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FUBUBHED EVERT MORNIMQ ST The Washington Herald Company. 435-417-419 Eleventh St. Phone Main 3400 CLINTON T. B RAIN ARD.... Pre*, and Pnblisher rORKIG* ?????????????G??? THI ?. C RBCKWITH SPECIAL AO?NCT. New York. Tribune Building; Chicago. Tribune Building: St. Loul?, Third National Bank Bulldin?; Detroit, Ford Bulldin?;. SUBSCRIPTION RATH UT CARRIEJ?: Dally aad Sunday. PO cent? per month; 11.10 per year. 1 ? - ' ? .. 1 I * ?? (SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT MAIL?: Dally and Sunday. 45 cent? per month? ti.o? per year. Dally only, tt cent? per month: 14.00 per year. Entered at th? postoffice at Washington, D. C, a? ?eeond-cla?? mail matter. THURSDAY, JUNE 27. 1918. A Senatorial War-Time Doty. Today the United States Senate will have an opportunity lu tell the public whether on the issue of woman sufi.age it is lining up with the parlia mentary bodies of Germany and Hungary, or it in accord with the attitude of the parliamentary bodies of all our allies. Today the Senate is scheduled to vote on the Susan B. Anthony national amendment. In the name of everything that it fair and democratic, the Senate should vote, and vote in favor of the amendment. Will they again postpone their decision? There was a semblance of a filibuster yesterday after noon. Senators, the mothers of Atrierica are watching you today. The mothers of the 3,000.000 men who have shouldered arms to defend our flag. Another delay of your vote is dangerous. The suffrage amendment is a vital itsue. It it a war as well as a peace essential. A bill to extend suffrage to the women of France has been introduced in the chamber by Louis Martin, senator for war. The proposal is to entitle women to vote both in the parliamentary and municipal elections. In the preamble of his bill, M. Martin touches a note which should be universally appreciated when he argues that the widows and mothers of those who have fallen in the war, have won, by llic heroic way in which they have borne their iritis, the right to express their opinion at the b?Hot box. Y\ ornan suffrage lias, by force of the conditions .;nd progress of the world war, become a world '??on and a war measure. The good faith of America in the eyes of the .-Hies that we arc fightine; 10 make the world safe iflr democracy is now in the hands of the United S:.-.!cs Senate. other countries do not understand our "Slates lights" ideas, nor can they comprehend the state 1 ?ml that the women of America are citizens and lotrrs (lawmakers) in California and Colorado, ' :??? l! in- :r ?tt'iji -t? of the male voting power in Massachusetts and Ohio. the resources of America to win Ihc war and for reconstruction after the war the c.... r, 1 quipped llic httl posible, FBtaMsed bjr its new powers and responsibilities, must be ed and absorbed into the body politic as active units and not as ciphers in their own government. \111rrica ?a now in the limelight of the world. ' in :s looked to for real leadership now and after flic war in the principles and demonstration, as ?.il as in the clef ease of. a real and fundamental democracy. Public opinion all over America has :-tadc rapid strides along this line since the War began, and since we have been called upon as a natioa to come to close quarters with the anti democratic principles of Prussia and the central powers and lo realize to what these principle! lead. These fundamentals have become outstanding ? trts here and all over the earth in the past two . and have taken the question of the sell mernment of the women of America out of the low-moving State method and placed the full re '?onsibility, at the present lime, upon the United States Senate to show to the world our good faith in a belief in the fundamental principles of a com plete democracy, or, by defeating the amendment '.ow before it, announce to the world that the I niicd Sutet Senate still believe? in sex govern ment and not in self-government. It it unthinkable that the Senate should decide to place itself?and therefore America?in such a Bghl al this time before the warring nations. Von Herding and Von Kuehlmann. Between