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PUBLISHED BVXRT MORNINO BT TW Washington Herald Comply. 435-437-4-19 Elerenth St Phone Maia 330c CLINTON T. BRAINARD. -Prea. and PnbHaher rOREIGM RKFRKSBirraTIVKS? THE 8. C. BECKWrni SPECIAL AGENCT. New ? Tork. Tribune Building; Chicago. Tribune Building: St Louia Third National Bank Building; -Detroit Ford Building. SUB-JCJ-tH-TION RATES UT CARRIER: Dally and Sunday, ro canta par month; H.?o par (VUBSCRIFTION RATES BT MAIL: Dally and Sunday. 46 ?Mat? par month? SCO? pur year. Dally only, tt cents per month: tl.00 per year. Entered at the poetofflce at Washington. D. ?0, aa ?d-clasa mall matter. MONDAY, JULY 1, 1918. WtrLaW. After Angtist 1 no employer with war business ; who has a force of more than 100 workers will be permitted to recruit common labor and all such employes will be required to use the Federal Eta , ployment Service. In time it ia proposed to extend ; the Federal agency's employment field to include ' skilled labor. It will from the beginning regulate I and control employment in noowar work by govern mental control over raw materials, fuel and trans porta tion. The new labor-supply program will be conduct ed in accordance with the following four cardinal ; principles: 1. War work must have men at any cost j. Withdrawals of workers from nonessential industries for war industries will be equalized. 3- The Tolunteer principle will be followed in dealing with the individual worker. ?V Only fit men will be sent to war industries. This means that the labor resources of the country are going to back up the fighting resources ' in the most efficient and capable manner. It means the end of wholesale labor "stealing" and "poach ing" that has been largely responsible for the dis organization of the labor supply. No longer will private labor agencies reap a profit by tempting workers in one part of the country to leave their jobs and go to another section, often far distant, under promises, many highly colored, of higher wages. Inadequate as the immediate supply of un- ' skilled labor is, from 25 to 40 per cent of it has ' been rendered idle because it has been rushed from place to place by the recruiting agents. Farmers will be one of the essential producers to benefit. In many sections, notably in the SotiaJBnd East, farms have been swept bare of la bor By private recruiting agents. This practice will be ended and this year agents will be prevented from going on farms and taking away harvest la bor at the time it is most needed. There will be no conscription of labor, nothing compulsory upon the worker's side other that) as the "work or fight" order affects those of draft age, and there will be no attempt made to prevent any worker from changing his job or applying for another one if he wants to. The restraint will be all on the side of the labor-recruiting employer. For instance, it will be impossible for a street car company which boycotts its own employes because they wear union buttons to go out into the rural districts and coax farm hands out of the food fields. Another thing, if the workers receive labor ap peals from the United States Employment Service they will know that there is dire need. Writing about the employment service. President Wilson says: "It muit also protect labor from insincere and thoughtless appeals made to it under the plea of patriotism, and assure it that when it is asked to volunteer in some priority industry, the need is real." This is nothing more or less than getting our war labor problems down to a real win-the-war efficiency, placing war work above all other, where it rightly belongs and where it mttst stay until the day of final and complete victory. Sixty Years. It will be a mere matter of sixty years on Au gust 20 that the first message was transmitted by tr2ns-Atlantic cable. Queen Victoria exchanged greetings with President Buchanan, and the peo ples ot the world marveled and thought the peak oi human achievement had been scaled. Now it is proposed to send great flocks of fight ing airplanes across the same ocean. Maj. Gen. William Brancker of the British air service be lieves the allied air drive "on to Berlin" will start right here in the