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The ?Itala'? ?tors??official Weather Repart?Kalri raatiaueat easel.
Setting the Pace! D. J. Kaufman's Great Fall Hat Sale Bringing Tremendous Business * -At Both Stores The biggest thing in the sale-and the biggest thing in town the men all say?is this wonderful quality line of D. J. K. Super Fur Fall Hats $ 3.50 Looks Like $4. Feels Like $5. All Shapes All Shades ?At 1005-7 Pa. Ave. Only M. S. M. Special Fall Hats $229 The Same Low Price Some Wonderful Hats Genuine Stetson Hats Soft and Stiff. $5 Money 's Worth or .Money Sack I D. J. Kaufman (inc.) ?005-7 Pa. Ave. 616 17th St. BLUEMONT, VA. In the Picturesque Blue Ridge Mountain? of Virginia Altitude, 1,500 Feet Sunday Excursions fa C-f? Including war tax. ?t% a O I" ?hi .?.G? Children, half fare. JK /K ? L.mm?U ROUND TRIP ? ^?-mmgj Electric train? leave Terminal, 36th and M Street? N. W., 8:30 and 9:50 a. m. and 2 p. m. Returning, leave Blaemont at 3:14, 5:40 and 7:35 p. m. No Dust?No Dirt?No Cinders Washington and Old Dominion Railway, f *J Men's Fall Shoes ?A complete style nc of men's hi eh? rad*1 ?hoes. The ?eason'? novelties ts well as consprv Rive fasts. We'll mt you?bot h ln ?tyle and price. J? Sol Herzog & Co., ^ Ite -71? Ot G u,|, %,?? Y(M, "ptjcaaj Company Op'.ometrlsfs ud Opticians "For Better Vision" Selen tifle Kxasainatloa. 913 G St. N. W. 4?* LOANS HO?? ISC? liafflonds. Watches Jewe;ry Sooth End af Highway Bridge. UaslSfl? ! G n rt ? hi- f ?? >] l.ti-lii.?!?. r\j There Take rsr* at 1-th Street in>l rfssolvuni.i n-rentse. for ?out h ratti of M It?h" ? ? Bridge. One rsr rlHket eaeh v*my. ? j I WASHINGTON ? ? ?IWISCt RISK ? i SAVINGS BANK 10tS St. snd Orsnt Sie??? M. W. Ota Dollar Os?"? mr* Ameemm*. BERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL WAYS BRING RESULTS. r ITALIAN SURGEON PERFORMS MIRACLES Col. Perno Restores Shattered Faces of Wounded Heroes. I Paris?Miracle men of ?urgery are ? not only those ln the great hospitals j of France, whose deeds are well known to the reading public of America. From Italy come more storie? of I the, marvelous work of Col. Amadeo ' Perna, a surgeon of Rome, whose fame Is reaching over the world. I have Just talked with a Y. M. C. A. Held man, returned from Rome, where he visited the unique Hospital Stomavlatrlco ? for "those who are wounded in the mouth." He saw Perna. the miracle man, at work?the human pictures of hor lor before they went under the ma? ter knife and the remade faces aft erward. "In the hospitals are plaster casts showing the great Perna"s marvel ous work." he said. "But I ?aw with my own eye?. "Wrecks of men were In the ho? pital courtyard?men shot in the face, sights that I thought only a nightmare could conjure. Vet they were not downcast, for they looked" forward hopefully to the miracles to be wrought by Perna. 'There was a poor fellow under anaesthesia, his face shattered be low the eyes in the battle of the Piave. Deftly, rapidly Perna work ed. With a rib from the man's side he fashioned a nose; with ?kin and with flesh he built up features. It was Godlike sculpture?wars ar tistry." A nurse whispered reverently of Terna as the visitor left. "HI? Aill i* from God!" she said. LOCAL MENTION. LarsJ ?ties .-.impound. ;?t; nav? beans. 12He: Gunpowder tea. ?Sc; Perfect Blend tea. ?Sc; 3 packages Quaker corn flakes, 25c; 3 pounds pure pepper, J1.00: 2 cans tomatoes. 25c: 2 cana red kidney beans, 25c; i cans cocoanut, tic; tuna flsh. 10c , tnd 15c: flsh roe. 15c and 20c: large cans ral. sardines, 16c; Quaker < natches. 2..c: I?g <*abin svrup. 2?