Vc*J Hertling, German chancellor and Junker catspaw from Bavaria, and Von Kuehl mann, German foreign minister, whose supreme ..chievement was at Brest-Litovsk, there appears to be a rift. The chancellor is the Kaiser's echo. The Em peror said three months ago: "The Cern?an sword is our best protection. U ith Cod's help it will bring us peace.'' Yon Hertling says: "Wc trust in our incomparable troops, our in comparable army leaders, and our united people, who are unshakably standing together, and wc hope that the Almighty, who hitherto has helped us and led us from victory to victory, will reward this faithful German people." And, not exactly in contravention of these brave words, but striking an altogether different note, it is Von Kuehlmann who says: "In view of the magnitude of this war and the number of powers, including those from overseas, that are engaged, its end can hardly be expected through purely military decisions alone and with out recourse to diplomatic negotiations." Here are two discordant voices?the strident Junker, who has made of current German public opinion nothing but "brilliantly organized mad ness," as Maximilian Harden says, and a cool mrtivc Prussian thinker who warns militarism that there must be an end of all good things?even of victories. The chancellor spoke for Hohenzollernism. He waved aside the league of nations idea, sponsored by President Wilson. He stated there would be no peace offensive by Germany now, because "if we spoke our willingness for peace, it would be regarded as a symptom of weakness and our im mediately impending collapse. By others it would be interpreted as a crafty trap." Von Hertling said there would be no further ?fea-niliuai of President Wilson's four principles, and added, regarding the league of nations pro posal : "Our opponents have made it clear that they would be the kernel of this league of peoples, and that it would, in this way, not be difficult to isolate the uncomfortable upward strivings of Germany, and by economic strangulation to extinguish her \ita! breath." By these word?, thank Heaven, the ground it ?eUcxly. cut fcom u^ticr the, last eg by compromise" or "peace by negotiation" pacifist in the United States. His mental viewpoint it obsolete. The German Intellectuals have hardened into a permanent military mold. The only peace that Germany dares to dream of is peace by the sword. Her chancellor say? so. But all the time Cermany'i agenti are buiy doing their rodent work in all the allied countries?bur rowing in soft soil as they find it, talking a German peace, bravely camouflaged by words. That it the kind of peace offensive which, with Germany, haa become a continuous performance. Perhapi the chancellor is right in saying there will be no for mal proffer of the olive branch from Berlin this summer, no matter what happens to LudendorfT'e plant in the West. What Vount von Hcrtling's speech really means, from tbe psychological point of view, ii recognition by Germany of her own moral bank ruptcy. Confidence that she can enforce her will by arms, tacit confession that her word, her pledge, her honor, have become defunct in tbe eyes of the world, is the undercurrent of his phrases. Prussia flies from a league of nationi, because she it afraid. She fleet from any discussion of prin ciples, because she hat stripped herself of all prin ciples. The only kind of peace conference that Germany wants now ii one where the it in a clear position of mattery and with all the cardi ttacked in her favor. She dare not hasard a tingle thing to the good will of the world, because there is no such thing as good will in the world?for her. Prussianism in all its arrogance cannot stomach this dawning knowledge of the ostracism it has wrought for itself; Von Hertling dare hardly more than hint at it. A league of nations, a mobilization of inter national good will?what is it but a conspiracy against Germany, criet the chancellor. He it right. Every advocate of justice in the world is a conspirator against Germany. Every champion of civilization is a conspirator against Germany. Justice herself it a conspirator against Germany. Everybody is