United States. A few months before the first cable message ?raveled beneath the waters of the sea few there trete who believed it possible. Now we have come !? consider the sending of acablegram a thing as ordinary as mailing a postcard. The trans-Atlantic flight can be made. It will je made, and having been made by one airplane there isn't a reason on earth why hundreds and housands of airplanes cannot duplicate the feat The question is, when? If it so happens that it a made this August, what more fitting c?l?bra ion of the cable's anniversary could be staged? Let Her Crumble. No one outside the "House of Hapsburg" will he-d a tear when the Austro-Hungarian throne jumbles and the Emperor goes the route of Nick Romanoff. It is a nation built upon trie sands of ?everal nationalities bound together by a ring of ron and straw held in place by the notoriously lisolute and corrupt grand dukes of Hapsburg vhose hands and brains and souls are guided by he House of Hohenzollern. Let Austria-Hungary crumble and fall apart iermany may try to grab some of the crumbs, but he won't hold many of them. German Austria 1 now Germany, just as much so aS Prussia. She ould not aid the plans of the Teuton junkers any aore if she became a part of the Kaiser's empire. *he rest of the crumbs are not German now and ever can be made German. They will rise inde pendent sutes out of the wreckage of the Haps ?urg ruins. These peoples submitted with ill con ealed displeasure to the German controlled govern ???t of the dual raonarc.iy. They will not long Hkefate an all-German government of Potsdam. f^Austria-Hungary for years was the powder house \f Europe and there never was a dearth of matches bom the place. Austria-Hungary divided scatters le powder. Emperor Karl can join King Consumine and 'zas Nicholas in the land of "used-to-be," without ? voicing any regrets. Let the House of Hapsburg """??tde, the world has seen its best?and countless tart ef ft* worst. The family of nations can get ?*? StAimt Waal without AmttiiA-UuagAiy mmi mill be hugely benefited by the fortaat?ce of a groat ot free and independent stttes whose borders rua along racial lines and are not dictsted'by Hohenzol lern greed. 0? Aoolorr to the DerO. We have been calling the Kaiser namea.and in a way. it does seem childish, doesn't it? Be cause the Kaiser ia just the Kaiser, jest one of 60,000,00o Germans, and largely the pro.Jt.ct of his heritage and his environment But on the other hand, he is the emblem, the symbol of the idea which-the Germana have aet up and consequently we are entitled to use him as a convenient target. _ But quite aside from this impersonal idea, there is a personality of the Kaiser which we have been comparing to that of the devil, and ao now we'd like to apologise to the devil We don't pretend to know any more about hia Satanic majesty (meaning the ?evil, not the Kaiser) than other people do, but this much Beems* clear; he is the embodiment of evil in the world. Bring such, he is not responsible for himself. As long as evil exists in the world, in various forms, and we want to condense it to a personality, some personality baa to stand for it, and we have elected the devil. Tisn't exactly his fault. As far as we know, he wasn't even a candidate for the position. He's the embodiment of evil. He's the devil; that's all. That's as bad as can be! you say. It would seem ao, but not quite. The Kaiser goes the devil one better. Joking? Not a bit of it We say'it deliberately. The Kaiser is worse than the devil. And here's the proof. The devil is content to be the embodiment of evil. He is frankly and candidly the devil. He's not a sneak, a cur, a coward. He doesn't dodge his own evil. He's not a hypocrite! But the Kaiser! He blamea his devilishness on God. He keeps claiming that Diety is responsible for his wars, his murders, his schrecklichkeit. This is nothing new in him. All through his career tu bas claimed to be the war lord, the divine choice and voice, until "Me and Gott" became a proverb at least twenty years ago. The Kaiser bad a. choice between war and peace, between good and atvil, between democracy and autocracy, between civilization and screcklichkeit. He deliberately