation. Tommy la "fed up" with biscuits. "Butter, tins, two." "Nine in one, ten in the other." Another rumpus. "Pickles, mustard, bottles, one." Nineteen names were put in a steel helmet, the last one winning the pick les. On the next Issue there were only eighteen names, as the winner Is eliminated until every man in the section has won a bottle. j The raffle Is closely watched. be-( cause Tommy is suspicious when it comes to Rambling with his rations. When the Issue is finished, the cor poral sits down and writes a letter home, asking them if they cannot get some M. P. (member of Parliament) to have him transferred to the Royal Flying Corps where he won't have to Issue rations. At the different French estaminets In the village, and at the canteens. Tommy buys fresh eggs, milk, bread, and pastry. Occasionally when he is flush, he invests In a tin of pears or apricots. His pay is only a shilling, a day. 24 cents, or a cent an hour. Just imagine, a cent an hour for be- . lng under fire?not much chance of getting rich out there. j When he goes Into the fire trench j (front line). Tommy's menu takes a tumble. He carries In his haversack what the government calls emergency or iron rations. They arc not sup posed to be opened until Tommy dies of starvation. They consist of one tin of bully beef, four biscuits, a little j tin which contains tea, sugar, and j Oxo cubes (concentrated beef tablets). | These, are only to be used when the enemy establishes a curtain of shell j Are on the communication trenches, thus preventing the "carrying In" of | rations, or when In an attack, a boay . of troops has been cut off from its. base of supplies. The rations are brought up. at night, by the company transport. This is a section of the company in charge | of the quartermaster-sergeant, com-1 posed of men, mules, and limbers * (two-wheeled wagons), which supplies Tommy's wants while in the front line. They are constantly under shell j (ire. The rations are unloaded at the j entrance to the communication j trenches and are "carried In" by j men detailed for that purpose. Thf quartermaster-sergeant never goes, into the front-line trench. He doesn't | have to, and I have ne- r heard of j one volunteering to do.so. The company sergeant-major sorts, the rations, and sends them in. Tommy's trench rations consist of; all the bully beef he can eat, biscuits., cheese, tinned butter (sometimes sev-j enteen men to a tin), jam, or a mar malade, and occasionally fresh bread (ten to a loaf). When it Is possible he gets tea and stew. When things are quiet, and Fritz is j behaving like a gentleman, which \ seldom happens, Tommy has the op portunity of making dessert. This Is "trench pudding." It Is made from broken biscuits, condensed milk. Jam ?a little water added, slightly flavor-, ed with mud?put Into a canteen and cooked over a little spirit stove known as "Tommy's cooker." (A firm In Blighty widely advertises j these cookers as a necessity for thel men In the trenches. Gullible people buy them, ship them to the Tommies, who. Immediately upon receipt of same throw them over the patapet. Sometimes a Tommy falls for the ad and uses the cooker In a dugout to the disgust and discomfort of the other occupants.) This mess is stirred up In a tin and allowed to simmer over the flames from the cooker until Tommy decides that It has reached a sufficient (glue like} consistency. He takes.his bay onet and by means of the handle car ries the mess up in the front trench to cool. After It has cooled off he tries to eat It. Generally one or two Tommies In a section have cast-Iron stomachs and the tin Is soon emptied. Once I tasted treach pudding, but only once In sddltion to the regular ration Issue Tomrdy uses another channel to enlarge his menu. In the English papers a "Lonely Soldier" column is run. This Is for the soldiers at the front whp are sup posed to be without friends or rela tive*. They write to the papers and their names are published. Qtr)s and women in England fn*w?r vhem, and ?end out parcel* of foodstuff*. dx arettaa, candy, etc. I hart known a lonely aoldler to receive aa many ona^w?JtarMU *nd eleT,n ??tUra In to BE OONTINDKD TOMORROW Law of Supply and Demand AppKet to Fuh Although dealer* expect an abun i. *ufplsr ot "??> on the local '* the near future, at pres ent the supply i* onjr f*lr and price* are high due to the heavy Lenten demand. Rock and aalmon trout are being received In fair ? *nd ,haa "d barring from Southern market* are reported on the lncreaae, though receipt* a* ar* con*'derably below normal. Good supplies of fro*en fish are on hand to aid In meetlnr the demand. marriage licenses. ? , WHITE. I bEUS* "? c- ? tST?. I ?ST '? Vkd* *? ?STStt'? ?"?-* * SmZjSJTaSf "* * *? Whm Jn^sssr "**? ? "" *?*???. *? JjW?Mi H. e and Martha A I W?SJ*' ?? Gtorf E. ftmith. ,md' *? ??? "d Um ? wklUo ??* A"et ToUfcm ?????? WalUe. Raddige. ."^jSItest* ?? "? tSSim!uaJLS^ Aud* M ?*?* ? I m COLORED. r ZlZSJSIL,*- "d Bno" 11 1 ? * JSVcJEtf I~?*ln* Ho~! 34. and Ancle u Town*. tt ". wtarij. BIRTHS REPORTED. WHITE. Miehard H and t>*rl, Booth, gin Jamee A. and Phoebe M. D?t?, mri ^WlllUm Newman and Jlinrai i,. I w*Md B and MolUa I*. Oordoo. *in. ?dnrnnd U and Etoie M Omber. drL Frank O. and Una K. Moller. bor. Richard A. and H. Lsolae Mrnph,. bo* Bans and Julia Hi*, m Thoma. J. and Fannie U Rran. fltj. wuiZ. D ?d vi'*lni? SduDth. (In W liber B. and Alloe B. Wattfna, jjrt C-JU?UU). J"? and Tlola Hill. ipri. PVedenck L. and Maud Cntwmm. bor DEATH RECORdT WHITE. Ellen Olaik. ? rra.. 1520 CaroBn* at. aw " Koblen. * jra. X8 H at. r? l*iarl?a M. Sunn. ?2 via. uu Lamont at nw 22 *<**. " jra.. ?. Eliaabath'a Heap ?' ? m, JW B ?. n?. **???" I"-. ins N Cap.-at 5-m" 29 y*. *? 