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WHY CAY 25 D. J. Kaufman, Inc. 1005-07 P?. An. Ill 17th SL N. W. 3% on Savings Accounts UNION SAVINGS BANK 710 Fourteenth Strict iN.'A. "Oldest Savings Bank in Washington." NEW ORLEANS THE PARIS OF AMERICA" St. (Tbarles An homelike Hotel with the es sential requirements of a well regulated establishment. llfred S. Amer C#.. Ltd.. Prop*. KODAK Defeloping & Priatng Satisfactory Work or No Charge. | Ik Natioui Remembrance Shop <*r Fntrr'a Shop.) 14th St. and Pa. Ave. rA ? WASHINGTON A W SAVINGS BANK 10* m Am Ht" LOANS HORNING lisircnrfs, Watches. Jewelry Sooth End -if Highway Bridge. Ilatinru Tran?nrtrd Kxclailvely Tlcr? T?ke far* at 12ih Street sn<i IVnn*yl\nnln RTfnur, for south ?tad mt llkfc*>ay Bridge. One car 'IHirl fafh way. Tl* Store Xoui Pbjaaan Aecoaiaieoda. Trusses Fitted By Experts ~rf ? rsi?ner>c? Pteclai trained at '?ndant* lad**. Private room*. TS- G18S0N Co.. Inc.. 917 G St. Headquarters for C RIFFIN'S SHOE POLISHES & FINE DRESSINGS Capital Shoe Findings Co. 637 F STREET N. W. I'hone Mnln 9|?S W'uhlaetoa. D. C. Dollt' Hospital Special sale of Ifce finest Jointed Doll* built In oar Hospital. Heada to (It nay doll In stock. Garrens Art Store W II ST. 3T. E. Hard Coal Output Takes Leap, Relieving Shortage Soma measure of relief in the situa tion created by the shortage in do mestic sixes of anthracite coal was fait yesterday when the United States Fuel Administration announced a de cided advance in anthracite produc tion figured recorded for the week ?*dad November 23. Anthracite output for last week was 1.778,00* net tons, a Jump of 373,000 net t<jps over the preceding week. Al though these figures are above those reported for .several weeks preceding, the? record still is below that of the corresponding period of last year, which was 2,041.000 net tons. COLORED TROOPS IN FILMS. Official Pictures with Battle Scenes to Be Shown Here. . Colored Fighter*." a mov 'tl?~picture Just issued by the War ment. depicting the colored 4pBj>an in the war, will soon be ?flBilled in "Washington. reels pictorialixe the enlist ment and training of the colored soldiers in the cantonments, and alao shows them in action in some of the most thrilling battles of the war. Two Collisions on Electric Lines Sencf Passengers to Hospitals. Washingtonlans spent the day after Thanksgiving colliding with each (other, apparently. Two of the moat j serious of many accidents were street car smashups. A Capital Traction car collided with a car of the Washington Railway and Electric Company at North Capitol street and Massachusetts avenue yes terday at 3:30 o'clock. Both cars were badly damaged. The motorman on the Capital Trac tion car. James McCarey, was cut about the head. He was able to be taken home later, however. Amanda Anderson, of 1906 Third street northeast; W. H. Buckley, of Ward man courts northwest, and Edna ( Eckstim, of 400 E street northeast, all passengers on the car. were slightly injured and sent to the Casualty Hos pital in the ambulance. Aeeideat bn Maryland Line. At 8 o'clock yesterday morning a car on the Maryland line of the Wash ington Railway and Electric Com pany collided at * Twelfth ^treet and ! Rhode Island avenue with another car on the same line. In turn this car I was pushed Into a third car which | was taking on passengers at the fcor t ner. The first two cars were seriously J damaged. I Miss Jennis Snyder, of 2826 Twen tieth street northeast, a passenger in j the car which was sandwiched be tween the others, was hurt about the head. She was taken by a passing j automobile to the home of Dr. Oonk lin. Twentieth and Rhode Island ave ! nue northeast, for treatment. CASUALTY LIST SHOWS D. C. MAN WOUNDED Reported Injured in France on Sep tember 29. Samuel A. Long, of 324 Fourteenth street northeast is reported as slightly wounded fri yesterday's casualty list. When he was drafted a year ago in October, Private Long waived his claims to exemption as the father of two small children, and eager to get into the big fight entered training at Camp Gordon, Ga. He went to France last May I in the field artillery, and was] i wounded on September 29. I Long's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam j uel G. Long, live at 613 Florida ave nue northwest. Two brothers. Har | old and Frank Long, are both in in | fantry camps in this country. WEATHER CONDITIONS. LOCAL FORECAST. District of C??hm?hia and Maryland- Fair I ! slightly colder Saturday; Sunday fair. gentle j to moderate winds. . Virginia: Fair, slightly colder Satunlay; Sun-1 | day. fair: g*ntle to moderate west and north we.t winds. GENERAL FORECAST The dUorbtnrs of Thursday continued its j rapid movement, and it is crotral tonight over the l<-wcr St. l*a\rrenee Valley with slightly 'iiKiniabed intensity. During tbq lajt 24 hours it has b*en attended by strong winds, frum the Lake region eastward, and by genera! rams over the um? areas, with a little light soo? over extreme northern portion*. There I wa* no ether precipitation of consequence, ex- j cept tome rains on the South Atlantic and (iulf coasts, and tome light local snows in the r-xtreme Southwest. It is somewhat wider tn the Lake region. 