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PUBLISHED HVERT MORNtNd trt The Washington Herald Company. 4*3-4*7-4*9 Eleventh St. Phone Main 3300 CLINTON T. BRAIHARD....IW ami Publisher FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVES! THE a C. BECXWITH SPECIAL AGENCT. New York. Tribune Building; Chicago. Trt ban? Build In*: Sc. Louis. Third National Bank Baildta*; Detroit. Ford Bulldln*. SUBSCRIPTION RATE* U* CARRIER: Dally and Sunday. N caata per month; ?*.** par SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT MAIL: Dally and Sunday, 45 cent* per month: *(.04 per year. Dally only. 15 cent* per month: 14.00 per yaar. Entered at the postofrica at Washington. D. Q, aa eecond-class mall natter. WEDNESDAY. MAY 29. 1918. Wood. The administration owes it to itself as well a* to the country to make a full statement of the facts in the Leonard Wood case. At present it is in an c<|uivocal, unenviable po sition. It is clearly on the defensive in what will develop into a classic scandal of the war if it docs aot set itself right before the country. The truth may clear the air. It is suggested that Gen. Pershing is responsible for a shift which cruelly deprives the ablest military man on this side of the Atlantic of the chance of fighting for hi* country. If Pershing requested that Wood, his old friend, who, as governor of the Phillipines, gave him hts first chance of distinction in the campaign against the Moros, the country should know it, and judge between the two men accord ingly. If he did not request it, his name should be cleared at once of such a stigma of smallness and picayunishncss. It is hardly conccivablc that the administration will let the case rest as it stands. The implication which the public will draw against it are too plain, too humiliating, for it to endure in silence. Its enemies will accuse it of incredible vindictivcncss. The charge of "playing petty politics" will be bandied about freely. The sneer that the adminis tration is "afraid" of Wood, afraid, perhaps, that he will become a popular hero and have some in fluence in 1920, is heard all over Washington. These things may be passed by as unimportant, but if such tares are to be sown without a word of protest or correction from those who know the facts, the reaping will be destructive. The administration is being unjustly accused of unspeakable smallness. A few words will obviate the prospect of a festering national scandal. Let us have them without delay. Leonard Wood may have some faults, but his services to his country so far outweigh his defects, either of temperament or conduct, that it would be a tragedy to have tiiem rob his great career of what should be its greatest glory. To deprive such a soldier as Wood is of the chance of serv ing his country in this war is justifiable only on j grounds of which the nation so far has not been | given the slightest intimation. Perhaps the story is withheld for the ?-akc of ( shielding Wood, or for military reasons. Leonard Y^pii^does not know what cowardice is, and he I has never been known to tear the truth, no matter how much it hurts himself. Secretary Baker "Comet Clean." Was there an insidious propaganda of misrrp-J resentation to labor in connection with the new "work or light'' order? Maybe there was. Did stories in eastern and other anti-adminis tration papers, hinting that wc were right on the way to raising the draft age and inferring broadly that labor conscription and military strike-breaking were the objects aimed at, leave a false impression? I Did they unwittingly, or otherwise, set tongues I wagging all over the country in the interests of German propagandists, whose main purpose these I days is to create distrust of their government in the minds of dcmocracv's workers? Mavbc they did. But today that is all water that has passed over | .the wheel. Secretary Baker has "come clean"] again on the labor issue. Substantially, this is what Baker says: In no case will the draft law be used as a whip over the American workingman. He has assured the coun try that there will be no military strike-breaking, by stating that the man who conscientiously pro tests against inadequate pay, impossible living and working conditions, or high-handed attempts at ex