conspiring against Germany today. It is hardy of Von Kuehlmann to hint at the great truth that the war carmot be ended on the field of battle, and according to the Gospel o? l'orci- ?o. by that he is hinting at the doom of the whole Prussian structure. Reasons Enough. "A Woman Reader" atks for "tome reason a *?hy thrift stamps should be purchased" so site ?nay be "equipped with telling arguments in making a housc-to-houic canvass in our club's W. S. S. drive." If there's one thing essy to do it's finding rea sons for investing in thrift and war savings stamps. To begin with, there are more than 900,000 rea sons in khaki "over there." There are millions of equally good reasons I 1 training at cantonments in the U. S. A. There are hundreds of thousands of reasons in blue and white on battleships, destroyers and other war craft sweeping ocean lanes clean of U-boats. There are thousands of reasons flying through the air. They are the aces which will play the drucc with Hun aerial forces. There are as many reasons as there are start on servie? flags in the millions of American homes. Than these the human mind cannot think of more potent reasons for investing in war savings lamps, which it nothing more or less than back ing with our savings our sons who fight our bat ti s for our safety and independence. Anj one of those boys is reason enough for any America? acquiring the thrift stamp habit. The Wooden Coach. Agaia has the wooden sleeping car collected its loll of human life and a monument of ashes it all that remains of what were men and women. This lime it was a circus train which piled up in a heap of burning wreckage. Next time it may be?who can tell? li wooden coaches must be used, there is plenty of freight which may be piled in them. They make better cattle cars than conveyers Of human beings. If there are not enough steel coaches let us cut the passenger traffic to that absolutely essential. We may have to do without circuses for a while, but that doesn't matter. Circus performers will find a fine niche of fame in munition factories or on the farm. Especially should wooden steeping cart be ban ned from all rails. The day coach is dangerous enough. The wooden sleeping coach is a veritable death trap. It should go. No, we mean it should stand still, in the railroad yard, until it can be con verted into a freight-carrying car. Nothing oi value was lost when fire destroyed the Cleveland I. W. W. headquarters. Naturally. Reports say a 320-pound German is starving in Berlin. How can any German weigh 320 pounds in 1918? Being the "boot of Europe," it was altogether natural that Italy should administer a good twift kick to the foe. On four days now?one may not eat beef, but with the war gardens coming on that should be no great sacrifice. Required Some Thought. Reference at a social gathering was made to the trials and tribulations of youthful love when this incident was fittingly related by Representative John H. Small, of North Carolina: A young man began to pay court to a beautiful girl and eventually the time came when he felt con strained to ask her papa's permission to lead the fair one to the altar. With this in view he sought the stern parent in his study. "I see! I sec!" interjected the father, when the youth essayed to state his case. "So you want to marry my daughter, do you?" "Yes, sir," responded the young man, "if you are willing to give your consent." "What are your circumstances," asked the father, giving the candidate a searching glance. "Can you support a family?" "I will have to think about it," answered the young man, reflectively. "How many arc there of you?"?Philadelphia Evening Telegraph. Hand It to Italy. By EDMUND VANCE COOKE. Hand it to Italy! off with your hat! She's sent the Austrian sprawling to the mat, Or (changing pictures) she hat come to bat And pinched the hit which well may break the game, So up we rise and roar out our acclaim: Hand it to Italy! Hand it to Italy! She's turned the trick; The Berlin backer's looking somewhat sick And Charles is going to bed with Cousin Nick. Montcllo's height shall be a sacred cairn And the Piave is another Marne; Hand it to Italy! Hand it to Italy! Chant her a song Of victory! and while we are not strong lor war-reward (in fact, we think it wrong,) It this shall prove the crisis of the war, Why, any little thing she's ajking for. Hand it to Italy! i TOM SAWYER AND HUC?OEBERRY FINNt%wnc ??,'?? ?Wyw?a? . 