8 at. D>. William B. StlbT. ?: ji*. no 3d at. na Amy It. Potter. W ,u.. MS O at. nw > ?Tni? 8hield?. 75 yra.. ISO ?th at. nw "d M"7 5 ^ COLORED. Oeorra <~Vrter. 3 j? , IS (I al. aw. Ham- A Joh?M, 3 m. na lltb at nw. William (Ti?r>nan, X jra.. m at at aw Soloman Mottiaoo. 66 jn.. rreedme^', Hoap. Jam-i A. Kit..,. <3 m> ;ia N)ctloU ?e ^ Panl r..waB. 1 jr.. C/? <;h at nw. [LfOTHERS ? Keep the family free J ^fromcolda by using \ ICR'S: VAPQRUBU | THETfflfeHERALD I byP'rhl?hw.*hl*n?ton*,H,er?l5* C^' I ?t 425-425 Eleventh .tre?t I Washington, I 33X0"'? tRne8,lEX,;ia;SO ~ C*" M*ln 1 ar-f.i'SffiiSSrtr I u Member Audit Bureau of Clrcula CLASSIFIED RATES WaDt^d Delp Wanfad Situations Wanted Jtooraa and Board.. "or Rent Roctna............ Wanted StiacfUaneoaf For Kale Miscellaneous Loat and Found ..*.. Automobfles [ * ? ONE CENT A WORD fMlnimurn Charfe. 15c.) 1 All Other Claaalflmtion*? i I time ... .. 3timea witbin a wte'kV".'.V.'.'.'.'.'.V''.' 'S mi. 3 timra within a week JO JS ! t times CTTneeiTtiTely o!t?. 30 or more time. oonaecntitelT!..."""'" 7 cent" 1 cent a Une eitrm for cU.vi.ned black face ?? and efts. FORKICX REPPESENT ITIVES sptci'4t' agency ??r5i:r Detroit Officc ".".""is^FWd Third Nation.! Hank HM, DIED. EOws "<?Aiffo"S*aa'r' fobruary IS. 1J1?. JAMK.S H. BOYD, father of year* "a M' William?. aged 74 F!inttrai ,oday at 3 o'clock, from hia riuaa?Amit a 3221 XVardor street. 1 lease omit flowers. (Pittsburgh papers please copy.) RKUNTHAVER?On Thursday, Feb f?27 1i?ms' ,e"zabeth a.. l>aver. Charles K. Brunt frot" her late residence, 603 row at l ?,SMr,hW"t' tomor r"'XT??,9" Wednesday, February 13. 1918, JULIU8 BUTTS, at his resi dence. Rosslyu, Va. Chuih fL?? , the First Bapust SSSLa^rt^a X? ' tomorrow arternoon at 2 o clock. On Wednesday. Februarv 13. Jrih'n ErVLF CLAfik wWoW O^t Mary Kl'SSd. m?ther ?f Mra F^ralr'r",^ hsr. ,ate residence, ?hii ^aroJine street northwest, at S::?- thence to St. "aul s Church, where mass will friend. w.t-S'01?^' Relatives and Invited. Interment at Mount Olivet Cemetery. Please omit flow .ers. DAHLQREN?On Sunday, February 10. 1918, at 2:15 p. m? at the Johns Sal'lmore, Md.. CAROLINE COLTON (nee Col' ton), beloved wife of John B. lJah'gren and a daughter of the late Gen. David D. Colton, of San Francisco, Cal. DIGQS ? Suddenly, on Wednesday, February 13, 1918, at Sibley Hos pital. HEIJSN T. DIQOS. beloved *"e of Olan E. Dlgg* and daugh ter of Mary Keefe. Funeral from her mother's resi dence, ?o Jt street northeast, to morrow morning. February 16. at 8:30. thence to St Aloyslu* Church, where mass will be said .?JL tb? ^^2?* of her soul. Rela tive* and friend* invited. Inter ment at Mount Olivet Cemetery. February 13, isi8, ^..R2I?ST c.i. beloved wife of Otto C. Hiuaehtld, aged M year*. SET? . ^?m. her Ut* residence. 7 . ^ ,tr?