ploitation by an employer will not be regarded as an "idler" by the War Department. He has pointed out that the sole and only purpose of the new rul isg is to bring pressure to bear on the non-essen tial worker?the ribbon clerk, the barkeeper, the chauffeur or the butler to the" rich?to change hi* occupation. Everybody who has watched Mr. Baker's per formance in office knew that this was the case anyway. They knew that he was iair. It was a good enough pointer when some months ago he insisted that army forestry regiments, who assist ed in getting out trees for shipbuilding in the northwest, should be compensated by timber own ers at best prevailing rates of pay. But they are glad to have the statement at thaL It shuts up the clackers. The fact is that there has been a band of labor conscription rooters of which the people have been mighty distrustful, very much in evidence since the war began. The ??ashington .Herald lias re ported time and again that this fallacy is the bur den of the talk in hotel lobbies at the capital among would-be profiteers and professional labor baiter* trying to horn in on government jobs. And it it idle to think that pro-Germans, pacifists and obstructionists in general?not forgctling the political seekers who arc avowedly out to get the president's goat?have not grabbed on to it. It has been made to order for them. Secretary Baker comes right out in meeting and tells all these fellows where they get off!l The Meat They Eat. Meat packers are charged by the Federal Trade Commission with having sold and Offered for sale for use in the U. S. Army food "unfit for human consumption." The commission is without power to punish the packers if they are found guilty, and the Food Administration can do little more. But the tact that the packer* may escape with little or no pnnishment, measured in terms of fines and imprisonment, is of small importance to the American public right now. American meat barons are "digging their own grave" by such practice!. Nothing else they can do will so surely hasten government ownership and operation of the meat industry. A long suffering public can and will put ap with packers' excessive profits; it will stand be lli gouged in prists, and has permitted the beef barons to strangle the cattle raising industry, but it wit! not permit them to sell or try to sell rotten meat to our sons fighting for the liberty of the world, the honor of America, and the safety of all of gt?including those who would poison them with unfit food! If you would save your own bacon, Mr. Meat Packer, and keep your packing plants in your own hands, we suggest that it is much safer for you to feed your rotten meat to your own family than to sell it to the American government for our soldiers and sailors. There is, however, in this meat expose, one bright and clean spot. It is the promptness and dispatch with which the government inspectors threw out the rotten meat as soon as they uncov ered its condition. No amount of "influence could get that meat passed when once its stench reached their nostrils. And governmental agencies imme diately got upon the trail of the conccrns respon sible and stuck until the public was informed. Remember the "embalmed beef scandals of the Spanish-American war? Remember how old Capt. Baer was arrested in Washington for trying to persuade Secretary of War Alger to stop the sale of unfit meat and how the "lid" was held down tight.until the packers had sold all their poisonous meat despite the fact that hundreds of our soldiers died and thousands were made ill? Thank God that no such "lid" can be kept in place in this warl Not only will there be no "concealing lid" but everything points to rigid in spection and honest rejection of rotten food. That means .much to fathers and mothers of boys in training and those who are fighting In the trenches of France. It* means much to those sons of ours. To many of them it means life and health. It means less profit to the packers. And, it may mean that Uncle Sam shall have to take over the packing plants. Uncle Sam Visits Arixona. It looks as if democracy at last will have a show for its white alley in Arizona. The indict ment by a Federal grand jury of a bunch of Arizona's leading citizens for conspiracy to de prive