1 s? ?t?~ - ! *~7' ? *GG~""~. ? f?aa. -4? rtaa m. $??*? tun.? ? ??K*n ??* ft??? ?n*J - . ? HE Otiwald Garrison Vlllard of the New York Evening Poet waxes almo?t p?cifistic In laying before member? of the Senate ?n urgent appeal for re jection of the compulsory mllltsry ?ervlce law. He Insiitt that it ia con sidered by it? friend? to be a eure-all for many governmental 111?, where?? It ia more an incentive for the release of all the war tendencias a nation eau bave through const?nt development, fie says: "in the yeert to rome, none if The recent amatine; phenomena will, I am tture, cause greater wonderment than our recent discovery that universal military servii?? io the cure-all for our American ill?. Do we wish to de fend our country? We have but to adopt the system of training every boy to be a soldier, and the problem is solved. Do we wish to become In dustrially efficient? Then let us for get all about vocational training, but give every American a year under arms, and pretto! we shall outdo Germany in scientific efficiency, and management. Is our youth lawless and undisciplined? I'nivcrsiil com pulsory ?ervlee will end that once for all. Is our democracy halting? I. is the tonic of a democratic trray tnat we need in which all men sitali pay for the privileges of eitixenshlp by % year of preparation for poison ga? and of learning how to destroy other human beings. Our melting-pot I? a failure? Then let us pour into it the iron of militarism, and It will fuse every element at once. Finally. If we need an American ?nul?and the war has ?uddenly taught ua that thi? glorious country lacks a soul'?it It th? remedy of universal military ?ervlee that I? to sttrply our spii itual needs and give ua the ability to f*el as on?, to think as one. to steer towards our destiny as of one mind, lmperiallstlcally. "It is so alluring ?nd so entrane ingly easy, the wonder Is that we have never thought of it '.jefore.. We saw it going on in France and Ger many and Hussi.i, but it seemed al together repulsive in Its form?. Amer icans to be coneet-lpted? Heaven for* bid. There rose before us the unut terable cruelties of noncommissioned officers and some of the officers? visions of the thousands of men com ing to our shores with hands muti lated to avoid the barracks with their? open immoralities, their bitter hard ships, the lots of three years of so meny working lives. "Advocate? of military preparedness are fond of likening their policies tn the insurance policy upon our edi fices. But there it a point beyond which no man would incrasse hit premiums upon any given premises, he would tear them down to get a lower rate on a more modern struc ture, or he would build a concrete structure and do away with Insur ance altogether. So the price of uni versal military servitude is far too great a price to pay for insulins' peace by any free people?. It? dan gers, its contaminating effects, the terrible weapon It forge? for rulers. Its reducing men to a dead level, far offset the alleged advantage? which are physical betterment, great er practical efficiency and energy, and a sense of responsibility to the na tion. For all of these thing? the price of compulsory service is too heavy. For it does not train the un fit or build up the weak, and it Is not meant or Intended to increase effi ciency in civil life. It? primary pur pose i? to turn out killers, not work ers." The question will likely not be brought up for some time to come. The statement of the Secretary of War and other official? close to the President indicate that White House sanction of the proposal is withheld because of the ill effect it might have just now on our foreign relation?. Advocates of the movement, how ever, have gained a wonderful Im petus to far s? arousing a demand for It among the people of the na tion. They have secured Indorsement? from all sorts of organizations