>c. j ?12 Fourth Street .?. b". and all the I. T. D. Pyle? ?torea ' MUST PROTECT BOY POWER Frankfurter Warns Against Exploiting the Nation's Youth. Speaking at the second day's ero sion of the national convention of State directors of the U. S. Employ ment Service Boys' Working Rf aerve yesterday, Felix Frankfurter, chairman of the War Labor Poli cies Board and assistant to the Sec retary of Labor, sounded a ?iron* warning agajnet the danger of ex plotting the nation'? youth fn war time. - "We must resist to the utmost ail the destructive Inroads on the chil dren, the basic resource of our na tion." Mr. Frankfurter told the del egates. "Our school children up to the age of 16 should not be touched. Their schools should be bettered." "With th? war eating into the vi tale of our allies the standards of education have been raised fn Eng land and maintained in France. In this country, In too many instance?, shallow and sometimes insincere patriotism has sought that they be reduced. Mast I'phold Mand*rda. The Boys' Working Reserve. Mr. Frankfurter said. Is charged with the vital duty of seeing that educa tional standards are maintained while guiding the boy power of ?M nation abeve the age of 16 into the channels In which it can servo ef fectively in war production. The problem he defined as one cf Inte grating' our youth into the agricul tural, industrial and spiritual needs of the country. "What you have already accomp lished is an extraordinary achieve ment," he said. Oliver Wilson, master of the Na tional Grange, and one of the fore most experts on farm labor prob lems In the country, told the dele gates that the past a<?i&ievements of the Boys' Working Reserve in train ing boys for practical farm service has won unqualified support for it from th? National Grange. "Today skilled labor is required on the farms." said Mr. WIIsom. 'The trained boys of the reserve are ln a position to supply this demand for skilled workers. The Reserve Is a wonderful school for the boy ami a wonderful help for the farmer. It should have t he strong support and the entire backing of the government and every farmer." Dr. P. P. Claxton, commissioner of education; Dr. George S. fltrayer, president of the National Education al Association, and George Creel, chairman of the committee on public information, will be the speakers to morrow morning, the closing session of the conference. WIDE SUPPORT FOR LOCAL DRAFTSMEN Unions Throughout Country Uphold Demand for Overtime Pay. The draftsmen's unions throughout the country are heartily in accord with the efforts of th? Washington Society of Draft .?men to convince the government that they are entitled to increased compensation and should b? paid for overtime, according to letters received by the local union They share the dissatfsf action felt by the Washington draftsmen be cause all trades are paid for over time and the draftsmen are Ignored. The officials of the Draftsmen's Union are of the opinion that a? soon as the Macy Board renders its decision the Secretaries of War and the Navy will be glad to lend aid toward seeing thnt the draftsmen get a new deal, in Washington and else where. The draftsmen contemplate Joining with the Federal Employes in their campaign for improved conditions. It is felt by the draftsmen that un less something is ?-one quickly, many of the best draftsmen In the govern ment will resign. Fifty new mem bers Joined I*ocal 1-8137 at the Thurs day night meeting. Leading: Archers to Meet. A free exhibition of archery under the direction of the District of Co lumbia War Camp Community Serv ice will be held this afternoon at 4:30 in the new archery field adjoin ing the Sylvan Theater. Several l?aading archers from various parts of the United.States, led by William T. Uzzell, of New York, will com pete. RAIL SOLDIERS Officers of the V. 3. Army Engineer Torpe photographed in front of