*t northeast, tomor row at 2 p. in. Intefracat Con grcMional- Cemttery, i i DIED. I HONE8TY?Departed this ltfa F#b 1 ruary 11 MV at 1?:? *. Acker atrnt nortliMSt JUANITA ALLEN HONK8TT, Um toatorad daughter of Francis Honasty, aU ter of Wab.tar and Francis Hon esty, rranddaufhter of the late Daniel B. Webatar aad Amelia A. Webater and the devoted grand niece and godchild of Nathaniel Allan. Funeral from Ebenmar M ft. Church, Fourth and D atreeti aoutheast, today it I p. n. Kela tlvea and friends axe Inrltad. (Har riaburg, Pa., papara pleaaa copy.) I HUGHES?On Tueaday. February IX 1918. at 1 p. m., GEORGE A. R.. I beloved huaband of Martha E. Hughes, In hla Mth year. Funeral from hla late raaldenc*. Conduit road and Jewell street, to day it 1 p, m. Relattvea and friends Invited. Interment at Glen wood Cemetery. ! MACBRIDE?Suddenly. at 4:? a. ra.. I February 1?. 191S. ELLEN VIR GINIA MACBRIDE (nee David eon). beloved wife of William C. liacBrlde and mother of Xiat Jessie MacBrlde. Funeral aervica at Oawlei's chapel tomorrow at I p. a. Interment private. WEEKS?On Tburaday. February U 1918. at ? a. m.. FANNIE A., be loved daughter of Frances E. and the lata Samuel J. Meeka. Notice of funeral hereafter. (Balti more papers please oopy.) MITCHELL ? Departed this Bfe Thursday, February 14. 1918. at her . residence. 718 East Capitol street. MART CATHERINE, the be loved wlfa of Thomas P. Mitchell and devoted mother of Mary Martha Mitchell and Lillian Phillip* NichoL Funeral services at her lata resi dence today at 5 p. m. Interment at Libertytown. Md. MORGAN?Suddenly, at the horaa of her son. Dr. U Fleet Lsuckett. 1419 __ Rhode Island avenue, Wednesday. February 1*. lftt. KUZABLTH B. MORGAN, widow of William B. Morgan. _ ^ Interment (private) Oak Hill Ceme tery tomorrow at 10 a. m. FOIND0XTER?At the Tuberculosis Hospital, on Wednesday. February IX, mt, EDWARD Q.. Jr., son of Edward G. and the late Ann L. Poindezter. , _ Funeral Sunday. February 17, at 7 o'clock, from Mrs. Alexander Hen son's funeral parlor, 645 Y lorida avenue north west. POTTBR?On February 12. 1918. her lata residence, ?3 O street north west MRS. AMY R. POTTER. Funeral services at Lee's Chapel on Friday, February 15, 1918. at 8 p. m. Friends invited to attend. RANKIN?On Wednesday. February 13, 1518, at his residence. MuirkirK. Md., of pneumonia, JOHN M., husband of Jane Frances Rankin. Interment Covington. Ky. SAVOY-On Mondsy, February. 11. 1918. at 11:15 p. m.. at the residence of his nephew, Thomas Queen. 2423 | Nichols avenue, Anacostia, D. C.t JAMES A. SAVOY, husband of Mamie Savoy and father of Au | gnsta Dickerson. Lyda Miller, i Charles, Joseph and Raymond Sa voy. Funeral services at St. Teresas Church. Thirteenth and B streeta. Anacostia. P. C., this morn ing at 10 o'clock. Relatives and J friends invited. SCHMID?On Wednesday. February 13. 1918, at t:40 a. m.. at her resi dence. 