other citizens of their constitutional rights is a hopeful sign. It so happens that these leading citizens of Arizona are managers, superintendents and other officials of mining properties owned by absentee landlords of the East, together with city and county officials and business men who helped run the mining country for the benefit of the absentee owners?like some of their ilk ran the Colorado mining country tor the Rockefellers. What the high-brow rowdies did was to forci bly deport about 1,200 citizens of Arizona from Bisbee because these citizens happened to be union miners. Now Uncle Sam, through his Department of Justice, has "stepped in, and the leading citizens who took the law into their own hands will have to stand trial like other criminals with less wealth and influence. The effect of this action by the government will be wholesome, even though the indicted men have pull enough in Arizona to escape conviction; for they can't prevent the truth about their out rage coming out in court and getting to the people of the United Stares. And when the people know the truth about the fet:dal practices of some of our mining barons, V ncle Sam will put a stop to it. There is some hope that eventually even West Virginia, Colorado and Michigan may be come civilized. , Hold Them If You Can. There arc now four issues of Liberty Bonds outstanding. These include the first Liberty Loan, the second and third, and bonds of the second issue w hich have been obtained by tlie conversion of bonds oi the first issue into bonds of the second. Shortly two new issues will make their appear ance. They will be 4 1-4 per cent bonds obtained by conversions of bonds of the first and second issues into bonds of the third issue. ? Any of these bonds may be sold in the market at a price slightly below par value. Possibly they will remain below par throughout the vjar, but they are about as sure to increase in value after the war is over as the sun is sure to rise. Those who will reap the most profitable harvest out of our Liberty Bor.d investments will be those who hold their bonds until we've licked the Kaiser. Every person who sells before that time loses money on the transaction. l)r. Arthur T. Blachly, formerly of Portland, I Ore., has invented a knec-writcr for armless heroes I of the war providing again that construction always keeps at least one lap ahead of destruction. An Economical Husband. The conversation in the lobby of a Washington hotel turned to the subject of war-time economy when a fitting anecdote was related by Representa tive Porter H. Dale, of Vermont.. Recently the Browns moved into a new house, and not liking the wall paper in the dining-room, Mrs. Brown dccidcd to have it rcpapcred at her own expense. The work was done while Brown was at the office. . "I want you to look at the dining-room, Jimmy, said little wifey when the old man returned at the dinner hour and was proudly led into the apart ment. "How do you like it?' "1 like the paper all right," replied Brown, just a little emotionally, "but why in the world did you use paste in putting it on.'" "Paste!" was the wondering rejoinder of the good woman. "How on else could I have put it on?" "Vou should have put it on with tacks," declared the economical husband. "\ou don't suppose we are going to live in this house forever, do you?"? Philadelphia Evening Telegraph. On Guard. I've done some dirty diggin,' and I've toted heavy loads, I've marched tor many miles a day on slimy, muddy roads; I've loaded trucks, and chopped up wood, and thought it mighty hard. But I'd sooner do them all at once than have to go on guard. They worked me in the kitchen till it tried my ut most soul, And then I joined the firing sqy?d?the one that shovels coal. I've even picked up stumps and scraps around the barracks yard. But I'd sooner do it all again than have to go on guard. It's on those bitter, wintry nights?your backbone all a-chill, And cursin' every German boob, and mostly Kaiser Bill, 'Tis then you know within your soul there's noth ing quite so hard As being routed out of bed to have to go on guard. It's being out alone at night, and walkin' up and down. And spcakin' not a v.ord until the sergeant coipcs aroun'. And all the time a-thinkin' of your Susie or your Maud? Yep! I'd sooner do most anything than have to go on guard. TOM SAWYER AND HUCKLEBERRY FINN t ] Tfctt Lock vKm tune!, K W?l^ OU SUfcffe. \ mH nbtt 1 "W<ss ? i<5 ! twf*yy,W?y *??