a Chinese street signpost tn Harbin, Manchuria.,_They are reorganizing the railway Unes running from Vladi vostok to the Interior of Russia. WEATHER CONDITIONS. District ot Columbi? snd Manland: Fair continued -cool Saturday; Sundij fair; slightly warmer; gentle to mo-ierat? northwest ">ods becoming sanable. Virginia: Fair ooat'.mied er?ol Katurday; Sun dsy fair, slightly wanner; ocir?iwest w.i.ds oo lh? coast diminishing. GENERAL FORECAST A eery mitos trough of low pressur? ?s U-ods along the Atlanlio ('??art, and general rains hs<e faJlen during the last -H hours throughout the Atlantic and -Uulf States, the upper Oh? Valley and Eaatern Tenneaaoe. Oter ths remainder of tb? country the weather was fslr with quite high pressure oier the centrai discrets. lt i!? decidedly -moler in Atlantic and East i?ulf Sutes and temperatures ars rery much below tbe sessciLal aterage esat of the Rocky Mountain?. Frost? occurred Friday morning in the Plaine Stats? and the Missouri Vaile). Iowa, Northern lilt-not*. .Northern Indiana and lower Michigan, arid freezing t cm [?ratur?e oc cumM aa tar sonth as ?Virtiiern Kansaa. ?a th? far West it is con?derably warmer, ex cept on the north r?*st. Witti the etoepCion of rain Saturday in Maine and Flnrida. fair weaths? will pretail Saturday and Sun-lay eaat ot the M.Seiasippi RiteT. It will he much cooler Saturday along the Atlantic Coast and low temperature? will con tinue m the interor. although with ? rising tendency :n the ???-??t Mke region, the Ohn Valley and tite East OuM States, ?a Sunday ? tcjap?-ratures will be generally higher, although ! not decidedly ?o ia the coast districts. LOCAL TEMPERATI RES. Midnight. 71; 1 a.m., TO; 4 a.m.. f?. ? a.m., |C8; ? a.m., 67; 10 a.m., ?5; 12 noon, S3; 2 p.m., ?53; 4 p.m.. 53; C p.m., 5i; ? n m, 51; 10 p.m., ? 43. Highe-t. 71; lowest. 48. I Relative humirfety: 8 a.m., 16; 2 p.m., ?* ; [8 p.m., 90. Rainfall (8 p.m. tn ft pin.), 0.79. I Hours of sunshine, ?. Pot c-ot of poaribie : ?M.rn?.ine. 0. DBPARTTRF?. Aocumulsted exec? of temperature sine? Jan \a ry 1. 191 i. (*>; deficiency of temperature since | Kept. 1. 19.8, 42; accumulated deficiency of ?precipitating since January 1, 1918. 4.15; de lfici? ncr ?t precipitatila ?ine? Sci?. ?? 19W. .3*. "fempnatars mama date last jear; Higheet, *.; lowest, 51. OTHER TEMPERATCKES. Ixiae.t Highest latfious yesterday, night. Atlantic City .78 70 I Bostaa .78 08 ?Chicago .52 M ?Cleveland .M 41 Dcnter .7? 31 1 Detroit .M > ?ialvestrei . 68 Indianapolis .?2 16 -? ckaonTille. 86 7?? Kansas City .00 ?? 1 Los Angeles .80 M < Ser York .72 ? ' Phoenix .......100 70 Pittsburgh .52 , 46 Portland. Me.M 58 I Salt Uke City .f? Vi St. Lstwi? .5? ? 'San Franriflco. Cai.70 ?0 Katn rsu. ? ? * i ? jj .38 ?* Al? ire Advice and Service W^/E ARE always anxious to listen to your tire \^/ troubles. Maybe a slight adjustment is neces sary. Maybe fcome simple attention will great ly prolong the wear. It is our business to know tires and tire troubles. It is our continuous study. Brunswick rr ? Tires Come in any time and we will gladly inspect your tires. And tell you how to get the most for your money. The Brunswick is our favorite tire. We know them all. Wc have judged them all. None ap pear to have The Brunswick's qualities. We chose The Brunswick for our customers because we wanted to give them the utmost. Wc wanted to reduce repairs and re placements. For our business depends en tirely on satisfied customers who repeat their orders. One Brus wick, we found, always sold com plete equipment. And every Brunswick owner is enthusiastic , Try one Brunswick. Note the wearing ability. Note the absence of trouble. Compare it. H.C.HIBBS, 601 Massachusetts Ave. N. W. UNION WOMAN IN T. & T. PROBE Julia O'Connor to Serve on Committee Investigating Working Conditions. Postmaster General Burleson. In his capacity as Director Oeneral of fhe Telephone and Telegraph Service, has appointed a trade-un ion t?