475 H street northwest. , MARY VIRGINIA, beloved wife of I Alex. F. Schmid and mother of Mrs. H. H. Kid well. Funeral today from her late resi dence. Relatives and friends in vited to attend. Interment private. SHIELDS?On February 12. 1918. Miss VIRGINIA SHIKI-DS. formerly of Norfolk. Funeral from her lite residence, 1610 Twentieth street northwest, to- | day at 2 p. m. SIGOURNEY?On Wednesday. Feb ruary 13. 191?. WIN FIELD S. SIGOURNEY, in the ?th year of his ajpa. Funeral from 12* G street north east today at 3 o'clock p. m. SMITH-On Tuesday, February 12. 1318 at her residence. 18j Sixth and-a-half place northwest. MARY SMITH, the beloved daughter of Maggie Bray. She leaves to mourn her loas a dear mother, one broth er and one son. Funeral from Mount Airy Church Sunday. February 17. at 2 o'clock. I Friends are invited. rWATERS?On Wednesday. February ! 13, 1918, at 8:10 p. m. BERNARD I J.', beloved husband of Nora j Waters. , j Funeral from his residence, 1715 I North Capitol street. Saturday. February 16. at 8.30 a. m. Requiem mass at St. Martin*? Church at 9 I o'clock. Relatives and friends in vited. (Please omit flowers.) WEBSTER?On Wednesday, February ^ 13. 1918. at 9 a. m.. WILLIAM P.. I beloved husband of the late Mary G. Webster. Funeral from the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Edward Shankle. 307 I street northeast, today at 8:30 a. m. Requiem mass at St. I Dominic's Church at 9 o'clock, j Relatives and friends Invited. In terment at MounUOiivet Cemetery. I FUNERAL DIRECTORS. JOSEPH GAWLER S SONS Eiiismio osa kDV ASSISTANT P. Chamber,. f W. W. CHAMBERS CO. 1400 Ctmptn at. V. XV. Modern Chapel. Dtj or Nisht. Phone Col. 432. j We Lse AutnrooHle Srrrtt* ExclnriTely. FUNERAL DESIGNS. GEO. C SHAFFER T*Mw. EXPRESSIVE FL'IRAI, EMBLEMS I'hnoe M. it MODERATE PRICKS. <416-IT-IS. Prompt and Careful Auto De!i?ery 8erTioe. ti Appropr :!e Floral Tokens. Arti?*;o-expt??si*??Inesprnr.Tf. Gnde Bro?. Co., 1214 F Street Prompt Sato delivery ?erricse. HELP WANTED?MALL LABORFHIS?3)0 AT ONCE. TO WORK AT the Walter Reed General Hospital. Ga. are. and Butternut at., tor Waahingtpn Gaa Light Company. fel5-X WANTED?LABORERS. FIREMAN AND tankmen. Apply to AMERICAN ICE CO.. 15U? and E ata. ne. felS-Si WANTED - FOUR COLORED WAITERS with army camp experience. Apply THE AUSTIN CO.. BTOitr lt_ WANTED?OFFICE BOY; GOOD opportunity to learn drafting. Apply TURNER CONSTRUCTION CO., New Building for Bureau of Standards. Conn. ave. and Pierce Mill road. feI5-2t WANTED?LABORERS; MC PER hour. Plumber*' laborers. F. C. STELZER & CO., 1115 14th st. nw. fe!5 7t MACHINISTS. TTir Pfaoaytrania R.iIro.d Company win fin tmploTBMit at thrti Witminctoa, D.1-, sad BaJ tlmor. Mn' to Mi who h.T. had maefclaista' tjahtni aad touitnl at tk. trad. a. JooTTwyrnm. Apply No. *? New Jrrmj Amn* Sootheaat. WaaMactna. or 8. X. Oor. Chtvart aad Oatn ?