chose the worse in every instance. He is damned of his own election. Not so the devil. His worst enemies have never accused him of bragging about "Me and Gott." By the vote of the world we made him Emperor of Hades and we keep him there. Well leave it to a vote of the world whether Bill Hohenzollern shall remain Emperor of Germany. So if ever we have compared the Kaiser to the devil, we apologize?to the devil. The devil is the devil, but the Kaiser is the Kaiser. Many a slacker has his alibi: "It takes brains to be a fighting man." Is the time coming when a patch on a man's pants will be a badge of honor? Looks that way. If there is a salt shoruge, the old saying "He is salt of the earth," will have more significance 'han ever. "Work or fight" must give an awful pain to some of the ornamental alleged he-figures at the fashionable seaside resorts. Instead of forcibly feeding it to the world, Ger many will have to swallow that kultur herself. And on an empty stomach at that Judging by recent samples, when we get a big .mkee army over there, the Hun is going to do a moving picture of a retreat to the Rhine. We can't win the war waiting for Austria to lick herself with a revolution. What she needs is a thorough licking by democracy. On with the warl Now that Lodge and McCumber have waved the bloody shirt in the Senate, perhaps the rest of us will be permitted to forget about the civil war and go ahead with the business 01 winning the one with the Boche. Wouldn't Be So Peaceful. Senator Ctlbert If. Hit' hcock, of Nebraska, re marked in a Washington club that there is great truth in the old saying that circumstances alter cases and contributed this little anecdote to sub stantiate the statement: Some time since the pastor of a small church in a country town went to make a parochial call, and, on reaching the house, he was saddened to see evi dences of a family scrap. "Brother Smith," said the parson in a reproving voice, "have you and your wife been quarreling again?" "Not much, parson," apologetically answered the husband. "You see it was just a slight misun derstanding." "I am ashamed of ycu. Smith! I am indeed!" severely returned the dominie. "Why can't you learn a lesson from yonder dog and cat5 They arc only dumb animals, nt they sit there together in peace and happiness." "Yes, parson, so they do," said the husband, glancing toward the animals in question, "but just lie them together and see what happens."?Phila delphia Evening Telegraph. "Hake-Lai" From far and near, distinct and clear, From the gorse, the bridge and the weir. From level and height, day and night, From the forests, shattered and drear, When the Boches by stealth advance Over the muddy roads of France: "Halte-la!" rings out-the cry' In a stalwart voice of brass; "Heed this cry: Turn or die! Halte-la! You shall not pass!" From the high peaks where the storm speaks, From the valleys with their red creeks, From the meadows where the stench grows, From the passes where the wind shrieks. From the razed cities, stark and white. Through the wild day, through the mad nighi, From the plateaux, from the chateaux, Where the dead are piled in windrows, When the legions of hate advance Over the bloody roads of France: ? . "Halte-la!" the great guns boom In a mighty voice of bass; "Back! Make room! I am Doom! Halte-la! You shall not pass! From the long rows where the cross shows U the graveyards when the shades close, Where the long roll of the war's toll Through the red day and the night grows, 'rom the black towijs with their weird toner: Vvidow's low moans, orphans' shrill groans, ?rn crackling flames, the shell that drones? ili, how they chime and rhyme in time The Spirit of Faith and Freedoms Soul!) The Hymn of Victory sublime - When the bloodthirsty Huns advance Ove? the worn roads of France: "Halte-la!" rings out the cry, *?*" Today's and tomorrow's mass; "Heed our cry: Turn or diel Halte-la! You shall not. pass! -^._ ??? ?