and hundreds ot thousands of business men personally have been committed to the support of thlt legislation. In fact, the movement ha? grown so in some places that those who oppose It are at one* denominated "pacifist?" and the like?and the fact that such pacifists as W. J. Bryan and Henry Ford and other? have ap peared against It brings it greater support, apparently, and rather tend? to minimise the opposition to it. The one thing holding the matter up at thi? time is the number ot men who are for it who ?till believe that this is an Inopportune time to bring It forth. Thi? faction I? de <*Mit is tb? couvre; m ceattmh A LINE O' CHEER EACH DAY O1 THE YEAR. ?y ?taha Kendrlek Haags. A GOOD END. !.' "Lore'? a sickness full of woe," .'.?. ?orne old gloomy poet stated, IM be the very last to go ! To get myself inoculated. i l'or if dear Ia>vc is a disease. ! A sort of miasmatic bubble? Since miw time 1 mu?t die 'twojl.i please Me roost la die for Ju?t that trouble. (??apyririt. 1*1? ? If it were not the legialatlon would likely pass st thi? time. Today I? the day of battle on the mffrage front. Both ?idea enter the fray with confident**. The matter Is not so vit?! but that It can wait?if the Senate happen? to turn It down. i.\nd if It wins in the Senate there will probably be no surrender of Ger many tomorrow. It may encourage some of our lighting men to know that suffrage he? been won?but there are still thousands of our fighting men who are nnpnaed to it and who rniglrt be Inclined net to agree that it was necessary to pass it. The entire question is one upon which there is divided opinion in the country gen erally, and just now no bitterness should enshroud aa if the end ia not gained which the suffragists hope to gain. Now that Mr. Ford lias become a candidate for the Senate why wouldn't It be expected that Mr. Bryan would also come out. He Is not at all un like Mr. Foni?save he rode to fame on his golden tongue instead of his tin Liscie. He has nearly the same Ideals of government and with about the ?ame proportion of practicability. He ha? waxed rich from catering to American?. He has stood for peace at any price, he ha? urged nonpre narcdne?*. he ha? extolled the vir ine? of the plan of refusing to go to war, until war has been ?ubmitted to a referendum. With these two men in the Senate of the United States what wouldn't happen? TH I. OBSERVER. Northwettern University President at Dinner Pr?sident Holgete. of Northwest ern University, happened into the ?'apital st an opportune time from the point of view of the alumni of the university. Their dinner wa? scheduled for last night at Cush man'? and the president arrived from Evanston. Ul., in time to speak. Ha was particularly impressed with the number of men to resist the at the dinner. "It ian't any easier to resist the call to get into uniform than it is i to enlist in many case?," he said, "but those who stand by their re sponsibilities at home should get some credit for their actions.'* Bert Kinney and Others Entertain Boys at Meigs Camp Meig? waa entertained laat night by Bert Kinney from Keith's Theatee in a vaudeville sketch enti tled, "Mr. Nobody.-' There were songs and dar.ces by Agnes Waiters, son:? by Miss Hazel Bornhelm and C. W. O'Connor, readings and character sketches by Miss "Besee. character songs by Ruby Raymond, songs by Mies Katherine Morrison, songs and dance? by Acnes Walters? Karl gang ster ami Leslie Holt 2K ?o^T By O. O. MelNTTRK. ^IKcial Corre? pondent taf Ina Washington BVeetMI New York, June tt.?The untam ed lata room has been opened in the Tenderloin. It it e part of aa ?st ili ? palace that draw* It? patron ace from that part ot the populace that Broadway dub? aa 'filthy with money." The Jan roots It fitted out with soft amber light??the am ber light It hi? been found dims the clow of the squibs painted face? and make? even the homely beauti ful. The floor I? covered with ?aw? dust and the orchestra 1? compos ed of a bunch of acrobatic lister? that can make bedlam ashamed. Thoee looking for novelty have found It bere. The lass music starts with a rip roaring snort ot a couple of (lid? trombo????. Then there 