*.. WANTED- WAKFHOl'SE TKUCKKKtj *Wta or eotowd; B.IS pit day. Apctj Tlmr toeper. ADAMS EZPBESS CO.. 2d aad I a? kMt i HELP WANTED?MALL to Experienced Retail Stationer? WE WANT A HRST-CLAM MAM. one who know* the business from A to Z and 1* not afraid of hard work and lone Imura Oood chance for adrancemant. Apply to O. P. KERRTWAN, Mr. Stationery Dept. R. P. ANDREWS PAPER CO. 727-31 13th Street N. W. fe 15-tt Wanted?young man as coC lector; must be energetic and hard worker. Apply MR. EAST MENT. Herald Bldg. fe!5-tf TINNERS AMD HELPMtB WaMD; HlOlf M I?M. 11H nth at. BW. UH* I PLTSllElts AND HELPERS WiSfEC; hi*b*? <un t*M. 11? l?h *. n?. M4? I I Roys-tuuee oood jobs open. is irfa 1 ?.??: ??'?? WANTED - EXPERIENCED FUR I niture salesman; good salary and permanent position. GOLDEN BERG'S FURNITURE STORE. Seventh and K sts. nw. si WaNWD-BOT TO 8KSTE MEWePAt-tk route. Apply MU Pa. >*t. w. AN OPPORTUNITY WITH TBS PENN6YL tania Rai'road Company for car repairmen, freight handlers. maebteiMs. bflpen. freight brakemen. a bite and colored laborers, and m? for varkxia other occupationa. Apply tfB M. i. are. ae., Waabington, or aoutbeaat corner Oal Tert and Ontn sta.. Baltimore. or with the H. Y., P. 4 N. 1 R., Brooka an.. Norfolk. Va. HELP WANTED?FEMALE. WANTED?YOUNG LADY FA miliar with handling books; knowledge of double entry not nec essary ; neatness and accuracy chief i requirements. Apply MR. EAST MENT. Herald Bldg. fe15-tf WANTED?WHITE OIBL IS O^EN BOOM. | Apply IIo-i?-keeprr. I>ewer Hotel. fel*? FOR RENT?ROOMS. FIR\I9HED NICELY PTBNI9HKD BOOMS; WELL heated rneo preferred. PVoue 912 FVmnklin. MM WANTED?ROOMS. QriET YoCso MAN WANTS single I room; northeast preferred, or near T. If. C. A. j northwest; electric lighta; apartment or private. j State terrni in reply. BOX 9. Herald office. i It 1 FOR RENT?GARAGE. FOR BENT-NICE. BIG GARAGE; \fTLL ?rcmndate tan cars: rental reasonable. AprU ' i?ewey h^t: i. ?? ! t. t ? vta REAL ESTATE. CABIN JOHN PARK. ATTRACT I \ K SfBUBBAN HOURS. ;j. S. TOMLIXSQW. ?1 BO BLt>~ M. It?8 Careful Investmenta Of money in Kir* Deeds of Treat (Fli* Mas* gage*) on Washington, D. C-, Real Estate always KiTi the full interest promised and the rrtnrn ?f all tha ptinesrlt doe. regardleea of the varying iocomea and vahses of other aeeorities. and they are net aobjact to taxation. We hat* been a? craafully sngaged hi makint thcae investments for oar rtlmts for more than a onarter et a oentory. Investments. CSC. 1300 to SltJOO, at ft, ' W. and ? cast maw ready for delivery. Lar*> I . iBTcrtmrrta made. WM. H. SAUNDERS & CO, Southern Building, 807 15th St. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. : RKcnaDa-TictnR, ouTi xBia. an? i 60N?bongbt. srtd. ana as chanted. RECORD EXCHANGE. If rw 7U *b sL aw. WANTED TO BUT. ' WE BUT ASD SELL FCRNITCBX. A tlltl i. ill ?e uk SIltKMAN'S. Ill] Ilk tt. I nw.?W15 N. Y. ave. nw. phone N. 34*. tf | WILL CALL IN MY UNLETTERED ADTO mobile. cttj or sobnrban. and pay you highest ! prices for ladies', gentlemen's, cbiVircn's dia I carded clothing, of all descriptions. Address poatsi or pbooe. I will caL. E BICE. 128 Txk st. nw. N ITS j ? daai^C OF EVZBY DESCRIPTION, HIS DUVIVO ^ booa> to entire bhrsr.e^ Man. MOO PEARLMAN'S BOOK 8BOP. Cl ii JUNK WASH. JUNK CO.. 1SU> and D aa. Line. 1 WANTED?MISCELLANEOUS. FTR5-IlANI?OUE. LARGE. VALl'ABLF. arte; new, never worn; mniflce for 16 if aold | at on<*. The PV>drrick. Arartment 3. 814 N. Y. ara. nw., oppc?ita Public Library. Phone | Franklin IS*. IrtMt WANTED-AUTOMOBILE SEDAN BOUi and top: Cadillac, Buick, Beo or Budaon. | 1915-1914-H!T modcL State general condition. l>rice, aud where Irapection mar be made. Write VIRGINIA KHIPBUILDING CORPO RATION. Alexandria. Va. ?c?3t FOR SALE?MISCELLANEOUS. FO* RAI-it?<*!N!?EKS POR THE HACUNV., Applr to AMERICAS ICE CO.. ISth ?n<l C ?U. ot. CANARY BIRD8 Putt SALE. GOOD B1SO rr%: *1 A rt. fe IS It LOST. t/iST-A BEAVER FIK MH'KriBCI OS Mass. are. Thnr^day afternoon. Liberal rr ^ard. Tel'-ihon" frl. 44*^. U_ AUTOMOBILES. FOR HTHK. SllTAI1 LINCOLN 51 M UoHn 4 * Cltj _ J Rhoerlng. I*t boor I * Tcatring 1* CENTRAL TAS1 OOMPAST. INC ? ACTO REPAIRS. ANT 8EBV1C?, AMI TIME aNT PUCS Autos cJ act make ta? ur r?p.i?d 01 rrtwiH fort, flapd <rhU. too w?tt B<:0 BOT MACSIT. SU Mlk ?. m. Uaeob ? a ACTOOI"<Oi:8 WIUJINO AND ILADIAIu* wort, rwlfn . cmrbo. ; .??c mrnrtoa Bodwo BrrdCa. MtUIS ?t. ??. ?* PR1C* CAN rtx IT. WELDING O* HZ mrtib cqmi to m Cxpnt uto fn?<rtn? Prio.'. Auto Rrp.ll &m. :,a *. Copdlot K. an m | "BROKEN CAST IRON And otter a?Uta ?? WELD IT CO.. W N. J. *"? ?*? ' w, tiaJM rto at* " FOR SALE?GARAGES. STT-a-GABiea fair ma nftrat oj nnn Is tbe Mrtft tn ?>|?sr*iioe. dor. 5 .?1KW T. T. *. BIEN. ICS O ?. ow. PtKme M. il? REFRIGERATORS, ICEBOXES. McCRAY REFRIGERATORS. Aad Cllas Dmm As. CMfulft McCRAT REFRIGERATOR CO. W. b?M (to ortoi sad ",.U jfrteW* ?U W ??. 1. W. FRAftKLIW Wl. M0T IP i??!L or? -Jrym >? ?? i' i ?*a? mTv d if Jtunwi oo, ain.ii mm . I16MII ta lOiMM TO MJi ?> D A -------- - * 00. MONEY TO LOAM OB APPBor*) CTTT rmi MU M iDVMt ?u> vMI 111 ???? wo t> ?rtv in?. wwwwnroro.hi.B^tj^ furniture. riSiT Furniture c^S HO PWOOD1 p^iln Plk* r?I Nr> Wm, ?H A K BUSINESS ANNOUNCEMENTS. n ikdow Kum>p iBAim WINDOW SHADES MADE TO 0*E&L Bat Ovaqo. or H H. (. a. pbeinkert. na ? a. aa. PV?> L. <!> MOVING, PACKING, STORING. MOVING w. InM inn hIW ? B4 ?!? M to handle yotw pnia. PACKERS of furnitrxre. Nun. *1^ ferto* 6HIPPIHO to all parta ef the wtrtd KRIEG'S EXPRESS. SAFETY FIRST. ~ ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF 0TOBAO& Boone. K aad op. Monni and rv?M. CNITED 8TATES tTOEAGB CO. <B-B MB ?t. aw. m. <m ??