^TTT,D*jjpg***? CgyjUm-tL Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn By DWIG fce-WWauJst-uf a. slacktc-r DESERTERS UPON TARHEEL MOUNT/\IN WON TO LOYALTY How "Agent A," After Local Posses Failed to Round Up Recalcitrants, Reached Their Hearts and Understandings. Tarheel Mountain. In North Caro- I lina, I* again part of the United State*. Never a real part of the country when it came to the enforce ment of revenu* law?, it withdrew ut-1 terly when the draft came. Tarheel would fight for Tarheel ?gainst the entire I'nlted Statea it necessary, but Tarheel would not go to a foreign war. But today the mountain la 100 per tint loyal. The home of ?laekeriem and army desertion ha? become a center of pa triotism. The foulett neat of disloy alty In the country h?? bc-n clean**??. and Washington cre?it? It all to the judgment and heroism of a special agent of the Department of Justice, whose name the department wlttt holda and refer* to aa "Agent A." Way back In the hills of Carolina, where run* undiluted blood of the early English settler*, but where Ig norance and superstition hold firm against the feeble Inroads of eJuca tion. old Tarheel Mountain rear? It? wood??d ??rest. \ame la Materie. Tarheel Is loved by every Caro llnan. Ita name It Inwoven tn the hietory of hi? State. Such a great figure has It been, that the familiar name of the Carolinian 1? "Tarheel.* like the Indiana "Hoosler" and the Wisconsin "Badger." "The people mt Tarheel read no newspaper? and have few schools. They have seen telephone wire* and a few have ridden on train?, but to most the fastest means of communi cation is horseback, when the woman still rides on a pillion behind her j man, and the movement of freight is ? by oxen, 'yoked six and ? ight to a rough wooden cart and "Geed" and "Hawed" over the narrow corduroy road* by walking driver* brandishing ' long goad*. I Their language Is a corruption from ! the old Elizabethan English and to ; moat of them the "outlander" Is a "revenuer* or at least an object of ? suspicion. Into this land came the draft, and i with the draft resentment that they should be taken from their home* to right on alien soil. Many refused to < register, other? failed to respond when called to the colors, and It was ?inly by the most diplomatic use of the mountain clan leader* that the ? government was enabled to make a : showing In the national army. Won | flerful fighting men, reared from the ? ? indie to use the rifle and knife, ? Wonderful material for raider* In I No Man's Land, when taught the self restraint of discipline. But sus picious. Ignorant and resentful. Tiventy-one I? Hiding. Gradually the men were won in until but nine were left who had re fused to report to the draft hoards Hiding with thee? far out in the caves of the mountain or concealed in the homes of their mountain kin were thirteen deserters, who had been called in the draft and sent to camp, whence they had fled. The i?O-a-head reward offered by the government for deserters and the pride of the law officers stirred then, to every effort at capture. But ?t '.hey rode the mountain trail?, their approach wa? signalled by the hoot ing of an owl or the call of the dove, closely Imitated by the mountain sentinels. Every trail was guarded. There was no way of approach *o that the fugitives coull be taken by surprise. And when the sheriff*? posse? too closely pressed the fugitives, the whining of a bullet across the road in some dark patch of trail was warning that It was not well to push further along that path. The mountain was made for ambuscade* and its people knew every art of guerrilla warfare, fosse after posse came back empty handed. The mountain boasted that It held its own, and about the sheriffs office In the courthouse at Bakersville gloom fought with tobacco smoke for the air. ncpuilc? |? Deapalr. There wa* no ?olr-.co, for the depu tie* even In the corn whisky that slipped down from the mountain In It? usual mysterious channel, and the lone leaves of tobacco, ?un cured at tha back door? of their home* lost their usual fragrance. Local authorities, desperate, planned a huge round-up and encircling move ment on the mountain of a great armed posse, to comb Its trails and secret placen until It had yielded up Its all. The'.sheriff knew this meant a battle, in Which all the mountain -?iS?.? ?em-?. fastnesses they know so well, would take bloody toll of the invaders. Then came "Agent A." The atta, k ; was called off, and