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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 18, 1918, Image 3

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Disclosures of German Aid
Given to Bolshevik
Aa a tragic ami Impressive ?ample
ef "mad? in Berlin" peac?. the United
Btatea ?oTernment tr. yesterday?, in
stallment of official diacloaure?
thronen th? Commttte? on Publio In
formation, give? the world a compre -
henalv? behind-the-scenes ?new of the
?hameful plot? which preceded the
forchi? upon helplesa Ruasla of the
ruinous Brev?t-Utov?lc treaty.
FoUowtaa;. a? they do. th? latet
Teutonic peace offer to the aille?, tt*
Ita startlingly prompt rejection by the
United State?, they po??ea? an Imm?
diat? interest and ?tv? ?n ?ceptlon
?lly cl?ar outlin. of th. ?tandard. and
metJVod? by which G???"' asta
about to mak. ??peae." with ?er
enemies. L_
Below ar. ?*a??1???!??? Ber?*
mor? striking features _^**?
"?lA^aatnaUon of anti-German
""?"^Urdly plots a?alnat G?"
??,^?" ?- head ot th. Ru???
renerai Sta?, stationed at Petrograd.
wWch led to his overthrow and the
?lectio?G of a German hand-picked
?v^esstor. obedient to Berlin, to pre
pare the way for the complete ??'
bauehery and demoralisation of the
Russian army which followed.
Merellea?? S???reaal?m.
?-3uppression by the most rigor
ous and merciless force of all patri
otic propaganda by loyal Russian
soldiers and civilians, who ?till sought
to save their country from destruc
tion and plunder.
4?Treachery even to Tienine ana
Trotsky, their servile hirelings. In
volved In the separate peace with
5?Complete brotherhood ln the ma
jor conapiracy among Germany. Aus
tria and the Lenlne-Trotsky regime
as early aa November. 1917.
It Is to be borne in mind that all
these acts were planned or commit
ted before March 4. 101?. the day
Petrograd received new.? of the sign
ing of the treaty by the Russian and
German delegates. They took place
at a time when Russia was suppos
edly at war with Germany and the
central powers snd when l>nine and
Trotiky were posing as the apostle.?
of democracy and free government
who were to liberate the Russian
The first document, dated Novem
ber :?. 1*17. is a photograph of a
v. ry secret letter of the German
svetret service setting forth that the
C,->rman and Austrian high com
mands, co-operating with I.cninc
rnd Trotiky. "had worked out a
plan of the activities of the revolu
tionaries known to the Council of
V. ->ikm< na and Soldiers' deputies?
.?.?:?. ky. Boyu'dsky. (,'ubariky
snd Piatokov?who are under full
i* r ,ion of the Austro-Hungarian
hi?rh command." - _
Proof ?f Ceaawlraey.
This completely convicting ?en
? linches the proof of con
?olreeyf "The commander-in-chlef
??G? the Russian army has been made
ccivuainted hy Shott with plans of
th?* Au.lro-Grrman high command
and will co-operate with him."
Disclosures of a cold-blooded plan
of assassination and the arming of
German prisoner? of war aa Russian
?ol.iiers is contained In a similar
communication dated In December.
1*17. The United States government
piso has a photograph of thi? paper.
It says, in part:
'The agents sent by order from
Petrograd to kill Gens. Kaledin.
Bogavevsky and Alexieff were cow
atrdly and non-enterprising people.
The agents passed through to Kar
?ruloff. The communications of Gen.
Kal'dln with the Americans and
English ar? beyond dnubt. hut they
limit themselves entirely to linan
clal assistance.
"The major also organised ? de
tachment of prisoner? of war in ac
cordance with the directions given
by the July conference at Kron
stadt, participated in by Messrs.
L?nine (then follow other names).
They took part ln the battles, dre.?..?.
esf in Russian army and naval uni
??fa.be.lk? n*ejble-Cr?>eaeet.
How the Bolshevik chief? them
,elves were double-crossed by Ger
many 1.? shown in other official com?
-numrations of the Bolshevik "coun
ter-espionage" dated Janu-iry 10.
1*18 and addressed to the 'Russian
commission for combatting the
counter revolution.
It Is pointed out In the accom
raanying notes of Mr. Sisson that the
ierman plan hid the advantage of
not only disciplining the Petrograd
Bolshevik?, but also of disunlfying
Russia'?till further.