> n. no, ?. uufn THiniru < ITplAGI CO. IU a. aiafct n. *. an. a. EDUCATIONAL If U A 1 ACCOUNTAXC~*~ I.N.I.A. ~8HOKTHAXD*' DRAh-TTKO W"M?n -. Uqwt PRKPARATOBT Frtm. IdoA GRADE (TMj-.NaftO a PiUST GBADB CIVIL aCBTICE mVIVl' ttone far departmental delta Tamo* for as tir* earrm far thaee wtamirattnoa *. TU CIVIL 8BBVICB PREPARATORY SCHOOL* ? ?r. UU and r ?a Pbona Pranfcbe Vm. WBt SPANISH ?CHOOL or PERSONALS. IB WELL If*. der ?aj for as to abovt do?t>)e ev bartm^ aa low prion wfll and moat tnno nan b?aQM trade wha buy for aa* Some ho? M? (pa tCtoM and ??* aooqgh to bof nnaaa and DR. REED SPECIALIST 804 SEVENTEENTH STREET. ? OVER 30 TEARS STZZ SaZJl Hewmm tad Special Pi ? aff ktoa aM ?oaA Vraai HraHk ?? Taa If Taa ?nffe? From Chtarrh. Obaaay. Bbwatto. Ca^lfi too?, PHa* Throat. Lara*. Ht?ic MeaK. Baatf and Skia PiaaaaM. Nttow Drbllity. KMa? PI?aa. Bladder Twrhk. Spertfic 1*W*5 Pafc. ocetlnc. Eruption*. Ikm. ao4 AT] Prirato Dto maaa Cuaad for Lafe b* Safe Charge* Law. CONSULTATION FREE. 1 PHratr Waltlag llaaa far | aBii "fici Hoora. W to 1. 1 to 4. IMmdapa. B to 11 SPECIAL NOTICES. HOUSEHOLD GOODS A!ft> PnMUT rror?r:7 ual in U? r. Jlemni* ntmm wU ba ??id far dun FTBRCABT 7. :*?. ?i :* oclo*. It !OI C CM north ?w G. a. Bnnklv. rw Botin. Go KiaelMIA. B. U. l?o4?. Mm. Rmlrl M.tttir-. Mn. K. a MitrtwD. F.ul J Smith. Mm. t M. WbofA. PIDEUTT STORAGE COMPANT. It the Corcoran Gallery of Art SPECIAL KWBITION OF PAINTINGS BT Gari Melchers LEGAL NOTICES. H.4%IILTO* Jt HAMILTON, Atlararji. SI'PRE ME OOUB* OP THE DISTRICT OF Colombia. holding Probate (Vnt E?ta> at Praneie Q. New land*. deaemaed No. MM AdjniaiMra'ioo Docket. K ? Am^oatjoa hartac br*B ma!o 1?? rein for probate of the la* will and testament of aaid de?eaard. and for 1 Atari taa tamestory on aaid eaUte. by Vukm Tmg Oa? pany. of the District at (Vliacbia. it i? nrd?e?i thia 15th day at Frbroary. A. D IK*. Ual >>"dr1cka FVanor? Adelheid woo Bred our In fant. and Wnldnnar I^opoM vno Brr?io? bar ruxtodian. and all otlter* anaoernad. appear hi maid Oburt on MONDAY, tfe* M 4a? *t March. A. D 1?!8. at W c elook a. m.. to dtaov caoaa whr auch aiipltaatioo ahonld tr* ba crnntod. Lrt notire hereof be piihliabed ha #ba Waaf.inftnn Law Roiwirter and *n>a Waatunrtq* Horald once in earh of thtre aurwaaj?a wrtti hrfoie the rrturn day herein mmtiottad. thB fir.?t jiublioatino to te not Icea than thirty da pa b fore aaid retarn day. P. L F1DDOXR. Jm ttor. AttaBt: (Seal ) W. ( LARK TAYLOB. l*eputr Rcciater of ITIlla tor the Diet net * Colmr.ivia. of the Probata Court. THE HERALD AUTO DIRECTORY. AUTO ACCESSORIES. AI'TO ?I >T1 IF.? NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ICTTLT ro.? 1S30 New York in. Main ?IM ELECTRIC CARS. BAKKR-HAUl-U-LARG? BARTRAH ELECTRIC OARAGE. 1204-01 N. H. ara, I10T-11 M at. Phono* Ww< ?tt-48t GASOLINE CAR& AL'BCR.N-PATUri.NDKn? AUBURN AND PAJHFINL>ER SALES CO, MTH AND If BTS. KW. PSoa. WM T? MAE WELL? ES LXART. nu UB Fourteen Ih it. Pbaoa N. MK North 4114. 6>MMro.wnxraMQiKiMu HARPER-OVERLAND OO. lltl-M Conn a*a. TIRES. vn?iym??abM? a ?rhau> tires?marathon TIRES, ?? ti>4 (11 IK Td )UE 1*11 14th it. W K 4l??.