he, alone and un armed, rode Into the mountalna to spread the story ot the war and iu | lexsons ot patriotism. He met the mountain men and their women, al way? sending messages of ? iiriotisin and service to the out laws. None of these did he ever see. but at times he felt certain that they were under the same roof with him. and that from behind half-opened doors and rude lofts built Into tbe mountain huta as sleeping quarter, their sharp ears gathered each word be left as meeaages for them. They were Anglo-Saxons and his word? took root In their heart?. Tbel deserters, Wes? Elba, Pater Ledford.' Laandon P. Greene, Brown Buchanan, Carrial Haskina. Peter Garland. Ben jamin Franklin, Robert Dlxon, Blalne Hugbes, Daniel Rexter Cooper, Arthur Hieven?, Blalne Greene and William Freeman, began to Ulk among them selves and with the draft evader? and their friends bore word? to "Agent A." Cave Tbeas Pa?????. He issued passes to the men by their friend? which read: 'To all officers nf the United States and the sheriff and his deputies and all citizen? of Mitchell County, greeting?: You are directed not to arrest Bill L. Greene and to allow btm perfect freedom, to | come and go as be please? till noon. June 7. ISIS." I Passes for all the twenty-two were i sent out into the mounUln by trust ; ed friends of the outlaws and they . were told to report at the courthouse I in Bakersville Saturday afternoon at I 4 o'clock. It was just that hour when "Agent ?" walked into thecourt bouse and I found there grouped to meet him in | the Jury box of the district court . room the nine draft delinquents, while ; across the room. In tatterdemalion costume? of army clothes and moun tain homespun, sat the thirteen deser ter? from the army. They glowered sullenly at him, for already since their arrival in town their minds had been poisoned by the tale that he had lured tbem Into tbe I hand? of the "law" to arrest them and : carry them to camp In cbaina | Ufting hia right hand, palm open -cd forward. In tbe mountain gesture ?*f peace, he addressed them: "Boys, if you believe that story, there is the door. Any of you who believe It. I get ant. and I promise you 24 hours to hide yourselves before any pursuit i starts. Those who stay, I keep my word to: and those who go I pledge that same word that they will be hunted down, If It Ukes years." All Shook His Hand. Cheers. A round of hearty cheers, and all twenty-two broke for "Agent A" to shake his band, tbe binding of their bargain. "Everyone stayed. He gave them leave to do as they might wish until 10.SO the next morn ing, when they were to report. All were ready at the hour, and the ociat slon was celebrated by a parade through the city*? streets. Leading came ?the sheriff on horseback carry ing a United States flag. Then came "Agent A" and John McBee, chair man of the local draft board. In a low-necked hack, then marched tbe deserter? followed by flfty men, wom en and children from tbe mountain, their friends and kin. Out past the village they marched and three and a half miles to tbe nearest railroad sutlon. to cars, where they entrained for Spartan burp. The draft evader? in tbe mean while were left In Bakersville to re turn to their homes and go through the regular selective service channel? for induction into tbe army. \ Code Love Notes Lead to ?Arrest of Husband A young business woman of Oma ha last spring married a soldier. and he went to his Southern can tonment while she remained here. In order that his Inquisitive fellow soldiers should not be able to de cipher their love messsges, they ar ranged a ?ecr?t code. Recently ah? wanted to -liait him at bla camp. She wired him In tbe code. The telegram arrived and the young bridegroom waa arrested as a spy. She arrived only to And ber sol dier husband in the guardhouse. Then she bloabingly told the ?ton, ???