* 1 **??* -??"lu*tl? ?*4 HjM ??t?cle / i&ri k^^Tuc. !?HU K0?f "I \.y \y^ TFiem "was tli? Ti&vw <3?y* J A LINE 0' CHEER EACH DAY 0- THE YEAR Hy John ^pradrlck Run*a. TIIK BO?K. Think you the Roae ia made by buffet ing.! 'Tia not the atormy blast that makea it iweet. 'Tis not the bitter wind on anfry wings. That makes its perfect beauty so complete. Tis the careas of liRht that makes it fair. And hojda It tenderly in ita embrace. It is the smiling skies, and ailky air. And gentle draughts of rain that give it grace. The perfect Flower, a blossom of pure j Love, The child of tenderness and sym- i pa thy. The ultimate of beauty's treasure- ! trove Such as the roses of our souls might L?! (Copj right, 191*.) BILL PROPOSES NEW ! TAX PAYMENT PLAN Changes System of Collecting When Land Subdivided. A new method of redistribution of general taxes and special assess- j mentn of real estate in the District in cases of subdivisions or sales of , lands is provided in a bill intro- i duced in the House of Representa tives by Ben Johnson, of Kentucky, chairman of the House District Committee. The bill provides that where a subdivision of any parcel of land is ' made during the last six months of , the year, the general tax upon ^uch j land for prior years and for the first half of the fiscal year must b*? I paid, and all water main and sewer assessments, and special assess ments of any kind, must be paid be fore such subdivision is admitted to record, and the general tax for the last half of the fiscal year must be paid on the following may. Whenever a subdivision is made during: the first six months of the year, the total general tax aaacased ' against the original parcel of land for prior years and for the current fiscal year, and all water, sewer and special assessments must be p?ld before such subdivision is admitted to record. SARDINES MUST NOT SOAR. The Food Administration an nounced yesterday that prices of sardines higher than those recom mended by the industry in Maine for the 1918 pack will be consid ered unreasonable under the Food fontrol Act. A maximum price of $6.50 per case w*s set on one-fourth keyjess oil sardines Mnd $#.25 on one-fourth and three.fourths stand ard mustard sardines. The custo mary differentials for cartoni and keys will prevail. MISS BESSIE CROSS MARRIES. Mi*s Rossis M. Cross, an employ in the office of Registrar of Wills T-jnner, at the courthouse, was mar ried yesterdav afternoon at lustrum Memorial Church by Rev. r>r. Pur dum, to W. M. I.ynn, of South Caro lina. The pair left for a short honeymoon trip to Atlantic City, and upon their return will reside at 1409 Fifteenth street northwest. The biide'a fellow employes not only extended ttviny congratulation*, but presented her with useful wedding gifts. OPHELIA'S SLATE. B7 O. O. M1M VIB, Special c ure?iMWleat of The W??h?ogt ..n Herald .New York May~7l. He's a apectroscopist. And he has acquired. More useless information. Than ai^>* man I know. Except the college professor. I met on a train one day. Who went in for polytheism. But the spectroscopist. , Had a letter to me. From a friend of mine. Who asked me. To pilot him around town. And show him the wonders. 0 And I showed him. The Woolworth Building The Museum of History. A tailor I don't owe. And finally he asked me. If I knew where. He could get a peruke. And he kinda blushed. And looked foolish. And I laid: "I gotcha." So I backed him into. A pair of swinging door* And up against. A glittering brass rail. And told the gent. To make the best peruke. He knew how to mix. And to take something himself. And the spectroscopist. Began to cough. And fidget. And said: "You mif understood." I want a peruke.