On February ?. 1918. the German
itaff is found to be secretly plotting
'or the overthrow of Gen. Bonch
Bruevleh. the Russian general. Fi
aally the disposition ol Bonch-Brue
rlch and the naming of a Berlin fa
vorite In his stead wa.? peremptorily
lemanded in a German note dated
rebruary it. 1*18. It atated that
th? Russian general's ?ctlons "do
not meet the approval of the Ger
man high command.' and that hi?
"continuance in the position of gen
eral i? particularly no longer de
? ired."
?lf you have roaring, bussing
noises in your ear?, are getting
Shard of hearing and fear Ca
tarrhal Deafness, go to your
druggist and get 1 ounce of
I Par-mint (double strength), and
{add to it % Pint of hot water
and a little eranulated sugar.
? Take 1 tableepoonful four times
I a day.
This will often bring quick
(relief fif/m the distressing head
noises. Clogged nostril? ?hould
? open, breathing become easy
? ?nd the rriucus stop dropping
[ into the throat. It Is easy to
! prepare, coats little and Is
pleasant to take Anyone who
has Catarrhal trouble of the
! ears. Is hard of hearing or has
I head noises ?hould .rive this
! prescription a trial.?Adv.
-?TOnvenfent for ahort trip?
?full vulcanized fiber cov
ered. Priced up ton
from.? *?v
Leather Goods Co.,
13?.-13?? K M. ?f. VV.
Polls for Nomination Close Friday
Evening at 6 o'clock.
Primarle? for the nomination of of
! fie?? for Federal Employes* Union
'No. 2 opened yesterday with the di.?
tribution of ballot? to the 1?.00O mem
bers of th? unipn. Th? poll? will
close Friday at ? o'clock.
So prediction? are heing made, bul
It was stated that John 8. Beach,
who resigned to take up work for
the national federation, had an
nounced that he would not be a can
didate, and Harry L. Watson, who
succeeded Mr. Beach as president
and who la the Incumbent, ha?
also declined to accept the office
attain. Of the other present officer?.
K'mer R. Reynolda. guardian, la also
unavailable a? a candidate, having
recently Joined the army.
Ther? is said to be a considerable
movement to Increase the representa
tion of women in the list of officer?,
and women members of the union
?ay they Intend to try to elect at
least one more woman vice-president.
Of th? present officers only two are
women, in a list of nine.
Meriber? from ?ome of the depart
ment? mention "W. Carson Ryan as
a presidential possibility, and amons
the names proposed for vice-presi
dencies ar? John W. Oinder. Joeeph
G. Ourley. ?nd Mis? Beatrice Bulla.
Transit Company Mfin May Get
Deferred Call.
Th? War Department authorizes the
following from the office of tbe Pro*
vost Marshal General:
Concerns engaged In the transpor
tation within cities and along the pub'
lie highways elsewhere of neceasary
commodities may claim deferred classi
fication for their necessary employe.-?
under the provision of the recent Act
of Congress referring to "persons en
gaged In industries, occupations or
employments. Including agriculture,
found to be necessary to the mainte
nance of the military establishment.
o* the effective operation of the mili
tary forces, or the maintenance of
national Interest during the emer
In such cases, as in all others where
claim for deferred classification in
made on this ground, evidence must
be submitted to the district board to
show il? that the particular concern
making the claim is "necessary to
the maintenance of the military es
tablishment, or the effective operation
of the military forces, or the mainte
nance of national interest during the
emergency, and (-> that the Indi
vidual for whom the claim Is made is
a necessary employe of that concern.
? American Leader Praises United
Efforts of All Creeds.
I Providence. R. I.. Sept. 17?Gen.
j Ferahiiig, ln ? cablegram received
liiliiatil by Col. Harry Cutler, of
? this city, chairman of the Jewish wel
? fare board, thanks the board for the
? assistance it has given his men.
1 The cablegram, which was in reply
to ? message o: congratulations,
The atirring message of greetings
from the Jewish welfare board it*
much appreciated in the American
F.xpeditionary Forces. The constant
support and cordial assistance of our
brothers of the Jewish faith and the
thought that all creeds are united
under one banner give courage to
cur army and un?e us on to victor""*."
Army and Navy News
Owing lo the tremendous demand
? for other war purposes for copper
and the other metals that have been
? used for uniform buttons it has been
; decided that any button, no matter
( what its composition, that will meet
; th?. requirements of the Quartermaa
? ter Corps may be worn on uniform.??.