<9?1 Owiaawanileiit of Tba Waabiavrtaii HenkL New Tork, June *>).?A* Samuel Pepy? would record In hi* diary: A great wind in the night and In the park the walk? were atrewh with oaks blown down. This day my an niversary of my coming to U?a ?aland and in good health and like to Uve and get an estate albeit of late my thoughts have been on all elee save labor, which saddens me. Carne Mr. Galloway, who hath late ly been eut by a chirurgeon, for breakfast and we had a Jowl* of sal mon and a brace of carps and very merry over thi? quip and that. Tbe tailor having finished my black aull, I waa neat In clothe?? and through th? town, very handsome, and te th? paynter'? where many brav?' print* war? ?old to bldd?r? ?Ithourh I did I not bid. A fellow in Lonracre did toll ma to [watch th? door of an inn and would ??tee Hr. Fairbanks do ?ome acrobatie? [for th? Mm turner?, but he did not appeau-, and I to the bow Una alley? land played Indifferently well, but did ihurt to my arm which 1* hardly able to be ?tlrred. Came a postal thla day that Ili? : tres? Neysa McMeln has sailed the tea* for France. , To luncheon with ?the Hard Boiled Eggs at Mr. Kyne't inn. the Egg? being scrivener* who write of cricket and Rugby game? and the like and there waa a great ven ison paaty. which I love, but could eat but little, being almost cloyed. Horn? where I romped with ray dog j until he waa fagged and in the late I afternoon came R. Brinkerhoff and ! we by ?tage to the Salmagundi Club and a brave feast and many fyne speeches on the war In especial those by Charles Dana Gibson, the ?ketcher. and John Fox, jr., tha Varata* scrivener, and much wit by Montague ?Glass, and I did sit by Sir W. A Rogers, the cartoonist, a fine gentle ' man, and there came also Mr. Christy, ? Mr. Tiddle and many other? of fin? G arts. Through th? late evening afoot along the avenue and for a ttop at a tunken garden where we quaffed cool breakers of an ale of ginger and came E. Simpson, the barrister. who carried us home in his benzine buggy and *o to bed. This story la going up and down. Broadway. While Ike y waa ?rith the ?army in France the old folks' store burned. The insurance company wa? generous and paid the full amount of the policy, although the loss was nat total Ikey'a father wrote him -th?. newt. In a month a reply came. 1? read: "Keep tbe home tires burning." Rialto theatrical men claim that the new railroad rates will practically put the touring theatricr' company out of business, and that within two years, if the war lasts so long, the old stock company ?ystera will be revive?!, with visiting ?tare starting out from Broadway to play his or her most successful characters, with the resldent organizations in variou I cities across the continent. Film mei , have been urged to watch out foi ?theater options. Half of the firs* clasa playhouses in the minor center. of America will be closed by holiday tima next year, according to prophe eie? and it behoove? the alert cinema promoters to gather In the theater? for the movi??. OPHELIA'S SLATE. 7??& Woman with 2 Hasbawk Sers She Wants Neither Saa rtaaulBUU. Jana SS?A bnebantTs ratera a la Enoch Arden, albeit wit* a dulerent ?ort ef <*?tcome, baa ao up ?et the life of Mr?. Anna H. Moore that'aim aas ah? found ?he bad two hucbanda instead of tha more conven tional etna, ?he baa decided to get rid of both. In 1SSS bar flrat husband. Wiley A. Moor?, disappeared aad later aba heard be had been killed Ia 1114 ?be married Lengford L. Moore?no relation to tbe flrat apoasa mm* lived with him until a few ?Bays ago. when Wiley did a "come-back.'* Tha wife obtained an annulment from Langford and announced that ah? would bring dlvorc? action againat Wiley. She declared aba h?d no Intention of every remarry ing either. Did Road Hit Her or Vice Versa, Court Asks San Francisco. Jana ?.?Mra Mamie Davi? flled ?uit againat J. A. Padgitt for 15.000. ?ettiag forth la her complaint that while out auto inc with Padgitt a tire on bis ma chine burst, tb? car capsizing- and she "came la violent contact with tbe county road." In extending Mrs. Davi? ten day? in which to show definite can?? for action. Judge Sturtevant commented as follow?: "No on? can tell from thl? coo plaint whether the county road flew up and hit Mra. Davi? or whether Mr?. Davi? flew out and bit tbe county road." NEW TOU HOTEL ARRIVALS. New Tork. June St).?Th? following Washlngtonlan? ar? registered at lo cal botai?: A. A. Ashler. Walllek. H. W. Boyd. ?Continental; H. A. Burke. Park Avenue; W. B. ?Cboate. Brealln I. C Franklin, Walllek: M. B. Gold