1 the Central valleys and the South, and warme* in the Northeast In the West moderately low temperatures omtinue. With the excep-1 tion of rain Saturday in Florida and South j Georgia, and probably snow Sunday in upper | Michigan/ fair weather will ivsvail Saturday and Sunday east of the Mi*ai*sippi Hirer, with somewhat lower temperatures Saturday in the lower Lai" region. New England, the Middle Atlantic States and the Carolines. There will be no temperature changes of consequence else- ?. where. LOCAL TEMPERATURES. Midnight, 45; 2 a.m., 45; 4a.m.. 43; A a.m., | 41; 8 am., 39; 10 am., 51; 12 noon. 56; 2 p.m . ? 58; 4 p.m., 52: 6 p.m.. 48; 8 p.m., 46; 10 p.m., ' 44. Highest.. 59; lowest, 39. Relative humidity: 8 a.m.. 100; 2 p.m , 41; i 8 p.m.. 47. Rainfall (8 p m. to 8 p.m ). 0. Hours of sunshine, 8 0. Per cent of possible sunshine, 82. DEPARTURES. Accumulated excess of temperature since Jan uary 1, 19C8, 166 degrees; excess of temperature sine* Not. 1, 1913. 40 degrees; accumulated de ficiency of precipitation since January I, 1918. 8.33 inches; deficiency of precipitation since Not. I. 1918, 1.14 inches. Temperature same; date last year: Highest, 37; lowest, 21. OTHER TEMPERATURES. Lowest Highest last Rain yesterdajr. night. 8 p.m. fall. Atlanta. Ga. 56 42 SO Atlantic City, K. J 58 *4 44 Boston, Mass. X 42 48 ...1 Chicago, 111 .40 31 36 Cincinnati, Ohio 44 38 36 ... Denier. Col 32 12 .6 ... j } Des Moines. Iowa 36 18 30 ... El Paso, Tex 40 34 34 ... Helena. Moat 40 2* 40 ..., Indianapolis, Ind 44 Z6 36 ... Jacksonville, Fla. ..... ?0 AO 54 Kansas City. Mo 40 28 34 ... Memphis, Tentn 50 40 46 ... New York, N. T 50 44 44 Omaha. Nebr 34 22 C2 ... Phoenix. Aria. 58 32 53 ... Pittsburgh, Pa. 42 42 38 Portland, Me. 50 40 44 ... Portland, Ore 46 42 44 Salt Lake City, Utah. 34 24 30 ... San Antonio, Tex 50 42 48 * ... Pan Francisco, Cal M 44 56 ... Vicksborg. Miss. 50 40 48 ... TIDE TABLES. (Compiled by United States Coast and GeodeUc Surrey.) Today?Low tide, 12 m.; high tide, 5:39 am. and 555 p-m S THE SDN AND MOON. Today?Sun rises, 7 ?6 a-m.; sets, 4:47. - Moon rises, 320 a.m.; sets. 2:17 p.m. Automobile lamps to be lighted at 5:17 p.m. Preserve the Beauty of Your Hair By removing dandruff and prevent ing its destructive work the scalp can attain a condition of health that is permanent. The safe and successful way is the home treatment with Carter's Invigorator ? SCALP ? /MV/COffATOP ? Additional merit will be found in the fact that Lux-1 Increases the blood cir culation in the scalp, thus assisting- an abundant grrowth of luxuriant, healthy hair. Carter's Laboratories Co., 933 G Street N. W. Wukactoa. 2N GYPSrS VISION SEES KAISER HANGED IN BERLIN Chrlatmn*" !? the Date Qneen Mnrln of Waahlngtsn Gypsiea ?rt* for lloheiuiollrrs to Die on Gallowa. "Wilhelm Hohenxollern has had lots of bad luck. "I see more bad luck for him! "I see him In the midst of a crowd of people. They have a rope to hang him with! They are angry. They shout 'Hang him! Hang him! He killed our son.* and brought hunger on us. Hang him!* "I see hU face grow pale with fear. I see him beg for mercy. But the crowd has no mercy; did he have mercy for them? "I see the rope placed about his neck. "I see the crowd pulling on It. "Wilhelm Hohenzollern is no more!" Ttys is the fate predicted for the ex-Kaiser of all the Germans by Maria Demetro, queen of the Wash ington gypsies. Maria, a young gypsy girl who might be attractive if she were in different surroundings, holds forth in a little fortune-telling booth at 1710 BUSINESS MEN AID INDUSTRY Will Select Most Capable An industrial advisory federation on all phases of industrial reconstruction to offer advice to the government will be chosen at the Chamber of Commerce convention at Atlantic City December 3. 