' The General Staff has bad under dis
: cushion for a long time the authorize
j tion of some other material than met
al for uniform buttona and several
composition buttons have been sub
! mitted and approved. It has been dif
i ficult for button manufacturers to
I produce a composition button as
cheaply as the metal button could be
produced. The new specifications have
recently been approved and will be
available to manufacturers Just as
-*oon as printed.
Wounded marines who return from
France will unofficially "rate" a sa
lute from their comrades, whether
entitled to it by regulations or not.
This custom of saluting the wounded
enlisted men originated among the
Marines themselves and has received
the approbation of Maj. Gen. Com
mandant George Barnett. G. 8. M. C,
who says of it: "It Is a beautiful
tribute to the spirit which prompted
the wounded man's sacrifice, and I
readily give my approval. While no
I official order will be issued on the
j subject, I shall be glad to see the
? members of the Marine Corps thus
show respect to their wounded com
rades." The wounded man will not
be expected to return the salute, a nod
of the head, a smile, or the mere rec
ognition of that fact that he Is being
saluted being sufficient acknowledge
Navy Department dispatches under
date of August TS, announce the pro
motions of the following officers as
j being effective of or before the three
: respective dates given below and au
{ thorize the officers named "to assum-e
I the rank and wear the uniform of the
grade to which promoted."
Th? following promotions of officers
recommended are effective as of or be
fore July 2?, 1918:
To permanent rear admiral: Albert
P. Niblick and John A. Hoogerwerff.
To temporary rear admiral: George U,
Clark to Mark L Bristol, inclusive.
To permanent captain: Phillip Wil
liams to Frank H. Clark, inclusive.
To temporary captain: Frederick H.
Traut to Joseph R. Defrees. Inclusive.
To permanent commander: William
R. White. Fletcher L. Sheffield, Louis
Shane. Henry C. Dinner. Allan Bu
chanan, Richard D. White, Lloyd S
Shapley, William K. Riddle. John G.
Church, Herbert C, Cocke, James H.
Comfort. William V. Tomb, Bayard
T. Bulmer. George B. Landenberger,
Clarence L? Arnold.. William Norria.
Adolphus Andrews, Frederick L?. Oli
ver. Thoma.?? R. Kurt?, Harold E.
Cook, John M. Enoch?.
To temporary commander: Henry N.
Jensen to Halod Jones, inclusive.
The following promotion? are effec
tive's of August 15, 1918:
To be permanent captain: Edward
H. Campbell. Walter S. Croeley and
Martin E. Trench. To be temporary
captain: Willis G Mitchell. John J.
Hytand, Samuel W. Bryant. Edward
S. Jackson and Henry L Wyman.
To permanent commander: Ben
yuard B. Wygant, Manley H. Simons,
Poger William. Ivan E. Bass, Wil
liam S. Pye and Burrell C. Allen.
To temporary commander Claude
A. Bonvlllian, Edwin A. Wolleaon,
Robert W. Cabantss, Claude B. Maya
Hamilton F. Glover, Gardner L. Cas
key, John B, Rhode?, George H. Bow
dey, Robert A. Thoebald, Fletcher C.
Starr. William L Beck. Garret L.
.^huyler. Charles F. Russell and Guy
?. Baker.
War Department Submits
Estimates to Meet Army
Revised estimate* by the War De
partment ef the cost of malntalmnK
America's increased army up to,
June 31) of next year have ?welled the
total of the army deficiency bill to
M,3f!.m.9lt.3t. The figures were mad?
public yesterday by Chairman Sherley
of the House committee on Appro
When Mr. Sherley left his office
Monday night,'the total est?mate., re
ceived footed up a little over 15.000,
000.C0O. Yesterday morning, however,
additional demands came from the
War Department, running the aggre
gate ?urn needed for the army up
(2.000,000,000 more.
May Pad Rese?ar Bill.
The task of the Appropriation? Com
mittee will be to ??certain how much
of the money is actually needed dur
ing the coming year, and how much
of the expense can be defrayed by
means of authorisations, which would
be paid out of appropriations in the
next fiscal year. It is probable that
at least one-half of the total sum
asked for can be put off by contract
authorisations; thi? would necessitate
a very large addition to the $8.000,000,
000 revenue bill which th? House Is
now considering.