stein. Mia? F. Harbrouck. Mra H. 0. Hill. Brealln: W. Hyman?. Park Ava na?; Mra. H. C. Jewett, Mra. ?. H Thomr-eon. Martha Washington: J. Mc-Clellan. Capt- T. Richardson. C. ? Walker. Navarre; Mia? WltUnghtun. Mariborough; Capt I. A. Bachman. Hermitage; Mlas C. R. Farrington. Miss V. E. Jllleon. Martha Washing ton: E. J. McClellan. Herald Square: J. J. Mettait, ?. O. Senter. M Vaughn. Continental: H.. Ravit. Woodward: L. Stornback. Cumber; land; G. ?. Walker, Bristol: Ma]. H. E. Burton. P. Irata. Mra. P. Irwin. Latham: J. D. Miller. Navarre: O. Shepherd. Brostell. WAR REVEALS NEW DISEASE "lV?c*?HicepiiaiitisM I? In flammation of Brain? ?Symptoms Drowmeat. It*? It* < flamm?than of Utt ?rala.'' know u a "nut" la no ale? ha ha? m*??ne?phaUtl?-rt l*n*t that Ida? ?C Althotigb tt ae*et* tat? brain. It re sult? from a ?.umber ef a* food pm?onliig. ga* : lly Injury. ?IcoNoliam, or fr-Mt variou? fevers, pai'J?lailj lar m m mmmmr M ?ymptonu and eau??? to Ir-rrtullarn, m nerve iti????s dna te uncooked food, which lia? aff<x.*ed many ?oldier? eat ctvillaa?. that many phyateiasa thought It ?raa Identteal util n?iut? ly. It* ?ymptomi teem a* b* fc?*?*| term aad lack ??( ma? mt th? lea?, aal very fi-wquiintly It a? fatal. Tb? Inveattgation? now being e**>? ried on may reveal ?om* micro?? tal the can?? ef the dise???. A LUCO'CHEER EACH DAY O'THEJVEAR. ????. I dot? -epon thy genia: ?lay?. O fair July. And all th? lo?-?l-*?a?eet ef war* Mad? baautiful to meet?! And a?*awwWa?1 hy the twatwt That on them Ita. attd hat??; I lev? thy gift? ef leafy On tre?? aad bower?; Thy ?milling graciouan?*? ?f Tbe fragrant color of thy : ?cena. Thy sardena ?ad thy ?natia riiiee, And freshening ?how eia. in th I ?a-ould that I In warmth, and ??ailing ?-rnftpathv. And graciou? klndimee*. might be A* Ilk? aa may be unto that. O rar? July! (oa?Tri??t. nati AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. 41,523 WASHINGTON PEOPLE Have enjoyed the ?parkllng fun. tbe tender beert lntereet and the fragrant atmosph?re of "The Sweetest Love Story Ever Told." Tbouaands of compllmenUry eipre??lon? have reaehed D. W. Griffith from them commending Hearts ? World AB A t HH*mni\... Vlar.4l.ly.ED ?TORT OF TH1 nollli win ?OtTKXED ?? THB DEFT TOVITH OF It'HtM r. NATIONAL WSS5I Twice Daly at 2:10 ua. 8:1? Nij-bt?, 2Sc to $1.50. Mali. 25c to 11.08. retire reeelpta af tot.j ? ?a??la?-a win ha ?a?????? *a vi ?ailatiea*. tana far relief ta Fraaee oaa Balrl.-a. Regalar prieto ?rill ??\ If agi? R? THIS WEEK OWLY ?*"* *^J ?^ I ^J Daly Mali, at 2:1t, 25c to ? _ Evaa. at 8:1-1, 25c to $IM AN INSTANT TRIUMPH THOUSANDS YESTERDAY FRENZ1EDLY CHEERED AMBASSADOR Jas. W. Gerard's MY FOUR YEARS IN GERMANY Th? Greatest axl Ma* Vital Fb Sfa?ctock Ever MaeV Dont Be Taracd Away??Sat Seab Now Wa?k a Cbaica ??? aerfiTonlrlit SXBctnIt IS DCIaHavW 5 Mat? ?ad. Tom. A S?t SELWYN * COMPANY Present Their 1*18 Laa*b Festival Double Exposure T%e Bfeweat Fare?* Il r Avery llaewax??. Aathar ar "Fair :md WSnaer.*1 "Sevra Day?.?* Ble. ;?TK "COME ?MOSS" ?*"?* 4:30 French MILITAIT ? ? ? ? LOE WS COLUMBIA C-oathna?)?. ??? a. Il to 11 ? M M???, Aft., ?, uc. ??*?? ECK Se ALL THIS W DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS ia ?eat, rorwi? mi,??.? GABRIEL PARES, Conductor Tlrketa. t?.tJ?. ?1J?. S ???. Sar. noie?, ?is??, asaao. Ofrire T. Arthur Smith. 1?M G SI. B. F. KEITH'S ."u; DWLY??? SUM.?i:lieLYS*,^.?^ Ee?r Ann ">Ilm?o A Jack Marri?, "Where Things Happen A War "Flash" ia Six gf. * T.ROY BARNES ?aa Br-aale Crawfera Present?a* -A l'ark??? et Sinll?-?," Mm?*. Chllaaa-Ohnaaa. Brenaea A llal?l??ln. Others. ??- STRAND ..?,?. today?iTESa-waa? MITCHELL LEWIS tUNE-TENmOFTHEUW S? CAROEN ?5G TODAT?-mea. LOUISE GLAUM In SHACKLED LLH LCH 1?r nut on free i*s Oaty K'al Live Amusement Park r.????att?aa aa Alrraeilaa? Pall?*?. ?????1?.? I r?b aitai r at?. Fraaklla T4S? Marshall Hall CASINO WKW HOME OF BCRL*BS?ar*e rnrr ra a *M l?***" I XI ?*?** Va-aa 1/iMAru ft i rie G REE DANCING t fi e victory v?i ris ??-,*? ?.,!**?? ? ? >?. ? .? ?? ?.t?-?: F.I ?*? IMI?. all other AtBu??.-ti, ?. _**t?*aaa?**r ChsHaa M::r*al.-alrr HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL- ????Vm.??awt-a,^**a**araaT* WATS BRING RESULTS, - iff???*????.