1? a pauss but th? dancer? keep en dancinc Buddenly there Ig a erash like a mil fall lac through the ak y light. An other pausa aad th? ahrlll notes ot a piccolo saMte the ear. More pauses snd then pandemonium. Cowbells jangle, baa? drum? boom, hammer? ?r? pounded oa ?kil let!, and aa Inaan? tassar begin? shaking a roll of tin that sounds like a thunder atorm In full action. At the height ot the noi?? ?very thing comaa to ? full ?top?and tb?n ?gain a few plaintive note? on muted violin. And the jass-dancsr?. If they teally danea then th? Cubist night mare "Nude Descending a Stalr caae" i? art. But they do not dance. They merely wlggl?. The fats room patroni ar? not permitted to be served anything but ehampacnt. To ?ak for a ?oft drink t? to invita be ine uihered out Into the opea air. The favorite melody of the jes ter? i? "If He Can Ficht Like He Can Love, Good Nicht Germany Thi? Is written in march time, with a patriotic swing snd it civet the cowbell lancieri and the sklllet poundera great opportunity to ute their muscles. I saw the striking looking Bert Hubbard on Fifth avenue the other afternoon. He comes up from East Aurora with Mr?. Hubbard about once a month and Is "carrying on" where hit father left off with great energy. My companion, a newspa per man, commented that in hi? opinion th? Kaiser la hi? blind wrath sent th? U-boat to sink the Lusitani? because tbe elder Hubbard was aboard. Shortly before he aatled Hubbard had written an arti cle calllnc the Kalter a "Mattold Decenerata" and told about hit withered aim and leaky ear. Hub bard was going to Europe to write about the Kalter and the Kaiser knew It. Anyway, the Sayvllle wireless sputtered a submarine ?lipped out from Kiel and the, Lual tanla never reached port. If It were not for the scarcity of jests, it would not be worth men tioning that a Mr, Carleas is repre senting the striking street railway employee over in Jersey. And even with the dearth of japerte? it ?eems trivial to announce that Mr. Lusher runs a drink emporium on Manhat tan ?treet. There I? a certain writer In New York who waa asked the other day who he thought waa the first writer of America. Thi? certain writer is a maker of* boudoir blue sentiments and salmon-pink epigrsms. He al?o edits a naughty type of magasine that appeali to the talcum-coated ?nettanti. He replied that la hi? opinion Ed. Howe waa the create?t writer. Howe Is a callous-handed, Kansas farmer, who Uve? out of his potato hill farm la Kaaaa?. But this perfumed ecrlvener 1? not the only New York admirer of Howe. It la taid that mott of Howe's circulation for hi? little monthly 1? right la blase old New York. Even Broad - wayites watch for It just like the folk at th? crossroads wait at the depot for the city newepaper?._ No Advance in Price | RURNS" ?* Us? on? soothing, LWifcij iVm*. klfcw Itili ?Jl ICRSVAPOR?BM "ONLY FOOLS AND DONKEYS ARE CONSISTENT As Oses Utter to Semim W t tUwertk. Senator Jaia?s W. Wadtworth. W??hington. D. C. Dear 8en?tor;?Women, the nation over, will be ?difled by your state ment widely publlahad. that th* only agreement you ars under Is to' stand by your conviction? la Uta ap proaching vota on the Anthony suf frage amendment t When you took th* oath as sena tor from New York, It was assumed that you recognised your obliga tion to apeak for th? peopl? at th? Northern Empire State. Has th? office so dwindled that you hold it as a family perquleit?. t4> b?>- ?i?ed (or ths rxpre.ilon of nothing mor? momentous then your own petty conviction?, aubject to change, with the changing moonsr The untrammelled people of New York have spoken, by mora than one hundred thousand majority, aa the suffrage Issue. All the world knows their verdict. Is It fair to seek to establish your own view* and thoa* of your imm?diat? household, la vlol?tion of your oath pledging yoarsalf to ssrw? the State whole commission you hold 7 If you haw? determined not to represent Now York la your wot* on the Anthony amendment, then. In Ood'a name, be man enough to give back to the State that has hon? orad and trusted you, the eommls *loa ot United States Senator, bo that the peopl? of New York may immediately