The Senate Finance committee will
hav? to find way? of Imposing new
taxes to bring this sum Into the
Treasury. Chairman Kitchin of the
House Ways, and Mesan? committee
Intends to allow the revenue bill to be
pass??*, by th? House ln Its present
form, leaving to the Senate the Job
of devising some ?eherne for adding
the required ?2,000.000.000 or ?3.(100.000,
000 to the bill. Consumption taxe?
may be applied to ral?? about ?1.0J0,
000,000 of this amount.
Aircraft ? pr.roprl.vl Ion.
The appropriation asked for the air
service is tlT8,T?8jee.8B. Appropria
tions for the Ordnanc? Department
Armament of fortifications. 11*85.
073. ICS.
Armament of fortification? (Pan
ama Canal). J35?.000.
Ordnance ?tore?, ammunition. SAI"
Small arms target practice. ?S9.7S7,
Manufacture of arms, 185.156.?75.
Ordnance stores, and supplies, $160.
'. ?1.6??.
Automatic rifles, ?156,0?3.(??.
Armored motor cars, J217.?W7,5O0.
Arsenals, Sl.633.69tv.
Repairs of arsenals. $1.750.000.
; ?'ontract obligations, armament of
; fortifications. $500.000,000.
1 Acting Secretary Crowell says ln
; submitting the estimates that they
j were not included In the regular eati
I mates for the service for the fiscal
I year 1919, "for the reason that the
j needs covered by the estimates had
not been determined at the time the
regular estimates were prepared and
I submitted."
| The Appropriations Committee in
tends to begin hearing? next week.
! at which time Mr. Crowell and the
? bureau chiefs of the War Depart
J meat will be asked to explain in do
; tall the needs of the army and the
I purposes for which the large ?urns
| are asked.
Daily wholesale massacre of Inno
cent citizens, the filling of Jails to
overflowing with political suspects by
the so-called Russian leaders are re
ported to this government in state
ments that come from a neutral coun
try. According to these gloomy ac?
ccunts. the : i tua: ion is simply tragi
cal. The situation described dates
from September 3, but as the govern
ment at Moscow and Petrograd ap
pears to be In the hands of a bloody
Tribunal called "The Extraordinary
?"ommia-?slon Against Counter Revolu
tion." it Is indicated that the horrors
depicted have been continuous since
lhat time.
It is reported from these credible
sources in neutral countries that only
a tr.w papers run by the radical Bol
sheviks are permitted to circulate,
and that there is naturally no news in
them revealing the work of the coun
ter revolutionary tribunal. One of the
earlier papers, however, statea: "The
so-called Extraordinary Commission
Against Counter Revolution has con
ducted, since last May, a campaign of
terror. Numbers of persons have
been executed without even the for
malities of a trial, and among these
many were probably innocent. Many,
in fact, did not hold the political
views for which they were executed?'
The extreme Socialists, it appears
from the information at hand, are
fighting the Bolsheviki In the same
way that they fought the regime of
the Czar. One of the Bolshevik offi
cial papers speaks in cold blood of the
shooting of ."rOO at one time.
Suffered Thirty Years With Stom
ach Trouble and Hemorrhages
of the Bowels.
The Story of a Wonderful Re
There is hardly any
one who does not ex
perience some trou
l.le with the stomach.
It is so common that
we frequently pay
little attention to it
Yet, the stomach i?
very easily upset, and
catarrhal inflamma
tion of the mucous
lining develops, grow?
worse?the pain an.l I
distress Is incessant |
and the truth dawn?
that we have chronic stomach
The case of Mr. I^ouls Young. 306
Merrlmac St., Rochester, N. Y., la
typical. He writes: "I suffered for
thirty years with chronic bowel
trouble, stomach trouble and hemor
rhages of the bowel?. We bought a |
bottle of Peruna and I took It faith
fully. I began to feel bettjfr. My
wife persuaded me to continue and
I did for ?ome time as directed. Now
I am a well man." Mr. Young'? ex
perience is not unusual.
If yam suffer from catarrh In any
form, whether of the head, stomach,
bowel? or any other part of the body,
try Peruna. It may be just what
you need. Peruna cornee In either
liquid or tablet form and is ?old
everywhere. Your dealer has It or
will get It for you. Ask for Dr.
Hartman'? World-Famous Peruna
Tonic and insist upon having it. If
you want your health accept nothing
- AU the sick and ?ulTering are In
vited to write The Peruna Company.