>p??? Miss Julia O'Connor, of Boston, "representing the organized tele phone workers of thf country." on a committee which is to Investigate the working conditions in the tele phone and telegraph service. Miss O'Connor, who is president of the Telephone Operators' Depart ment of the International Brother hood of Electrical Workers, and a member of the executive board of the National Women's Trade X'nioD League, is employed as a telephone operator in Boston, where she or ganised a telephone operators* union of 3,000 girls. She is also the.work ers' representative on the Massa chusetts minimum wage commission, and has had wide experience in labor adjustment problems. Other members of the committee creai ed by the Postmaster General are: William S. Ryan, assistant superintendent division of post office service; John B. Colpoys, special Agent of the Department of Labor: Union N\ Bethell, first vice-president of "the American Telephone and Tele graph Company; F, B. MacKinnon, I'nited States independent Telephone Association; and Miss Julia O'Con nor, representing the organized tele phone workers of the country. The committee is appointed. In the language of the order. **to Investi gate the working conditions of atM wages paid to employes of the tele graph and telephone companies, and report as to what Improvements, if any. should be made in the working conditions, the wages which should be paid the various classes of em ployes, and the feasibility of stand ardizing the same." FALSE RUMORS SPREAD ABOUT ROOM RENT Washington Profiteering Becoming1 Notorious, Workers Declare. False reports of the housing situa tion h??re in Washington are being circulated throughout the country, according to young women coming into the city to do the clerical work. Wsterday morning before 10 o'clock six women from Western States an nounced at the looal Y. W. C A. that their bags were still at the l'nion Station and ./hat if they had to pay $Trt) a month for a room in Wnshmg ton. the sum which they had been told on the way East, and had even heard rumored in their home towns would be demanded of them, they would turn around and take the next train for home They could not figure by any system of mathematics how they could live on $1.100 a year if it cost them $100 a month for their rooms ? nd something to eat. Miss Lucy Fagin at the T. W. C. A. housing bureau reassured the room hunters, and placed them in the houses of 'o\al Washington families at $12..'?O a month for two In a room. The V. W. C. A. placed 1.7?? girls in rooms last months nnd few com plaints have been registered FREDERICK'S FALL HATS SJSO.JO -ARE THE CHOICE OF MOST MEN. Over a ihomand Hat? on di-play lo select from. 50 doze? of $1.50 and $2 Meni Shirt!? d? S S G Special il (jlalD FREDERICK'S HAT STORE 8257th St. N.W. RED M?GEN DAVID ELECTS OFFICERS The first meeting of th* Red Mogrn | David to arrange for the national ? drive for membership waa held at its | permanent headquarters in the club-j rooms of the Young .Men's Hebrew Association last Tuesday. A large J number of members was enrolled. The immediate program ia to adver tise the drive by the distribution of ?>osters sent for this purpose from the Now York office. Plans for can vassing the city will be formulated nt a later mating. Officers were elected as follows: Mrs. D. Alpher, president; Mrs. Welsh, financial secretary; Mrs. Har mel. treasurer, and Misa L Arkm. cor icsponding secretary War Strain Causes Gray Hair. London ? Hairdressers m London can't take care of all their business now. The reason i? the- large num ber of young? women under 3D who f have become gray from war strain. Iand are seeking "restoration" treat ment. w Retta tbe Celer and Rieb Glossy // Appearance of [/ Your Hair ? Provide a ^igs9^ scalp circulation and safeguard your hat. against dandruff by th1 regrular use -of m CARTER'S ? SCALP ? IftVlfOQATOB ? *1 ? 