4, 5 and 6. from the delegates from 377 industries. A small executive committee 'composed of the most capable men that can be found in industry will be the voice of this federation. Among the speakers on the major committee programs are many men from Washington. In the food products committee. Thomas G. Palmer. United States Sugar Manufacturers' Association, of Washington. D. C., will speak. Mark L. Requa #nd A. W. Calloway, both of the Fuel Administration, of Wash ington, will speak in the public utili ties committee. The programs of the thirty-five smaller committee meetings also in clude several Washingtonians. fes fol [ lows: J. D. A. Morrow, of the Fuel Administration; Dr. Van H. Manning, of the Bureau of Mines; L* A. Os borne. of Westinghouse Klectric Co., of Washington, and Col. F. F. Simp son of the medical section of the War Industries Board. | Georgetown Students to Be Mustered Out Dec. 4 Demobilization of the 500 students in the Student Army Training Corps at Georgetown University will be started on December 4 and continue until all students in militafy service at the college are returned to civil life. Tlys was the announcement of the university authorities yesterday, fol lowing the receipt of orders from the War Department to demobilize all students at the Hilltop in the service. This order will include the class of naval students who were enrolled at the navy mobilization in this city. Lifts Ban on Films. At a conference called yesterday by Dr. L. S. Rowe, Assistant Secre tary of the Treasury, and partici pated in by the Customs, the War Trade Board and the Committee on Public Information, it was decided on and after Monday, December 9, there will be no censorship of films for export either by the Customs or by the Committee on Public Infor mation, or by any other division of government. Chamber Representatives. Seventh street, where she lives with her father and *her little brother. The family are Brazilian gypsies. There are many other gypsies in Washington, but "because Maria seems j to have unusual clairvoyant talents I in addition to her skill at palmistry j and phrenology, they look to her as their queen. Maybe her youth and her characteristic dark-haired gypsy beauty have something to do with it. She said?her eyes closed as in a trance: "The Kaiser is going back to Ger many. I see him in Berlin. It is not yet Christmas. The mob clamors for him; the guards are powerless. You understand? " The Kaiser pays for his crimes with his life?and he pays in Berlin? before Christmas!" And Maria Demetro. who after all is considerably Americanised, proved it by adding, with vehemence: "To hell with the Kaiser!" LABOR IN ARMS' OVER MOONEY! ~ I i Commutation of Dynamiter j Rouses Deep Resentment; Demand Freedom. Instead of allaying the labor un rest throughout tho country. Gov ernor Stephens, by commuting Moon ey's sentence to life imprisonment, has aroused deeper resentment than ever among the ranks of labor, ac j cording to Central Labor Union offl cials. A closed session of the committee j appointed last Monday to recommend to the central body some action in ' the Mooney case was held last nlfiht. Their report will be made next Mon day night at the regular meeting of the union. This committee ir co operating with other central and local unions throughout the country to se cure a new trial for Mooney. "The recent disclosures." said N. 'A. Janus, secretary of the Central I^abor Union, yesterday, "made by the Densmore report regarding the criminal activities of high officials connected with the prosecution of i Mooney. and the statement of Frank I P. Walsh, joint chairman of the War Labor Board, charging that the re- i cent case in the Federal courts has | proven that District Attorney Fick ert, Mooneys* prosecutor, was in | league with German dynamiters has strengthened the belief in labor cir- | cles that Moonev and his co-defend- I ants were framed up." "All Deaths Reported Immediately," Pershing Gen. Pershing has cabled the War Department that casualty reports are I being cabled to the United States as soon as they are received, ac cording to a statement from the War Department yesterday. The cable is as follows: "All deaths are being reported by cable as fast as the reports are re ceived and the reporting of the wound ed in addition does not interfere with this. Due to our troops being on the march, the difficulty of check ing the casualty reports is Increas ing. but every effort is being made promptly to obtain complete reports of the dead and wounded." Leaves Estate to Home. The Christian and Eleanor Rup pert Home is sole beneficiary of the estate of Marie Therese Schaer, whose will was filed for probate yesterday. Is is stated that the es tate is willed to the home in con sideration of kindness shown and care giveci to Marie Schaer in the home. ONE REASON