*1 ? You know a perruque?" And I scratched my head. And ?aid: "Oh! You want a peruke?" ?How carelesa of me." 80 I made for a cigar shop. And he balked. And said he didn't ?moke. And there was L In the heart of New York With a spectroacopist. Who wanted a peruke. And I didn't know. What a peruke was. Until I got home. And found out. In the dictionary. What the little guy. Wanted was a wig. To cover his bald dome. BRITONS TO AID W. S. S. SALE. Twenty-four British officers, who have been touring the country, for the Red Cross, will now makle a swing "around the circuit" for the National War Savings Committee. They were assigned to the latter body yesterday by the British War Mission, and will attempt?along with hundreds of other speakers?to get all adults, as well as children, to bU? Wjtf SVISH I In vjtv of th? proviaiAiti of irt tlon 9 of the act of ti; a, 1M7. In regard to icpotts on temporary ,officers of the navy and Murine Corp/, tha following i> pro.-ruigated by the Secretar' of the Ki\>: "When a tempor* y officer la r xamined by a retiring Hoard, the bjard In ita find ings sh.t.1 state spe-iilcally whtliitr or noi the physical disability was in curred In line of . .??. and. If in curred in line of duty, whether or not It was Incurred pi lor or subse quent to his temporary advancement or tempcury arrslntment. aa th? case may l-e The officer under i \ nminatlon will lie Informed of the finding Kiid LI'?'( r, an * |*|*m tunity to be heat 1 Realising that there frequently arise occasions when It is to ths Interest of complete records to se cure photographs of events, persons, or things. for future reference, the Bureau of Navigation has allowed to each division of battleships.' cruisers, snd patrol vessels, to each flotilla of dastroyer* and sub marines. to eath naval diatrict and to certain other leading vessels, one' kodak camera, and an outfit of developing and printing material, all of auch type that an experienced amateur can produce results. Such an amateur can usually be found In the ships company. This equip ment w ill be issued by direction of the captain on written order of the navigator to the peraon selected as tha ship's photographer, and will he receipted for by him. Consum able stores may be replenished from quarterly money allowance, or bv "In excess'* requisitions submitted to the Bureau of Navigation. Burgeon General P. M. Rixcy. I". !?-N. letlied, is conducting an inspection,' for Burgeon General Braisted. w ho was unable to leave his duties in Wash ington. of all tha naval hospitals and other medical facilities alongl Raat coast. He has been en-1 gaged on this duty for the past] montti. and is at present st Charleston, g. c. In the reporta he has thus far submitted, he has ? pressed his gratification at the ex tent snd splendid condition of the medio! facilities In the sections which he has Inspected. He started et Portsmouth. N. H.. and Is now completing the Southern and Gulf coast stations. With minor excep tions, he has found everything most satisfactory at all the hospitals particularly in the new develop ments where It might be expected that some defects would be discov ered. His reports have been re ceived for the first four districts and it is hoped that his inspection of the Southern stations will be equally satisfactory. It Is possible to pack a multitude of thought into one or two short sentences. But the farewell orders of Qen. Blocksom were than com monly pertinent. They are here quoted: Headquarters Thirty-fourth Division. Camp Cody, N. Mex. General Orders, No. 4g, I. On changing station the division commander desires to express appre ciation of loyal co-operation hy offi cers end men of Camp Cody in hard but profitable work during many months past. i. He Is confident that if fate lier mils the Sandstorm Division will do Ita full duty and fight with skill, valor and persistence on many foreign A. P. BLOCKSOM Brigadier General, U. S. A. Truck Injures; Grocer Sued. Charles R. Sholton filed a suit In the District Supreme Court yester day against John E. Biker, a local grocer, for $6,000 damages, alleged to have been sustained March 2T, 1?X7, when a Eord delivery wagon belonging to defendant is said to have run over Sbelton while he was eroding the street at the intersec tion of Vermont avenue and L street northwest According to the complaint, the accident occurred at ?:30 In the morning, and resulted in permanent injury to plaintiffs shoulder blade, collar hone, and right arm. C. Cabell Williamson and A. K. Van VIeck are attorneys for Mr. Shel ton. No Advance in Price ROUP" Spasmodic croup is usually relieved with one application of? U4.Mi flu ItirG?1 Vj 25c?50c?