elect a Senator who will represent them. Th? Oerraaa Kaiser hai declared ST. MARTIN'S NOVENA CLOSES WITH TRIDUUM For the benefit of visitors who did not learn of the Holy Face novena at St Martin's until after the devo tion had started and who were thus deprived ot the advantage of par ticipating in the full nine-day devo tion, the cluing three day? of tha novena?today, Friday and Saturday will be regarded as a "trtduura." or three days' devotion, during which all Catholics and non-Catholics of the city may venerate the facsimile of the face of Use ?ufTenn? Christ. This wss announced last night The service? honoring the Holy Face will be brought to a solemn close Saturday, tbe feast of St. Peter, "prince of the apostle?.'' who is re garded by the church as the special patron of the Holy Face devotion be cause ot the fact that the orig inal vali of Veronica bearing Christ*? feature? was Intrusted to his rare by Veronica. FORD CAR STOLEN. J. C Beard, of ?Ti Uri.i? 1>?? street noithsreet. yesterday reponed to the poll? that his Ford touring ear had been atolen from I street be tween Thirteenth and Fourtarrtb streets northwest where *t had lefn parked It bore D. C Ucease No 11-77?. and Maryland 1??. BACKACHE KILLS! Don't mak? th? fatal mistake of neglecting what may ??em to he a "?imple little backache." There len ? aay ?uch thing. It may be the flrst warning that your kidneya are not working properly, and throwing off the poison? aa they should. If thta 1? the case, go after the cause of that backache and do it quickly, or you may find yourself in the grip of an incurable disease. GOLD MKDAI. Haarlem Oil Cap sule? will give almost Imm?diat? relief from kidney and bladder troubles, which may be the unsus pected cause of general 111 health. OOU> MET)AI. Haarlem Oil Cap sules ar? Imported direct from the laboratori?? in Holland. They are prepara?! la correct quantity aad convenient form to take, aad are positively guaranteed to giva prompt relief, or your money will | be refunded. Get them at any drug ?tore, but be sure to insist oa the GCiI.D MEDAL, brand, and take Bo other. In boxes, three sisea.?Adv. RESORTS. MW HAMPSHIRE. GRANLIDEN POTEL Lake Snnapee, New Harapahirt At the Gateway ot the White Mountains In the pine?, spruce? and balsam? ?Altitude 1,2*0 ft No Hay Fe ver. Good golf course; f?ehing for salmon and bas? excellent? tenni?, bathing, boating, canoe ing, dancing, fine .motoring, etc Tbe Ideal Tour" Hotel at take Sunapee. Accommodate? 300. Fur nished cottagea to rent. Write Tor circular to v?. v?. BROWN. WINTER ?SEASON. R?tela laaUaa River aal Rwek ledge. tl.rkl.4n-. KUrld?. 1.4.KF I'LACID, N. Y. Grand View Hotel LAKE PLACID, N. T. Way up in the Adiron dack!, far from the noise and discord of the city's strife Cool and placid at the name implies. Every convenience to meet the requirements of refined people. Exceptional table; orchestra ; private baths ; furnished cottages for rent. A book with photographic reproductions of this farnout natural playground sent free. M. I. MARSHALL, Lake Plac?a, ?. T. % that th? Church, kitchen aad eat! dren should constitute womaa'. proper boundarl?? Every Senator who vote? ?cat?? political freedom far Amen?e* we men. will lie? up with the ICataer the whtaky Inferen?. Um c*mb!!ni den devotee?, the evildoer? of kttrl end low decree. They are all again? female suffrage, because they kao? that women. If give? the power, er? drive them out of buatnea? Thank God. moat America?? pre fer to take their stand with Wood row Wilson: Thank God. the America*?, wbi moat dearly cherish our republic? heritage of freedom, hav? joinet with the forwerd-looklnc though of the world on e questloa of ele mangel justice for which th? heron women of America have tough' through the long year? a? vallanti! a? their ?on? have sver fought at / ?ad bsttlefteld Senator Wadwortb. you are whip ped la a fair fight. Be man e nouai to discontinu? cuartilla warfare Surrender your conquered ?t???) t? th? vletoriou? ho*t* of your ceua trywomen. Say that you vote foi th? Aathoay amendment, not it support of your own views, but o the new thought of the free people of New York State in the upheaval/ of ?trance, new time?. By the vote you will establish a greatness whirl history will proudly acclaim Only two claaa** known to crea tion never chenge their mind?? fools and jsckaaeee?for the ven obvloua reaaon they heve ao tsladi to chance aad are therefore alwa ? constatent Senstor Wadaworth, walk out ?I the fool and jaekaaa camp.' ?