Pept. TS. Columbus. Ohio, for Dr.
Hartman'. Health Book. The book
( is free and may, help you. Ask your
dealer (or ? FeriSa Almanac?,
District Pastors Will Assist in Lib
erty Loan.
AH of the more than 4rt> clergymen
of Washington have been Invited to
meet with the subcommittee on
churches of the Liberty Lean Com
mittee of the District at 4:30 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon to dlscu??s the
l'art they will play in raising Wash
ington's quota to the fourth Van.
Commissioner Brownlow will open
the meeting and Byron S. Adama,
chairman of the ?subcommittee on
churches, wilt outline the plans for [
the campaign and invite discussion. |
The Liberty Loan Committee an
nounced last night the organization of
a subcommittee which tq to conc?n
trate Ha activities on the colicitation
of subscriptions from out-of-town
corporations which have, branch of
fices here. This subcommitteee, which
is headed by John Brewer, held a
conference with the Liberty Loan
Committee yesterday afternoon and
will meet again this afternoon.
Bcs'dce Mr. Br?wer, the personnel
of the committee is as follows:
George F. Walnwright. Ralph W. Lee.
John Baird, Joseph A. Whitfield. M.
E. Ailes, J. M* Stoddard. A. T. Leech.
Jr.. George TT Parker, C. J. Rogers,
Frank T. Kalas, L L Thompson, R.
J. Murphy and D. A. Skinner.
Miss Kathleen Burke Ad
dresses Capital War
The women of the allied countries
feel that one of their chief .duties
is to keep up the courage of the
men. This waa the statement of Miss
Kathleen Burke, of the Scottish wom
en's hospitals, la.st night at the ?'.usi
n?es Women's Council of the Y. W.
C. A. Miss Burke Illustrated this
statement by her experience with
women In a factory in France where
they were working underground in a
bombed town for ?nn average WAge of
30 cents a day. When she asked if
they were discouraged, they answered
that it waa their business not to be
discouraged in order to keep up the
courage of the men.
Miss Burke praised the way the
women in America have rallied to
the call for war workers. "The women
in this country were far beter or
ganized than the women of France or
of England at the outbreak of the
war," said Miss Burke. "In England
the only women's organisations were
the Suffragettes and the Volunteer
Women'? Aid, while In America you
had a wonderful organisation of j
women's clubs and civic centers on
which to build."
Miss Burke wears a Russian, two
French and two Serbian military
medals and the Cross of the Com
mander of the Order of the British
Empire. She has observed action In
the front line trenches and escaped
from Ostend two days before the
Germans took the town.
Prelate Will Deliver Sermon
at Christ Church
Archbishop Joseph J Hlggs will |
deliver the/conflrmation sermon tt
the annex to the general conrerence t
ot the first five district? of th? \
Church of Christ, to be held ln
Washington Sept. 19 to ti.
As his text the bishop hss an
nounced the flr?t verse of th? fif
teenth chapter of John. "My Father ;
Is the husbandman." Bishop tilge?
is the originator of the "bark to the.
farm" movement among th? colored
The Modern Educational and Re
ligious Bureau, of which., he la
president, advises and assists the
young colored men and women to
interest t^iemselvea in agriculture.
The organization teaches that tbe
colored race can be taught only by
its own Industry?that idlenesa is
their worst enemy. The work of
Bishop Higgs has been highly suc
cessful and has received the en
dorsement of men high ln public
and private Iff?.
The program for the conference
will begin with a business meeting?
st the office of the organization.
3?28 Georgia avenue northwpst, at
9:30 tomorrow morning. Bishop W.
It. "Winston, of Philadelphia, will
?peak at the evening service? to be
held at 511 I. street at 8:30.
Friday Kifnl.? Servier?.
Friday evening the service? will
be held at V ?treet, between Fourth
and Fifth streets northwest. A pa
per on the "Holy Trinity" will be
read by Rev. Jackson, pastor of the
Antioch Baptist Church. Other]
speakers will be Bishop J. W. E.
Nash, Rev. G. Terry and the Rev. !
George Moon.
All commltteea will report at the
office at 8:30 Saturday evening.
Confirmation services. Banda?.)", will
be held at the Church of Our Re
deemer, Lutheran. Bishops to be con
firmed will be: Bishop Streets A. Mar
tin. Bishop J. W. E. Nash and Bishop
Alexander Terrell. Klders to be con
firmed are: Rev. John II. Johnson,
Rev. Charle? Oatney, Rev. George
Moon, Rev. George Terry. Rev.