1) -??:.'i-1??? ranal 1 ? ?- ?- -?. - H-k- .?. "a?V??SM?>?OTCN1D C.U.S *? "3% "on Savings Accounts UNION SAVINGS BANK 710 Fourta-a-nlb Street, N.W. ' "Olderi Savia;?? Bank ia'. ; ?tA&fii?C'. ", The Store Tom Physician ?t?? ends Trusses ???*? -of 31 rears tmrmnemr* Sptcisl txsiDcd st teodsot? for fitta |*rintc rooms. The GIBSON Co., Inc., 917 G St AMUSEMENTS. ? ATI ORAL t?mt. tmmmr *tM I I V H M L Taasalraal ?MO JOBN COBT ?tfTaTs the Se? ftlusaraj C?sbsH?, GLORIANNA With ELEANOR G A INTER And ? (*t>*n Httrtlm tsMorrsw Blirht?Seats ??Hila* Klsvr A Eriscfer't Mnst tiorgaoua Mu?i-~s! Com- j THE RIVIERA GIRL Bonk and Lath-? br Bol'tu mat W ?'Viwines. : Music br Kalesn.' Htxsvr? S) t'rtsn. N.sfsrs of Mrtodr m s tieexing ot Rt"to-tu O lor ??ZS STRAND *??? TODAV ? LA-sT TIMM* -i Ml ? HAYAKAWA HIS EIRTHR.CHT GARDEN E\ i:??. tme. a?raa?a?a.as |-^. TODAY ? LAST TIME? CORIFE GRSFFfTH In The Clutch of Circumttenct Ml. iLKRVH Ids an 4:.:;?'p.iai DOi gJsHX. 4**KTVtj AMUSEMDITS. A?3^ JAK COWL next weeV a h woods preavcnt? business before pleasure ???nil barrn?rd at cjrr and onajin?l n. j. co. SHUBERT-BELASCO Mitili fc:2e Till ?? I. Muta . * loniKkr f ? j'l Mal. teatgmj. Tma ?i ti ??<)\( I DM-RI ???|? t 1 Hl? < ?H'f> HHl? ?i I > \r\t \\ rrk ? ' **m m*- ? fi ?| M ?a*..-? ? BERTHA KALICH !? a Vs IM? y >?f tkr Prrwvl "Tb* RIDDLE: WOMAN V? ltt. ? sentavi??, cast lass llBillsvg HOBEST II.F.K..V A . avsaiN anej ALBEsTT BRI ?: v.. SPECIAL Sunday, Sept. 22 40-MileRiverTrip ?Ireaerr paseases. G. ?.. ?.rssrssvasl. Alraaaarla, Kart I ?salr. Fart Wa?k lattina. Kar? Il sassi. ?la??? ?. e?rasa?sa. < aa?p Humphrr a?. Iss ai.? Iles.. H???? trip, Mr. ?lessaer leavee Tl? ?t. Mk.e' ?? ItS? as- as.. re-t.rsH.? at T. E F KEITH'S ?% daily?;? su?.*-HeLYS^jr.*,? "A winner."?Tim?*? BLANCHE RING Joe Jackson ????5** Hert-rt ?' ?io?. mer* " ? t ?'a ?Wl, 4 C Ottmm ?* inhere Kumo ?feti Temete*, LOEW'S COLUMBIA ?Coot'.m.-? .?:'j>i. ? !"?1|b?, Min n**vt DM ETHEL CLAYTON IB "Tkr ?.tri \\ h?t ? ?me tiB?rk* Eetra-Ka.v> Ari arki? ic Tb? Cook" C AYF^Y?i?t V_S /I I L ??-.?~ Ut? ?M. ???.x ?ru-:?.??.?? MERRY ROUNDERS \? Ilk ?.ke- 11. lassala?? aad ! learrn. - ?aHlla. ?E?T ?KI'.K-?miti. ?HID*.? SlTl IC ? ? M ??H nt'ni ? ' LU. thi? wr.i'.K. ?HTIM'.K DAII> The Ante 6?p$??,???Dxui Ce^movv-t: ?:r,e ?AB Hi? ? ?M> hi? n ? li ? nn ? ?. Ils.-l.aaH??.' Mallae-r Hall.?lea. \ra? ? e-s-la??G*???????\? BK ?I Til?:?? BI"HI.E!?<irF. 4I.I. THI? Vsl-'.G.?. ?l'.l?Tf:?IBFH 1 ?k ?j?,ti\kk inn*?? >?<w ri.tiii?. Gentlemen A re i ou EADY? Brushing off the "Excess Profits" and Toning up Your Appearance (j vercoats ?S] We've got a lot of high-class overcoats that we [?] bought just about a year ago at ?even dollars and a [VJ half less than they are selling today. We're offering to |E save you that seven-fifty this morning if you'll buy quick. 2 [I ? Here are the -t?^ prices Today ^~^~ $25.00 Overcoats 30.00 Overcoats 32.50 Overcoats 37.50 Overcoats 40.00 Overcoats $18.50 22.50 25.00 30.00 32.50 45 RAINCOATS On Sale Today Forty-five raincoats, in gray and tan--guaranteed water-proof materials; in all sizes. Today? $8.50 and $12.50 SALE OF SUITS Guaranteed All Wool Young men's and conservative suits, in ? lot that came with the overcoats at the same saving of seven-fifty per suit. Grab 'em todav before the other fellow beats you -to it. $30.00 SUITS $22.50 $32.50 SUITS $25.00 TENNILLE -911 G St. N. W.