* ? man! The?? deys cry to heeven foi men. men who ?re afraid of nothing In tbe heaven? above nor the eertl beneath, but to do wrong. Once America produced men who woule heve died before they would hav? failed, in field or forum, la ache) ar't cabinet or hall? of ?tate, t? represent the people who had ?en them?mea who would ha?*? surren dered life before they would have ' ?urreadered a principle of right History linger? over their names I? It right that a nit holdiai New York*? eommlMio* la Mr? United State? Senat? ?beirM vote ?gslnat th? Anthony amendment' To th? question there can be bu< one anawer. Any ?mart achool chut know? ?t OXB OF THE SHACKLED RESORTS. ATI. 4 ?.TIC CITY. N. J. at rr daily. ?rtxtiAi. wkrki.y AMERICA?? IM * ? GRAND ATLANTIC lintat faf/feine earr> cnenfet. print? bath?. runtani? araaflr in eeerator. iirtaaaiatiiiiia .arrian?, ant ??aliar rare??? Th? takie . an ???eri?! feature: ittrati? art. ?at. Wnt? fw booti?. Amoaenlji. atee?, al traine. _?a. r. aitasi. HOTEL DE VILLE "STAt * ?M'EAV VIRW TlM tot* ???.?**?!, ir-V. rit*? r-"*! in A'Ia? tic City; h^?fnd? t*h?r: wfcit? ?crn?'? : ?mvii fMfat? ??t? puUi, tsaUh?t: rnpiuae *?!?? ft roOM, 04 w*A un. FEANCKL?. *\ OaammXh HOTEL KENTUCKY "" Kent.eh. Are. Near Bear? <??eare.tr. era?. Kilretl iw*ra erti? hat aa* anM laalai ?lier M wrth ?rie?!. tata* T?lra?araa? e?* eleetru Itasi? la ewer e???*. Ikaike le*? atreet levai. Fla. ?satt none. Saaerlra* ri?. Bet.a f?r J.e. ???? ?? Cd Uallyi B12A0 I* C3e Weekly. ?. a. KRimiUT. ? HOTEL NETHERLANDS g. ?. Aere, ?? Yak?, tram ?????..11. ?"?padre. ??; ?WS????, pn???? ktataa Rat and e?VJ nmsnx water a? ? nani G??? nATragS-BSTHIKO pkivilbigi nnk ?UTO. LaWM I?5MI UuL'Bw lll.MI KUXjr.. jan. Batea. American ?la?. I lo I ?aas* IH. H!?. Vi. UT-SI weetl). j At'iiCST EXBWADgU l-tratreietr. I THE TRAa V^aJ",.??,,srt : llpen ?II reer. ratnellent Ubi? ette. B ?????? HOTSL IROQUQI? ***th ?arali?, liria? **? Up?.? - I? the keart ?t Atlantic Cat?'? aaaaLora I '? end edace? tn the P. a B. aaatJun. La clo*?? sam.uridiBse : ?It ta? i?ten?, apte-iai . menta, cuiettie. and eoiirta*? of Oa* fc*r*ee ' priced botai? at a Br^aemt? let?. Arjeancal bookie?? and rat?? upe. applicati??. _ A O. rBANCaU, rrotaaetc? New ?***?''A~ aat????. A C. BOMFAO* - Greater PitUbaVf ? ? """V* 'n'm ?' tg daj. ?neci?! weetl? Mn L WallSorer PL___-II iHipoi. A I'aark- Sea St*. It. uunneu ,,,? Anrr 4 ??,,-?-, ?i,., re, tabla. Can, fjp; lwn ????. Uajtaat. ?.CUbaanet!. kentucte Ave., near Beech end et aura.-jooa. Haaae eonkia* Mae??? ?te ra.ea Se? annal' SWaat. ACME v? n ii? non. N. J. WILDWOOD-BY-THE-SEA Kor roof Sctauner Vacatura. Baortrt 1. W HITtgLLL. Cete Ciere. WiXtaoe*. M. ?*. NfcW SHLLOOn m botet; aw. J?. ?Icrator; priest? bathe; roaene ?? ataaa; anaafcaM; ante. D. 3. WtXIPa, owner??!? t*anagiia?v t. Ir???!? Male Arcadi? rour ????? beane alar emWMM noua a Parile. Bit. Ila?. G. Malven HOTEL DAYTON. Oa?? AU Teil. en?*?? Seat ranntnl water, lair*?? aerni, HIM up eseeetr: $3.t? up per da?, atooll'ia MU.IC Coacli. A McafCBAAI. 11 r HOTEL PORTIJaND Oiraw*?? e.V.. a*d IVe*c.. Ocean View, at od err.. ?. ?. DU PLAMTZ Formerly of Washington otlliv r?Rk. w. s. SUNSET HALL OPEN AFTER JUNE 28 ASBURY PARK. N. J. 1. V* . ROCKAKKM.r.R. l?l*?*l.f r On? ?tjuere from ocean. Capacity. tOO. Modified Europ?en plan. Club breakfaaU. Table d'hote luncheon and dinner. Ateo a la carte ?er ? ice. Room?, tl per day and upward. Locical hotel for motorists. NEW COLUMBIA HOTEL BKa.lt AR. N. J. "0? Um Ocea* Froot." Every known modern convenience; tunninc Hot ?ad Oold waUr in ev ery room; Private Rathe. Culaine aad Service the beat; CLEAN. COOL COM PORTA BLE. H. n. cwuRcnn.t~ ???. BIT. CR?tTKs\. M. Htrtel CoMW?g? Midcr. ina.?! Addir?, r u ai:iM?R su. ?;?*?? rv G?!? Ma?l. ?JD. THE LYHDOH ????? Z? -< ? - li- ?? baUM. atw Utwla. Sa?.