Charles Vessell and Rev. p. Shamiy.
Assisting Bishop Hk?.-? in the ron
lirmation ceremonies will be Bishop
J. S. Green and Bishop Isanh P.
Brook. Prof. Weatherless will aJdress
the congregation. "The Rock or Ages"
will be sung by Lillian M. Tyler,
?im.in? i ??-?,?? nervier?.
Sunday evening services will he held
at 8:30 at 800 Barry place mrthve.at.
The sermone will be delivered by
? ?hop Streets A. Martin ond Bishop
.' ilen, of Baltimo:?. Rt. Rev Rich
ard P. Morgan, of tie Fifth Kp.sc ?ps!
District, will speak on "The Statt ot
t'.? Church."
Invited speakers are Rev. E. R.
Russell, Rev. S. P. W. Drew. Rev
Shelton Miller, Prof. McGowns. J.
Finley Wilson. W. H. Scott. John F.
Foeeett and Mrs. Dora Kelly.
The committee In charge of the con
ference Is composed of Rev. Peter
Shamiy. Rev. streeta A. Martin and
1 Rev. John H. Johnson.
In a Great Variety of New Figured and
Plain Effects of Distinctive Character
Our extensive showing of pattern? and colorings in Carpets provide? an excellent selection fo? .
any purpose to which this style of Floor Covering is adapted.
The various grades represent the latest products of the leading American textile mills, and in
every respect measure up to the high standard of quality with which thu house ha? alway? been
All the popular weaves are included in the display, ?uch a?
Wilton, Axminster, Body Brussels,
Velvet and Ingrain Carpets
Among these is a profusion of Oriental, floral, and other attractive figured effects, as ?well a?
almost two hundred Plain Colors. All regular widths?27 in., 36 in., and 34 in.?are carried in
"Glendale" Chenille Carpets
This is a heavy, durable fabric of luxurious quality and appearance, and is obtainable in a
wide range of rich Plain Colors, in unusual width??9 ft., 12 ft., 15 ft., and 20 ft. Also made to
special order in any color and in any width wi&ont team? up to 30 feet.
Attention is al?o invited to our interesting
Display of Domestic Rugs
The wonderful assortment include? every desirable weave, in all regular size? and a remark- !
able diversity of decorative effects and beautiful colorings.
Decides to Accept "'Gifts'* Because
of Wartime Conditions.
Miner, Read & Tullock, grocers of
New Haven, Cuiin., have contributed
$.'>,<??> to the Red Cross for averaging
selling pricea in such a ?'ay as to
net excessive profits Clesing the
firm's doors would have interfered
too seriously with necessary food dis
tribution, the Food Administration de
Recause the New Gin Company.
Greenville, Texas, violated the regu
lation forbidding a dealer to pay more
for cottonseed in one district than an
other they have contributed $*JO0 to
the Texas branch of the Council of Na
tional Defense, in lieu of a more
drastic penalty. The company pleaded
ignorance of thU rule.
The offer to make the contribution
wu accepted, instead of enforcing .1
revor-at on of lfcenae, because of the
extreme hardship which the closing
of any of the company'?? planta would
inflict upon producers at tbe already
crowded gins in Texas.
Walter E. Higgin?. ot I^aytonsville
Md , was Injured yesterday when hit
automobile ran into an excavation
near the ? street viaduct. The ma
chine collided with one ?of the sup
porting pillars aod the impact
slightly crushed both of ??e?.?;-'
hands. He was treated at Sible>
Robert J. M. McPheraon, of =3K N
street northwest, was thrown fron.
his bicycle yesterday when an auto
mobile driven by William S. Coomb?,
of 124 KiKh'h flre-ft northeast, col
lided with htm. McPherson waa t*t*>
moved to the emergency Ho? pi ta I
suffering from bruises about the
Oscar Datrato. I". Was thrown from
h;? Ij.cvcIc vp.->i.i?iay when he col*
tided with an automobile driven by
William ? Fitzgerald, ?of t3l?> Tracey
place northwest. The boy's arm wa?
broken and he was removed to tit?
Kmergeiicy Hoapital
' lv:.y
NEW PRICES ?30c, 60c, SlJaT
ST. N. W.
Max Spiegel's
1919- EDITION 1919
Chorus of
Spiegel Beauties

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