$1.00 On til* Beautiful I Grand Opening (TOMORROW) Decoration Day* thursday, MAY 30TH FREE DANCING NtlHu >Mlk af Nana Yarfci ~AU ^AftsssKsarrA"?" <?' Dip. Hilf-Mllr ?>?? Mun fit mmmm* " ~ "" Mtar >?mihi 50jt*?dTri| Steamer Charles Macale;ter "rtnblii'1 rraaMtn." thr ftrtl tf a arrl.. af ?tlflil war rrlraar 4 ky ika (nwaaMt tkraaak Ik* ('?aalllf# aa Publle lafaratatlaa. will ha prraralrd at Palfa Tkratrr wit arrk. h^alaaiag Maatfar alpkt, with tally aallam ikrmdri. Tkla rarnnaral will hrlaf <? Ikr aatlaa'a atn? Malar aa rttMlilaa al larlr ?aa'i artlaltlr. la Ikr srrat war aa kat k ?Mra af tkr Atlantic. . Aa a llnalltH klilarr al rlrati tkal kair art Ikr narU alkrak. It raa h? nararH altk aatklaa tkat Ikr laatlaa plrturr art kas j?t prv4i.<r4. .11 kaa rlrrtrl?rd >? lark na4 rklrata aa< aal.kear* Ikr krart arllaa af rvary trar Aairriraa tkal kaa altar..r4 II. Owlac la prrrlaaa kaaklaaa la Ikr U nklailaa Tkralrr* II kaa krra laapaaalklr ta latra*ar? tkla klatary paaarama ta tkr Capital a> la tkla llaia aatl Pall'a kaa krra maRr avatlaklr aaly ikrauak Ika pal rial lr (rarroaity al D. ?. CrIRItk wkaar lalrat aiai raaaarr. "Hrarta at tkr X\ orlR.~ waa arkrRalrR ta apra tkrrr Maalai alakt. Mr. tlrllfllk kaa aaliH Ikr Prat wrrk af kla kaaklaa aaf tkaa Rara "Prrmlaa'a < ru>a4rra* art l|a laltlal akawlaa wllkla tkr akaRaw af tkr Capital. I aRrr alkrr rlrruatlaarn It aaaM prakably katr krra kaafcrtf far a artrral wrrka' raa. Tkr apralax prrfaraaaara MaaRay alakt la rs prctrR la kr a aioat krllllaal rvrat. Ik la aa< Ikr aacrarRlap prrfaraiaan-a will attract raparlty aa Rlrarra aat prraaaa <Mlria| arata akoalR parrkaar Ikraa aa rarty aa paaalklr. Tkr aRtaarr aalr Hill apra TkaraRay ai.rala* aat tkrw prlrra will pre. rail: Slskta. aftr. !U?r. Tkr SI aaR -RRi aaatlarr. S*r. Mir and SI. Tkr Kavrraarat'a akarr af tkr art rrrrlpta will kr <aaaM ta tka Alllra War t karl Mitinee*, AU SeRti. STRAND Evenings All ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY TODAY?THURSDAY?FRIDAY PERSONAL APPEARANCE OF THE INTERNATIONAL STAR RITA JOLIVET SURVIVOR OF THE LUSITANIA AMI TDK I.A?T I.IV1M. rERMIX KMPHy To H(n- >TOkl. WITH TIIK LATE t 11 ARI.KS l'ROHNI>. Mini *11.1 Ills. a tin TO >TI?\\I) 41 IIII.M? II KB IMRROWIM. i:\riHirtt. I POX THK M.\klM< OK THK II.I.-K ITPD 1.1 MH. |\ < <)?JI ?, TIO\ WITH IIKR MASTER riCTIRK, LEST WE FORGET nationalt;;,"^-;s * portal Mai. Thar*.. Iloeornttvn Uxf nooTii takuiMjTok'^ "PENROD" Hade lata a Comedy by Ma. K. Roar Srxt WDffc?WITH (IWTTKRrO> llenefit Italian War *Diffrrers Tueaday Aftcraoaa?4 ;.*U? (ilANNIXI ( OM KBT AO. Jtal>- anl Amrrin imtied m *t\? <iIFTEI> 1J1ANMM HISTEK* K( FRMIA, Dl HOM\A. Lync Snprao". Mr??? bojfanc. Fa A. (ilA>MMt 0|?mic Tt-nor. A trior f.lannlal, Mnr. >urah V'rrM. Vmhn Virtuoso Fantoue Citnui. Tn-ket* t>n *ale at ho* oftnf and Berry A U hit wort ?. I'n.-i, II. j6. Tic. T-narht it > A j? IA ? n?tnt|tW?ll and fcat. Mr r? SI M. ? inm^tRTin.y ?po^t. I.KOHM. BMOADHI RftT Ptr?- rta llH- New Mark 8*-|n K?r<?. Whit Could the Poor Girl Do? j With KWA?T TWI i:\. yeiasco-- ? I ?.rar?r V. Hahart'a Lalrat Play. I AVAI TV 4 LUI ALI I af Ulr aatl Yaalk A *-r?nrl ta -KXPIIRIEXCE" SS^TEA FOR THREE 25c ARB IP 8. F. KEITH'S Daily** Sun.'- Holy,**"" "STUNNING" ? Time. FRITZI SCNEFF HKRMAN TIMHKIKa A rCD.. AI Herman. Ida Mav ?.'had?k4( A. "IM. ' Helen <?l#aaon A <>.. Matk A Viocint. lieM>e (Afford. Aueinliia twl|h?on?, Ktc. GAYETY Str AI.I. THIS \% KKK Maids of America With Al. K. l'all ami BoM?y Barr}. KKXT WKKK?KTOAK A 1*11.1. AH I) GARDEN "Tff" TODAV AMI TK1R?DAT A Itaaraph'a ^|?rrlal. GLADYS LESLIE li "THE LITTLE RUNAWAY" GLEN ECHO C apltal'B Kerrrallaa IMarr AtfBDlaalaa Alwa>e l>ff Thrills and Kaa. la tkr Midway aad the Mis Hldea Outdnsrk Iarlade "THE WHIP" MARSHALL HALL OFKJVtt UKC'OKATIOK IIAV, THI'RhDAY. MAI Wth BEAL'TlFt'L W.KCTRIC I?UPLAY FREE DANCING ? lar|?t Farilinn Koiith of New Ynrfc.f drawer CHANl.ttfc MACALKlTKIl |^??ea fth Ptwet Wharf at Id A. M.. 23f> and ? JO F. M. 90c IJound Trip, including *ar tax Great Falls Park, Vi. THE XATI RAL IM^YtiHoi XT> OF TMfc NATIONAL CAFITAL. Opens May 30 Decoration Day LOEW'S COLUMBIA Continuous ?:X A II. to 11 P. V. Mom.. Aft.. We. lie. SisMa. l?r. Ik. Sc. HOW M.AVIKO MARGUERITE CLARK Herald Classified Ads Always Bring Results.