why the number of our savings deposi tors is constantly in creasing is because men and women in all walks of life ap preciate the sound policies of this bank. You will never regret tlie day you begin to save with the help of this in stitution. TRUST COMPANY OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA EDWAPDJ.STELLWAuEN PRESIDENT SOUTHWEST CORNER YOU SAVED OS,' BELGIANS CRY American Food Train Reaches Starving Lille in Nick of Time. MaJ. Anthony L. Gey din. the first American* officer to enter the city of Lille after its evacuation by the Ger man* on October 17, 1918, has written a letter to Herbert Hoover giving a vivid picture of the gratitude to the Americans of these liberated people for the food which permitted them to continue to exist during the time of the German occupation. "It is you who have saved our lives?without you we would have died with hunger," the people of Lille cried as they greeted the Americans, Maj. Geyelin writes. MaJ. Gcyclin's letter was delayed in transmission and has Just reached Washington. It is as follows: "It was a wonderful sight to see those happy people thronging the streets of IJlle by the. thousands on the day that President Poincare ar rived. and to think that the men and women and children of America were feeding them and actually saving them from starvation, for there were 500,000 people to feed and no food in the town except what your commis sion had furnished. There was enough of this, however, to last sir days, and you will realise what that meant when you consider that the Hun had blown up the tracks and bridges approaching the city, and that tht* neearest railroad. Armentieres. was twenty miles west of* the city." i PURELY PERSONAL John K. Hayes, general manager of Tennille's Clothing stores, left yes terday on his mid-season buying trip to Baltimore. Arthur Heritage and S. H. Carter, of the Carter laboratories, are at tending to business engagements in Baltimore today. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Steiner an nounce the engagement of their daugh ter. Selma. to Mr. Lewis Flaharty. Representative James, of Michigan.' Is expected in Washington tomorrow. Sergt. Eugene Joseph Parent, who was in the city from Edgewood, Md., over Thanksgiving, returned to camp yesterday. Capt. T. Carpenter is out of Wash ington on a short business trip. Frank Morrison, secretary of the American Federation of Labor, spent Thanksgiving away from his ofTice. This is the flrgt instance of this sort for many months. Mrs. Howard Gould is expected shortly in Washington from New York. Miss Dorothy Booth, of Philadel phia, is visiting in Washington. Miss Agnes Nelson. of the City Postoffjce. has resigned and returned to her home in Boston. Miss Katharine S. Remington In spending Thanksgiving holidays at Bethlehem. Pa. Mrs. Lawrence Keller spent Thanks giving at her home at Tomsbrook, Va. William T. Sherwood, secretary to Postmaster Chance and member of local board No. 32, left yesterday aft ernoon for a short vacation. W. H. Haycock, superintendent of maila, has returned from a trip to New Tork. Lieut. Gordon Chance, son of M. O. Chance. City Postmaster, is at his home for the Thanksgiving furlough. Mrs. Richard Hoxie left town yes terday for Florida. Mrs. Minnie Fisher Cunningham, of Galveston. Tex., arrived in the city yesterday for an indefinite stay. Miss Frances McKnight spent Thanksgiving in Maryland. Miss Mabel Black has resigned her position in the War Department to return to her home in New York. Robert Tucker spent the Thanks giving holiday in Maryland. Mrs. Dave Pickel. of Austin, Tex., Is here visiting her daughter, a stu dent at National Park Seminary. Grattan Kerans, late of the news division of the Committee on Pub lic Information, has been appointed editor of publications of the train ing and dilution service of the U. S. Department of Labor.? A new floating dock at Gothen burg, Sweden, can take a 12.000-ton ship and is the largest in Scandinavia Soft Hats Velour Finish 2 With the ^ $5 Look Black, Brown, Green. Soft Hats ancf Derbies $1.50 Tl? Best Hat $1.50 Can Buy FREDERICK'S HAT STORE, IK 7ft SL I.W. ' ii ' ijewsre-liye days OF "B.C." Second Chanukkah Candle Burns in Each Hebrew Home Tonight. , Tonight the second Chanukkah can dle will be placed in each Jewish home In the city, and each successive eve ning the ancient Hebrew rite will t>e observed by Adding another candle until next Thursday, when the last and eighth candle will be added. In the synagogues of the city to morrow special services will be held in commemoration of this ancient Feast of Lights or Feast of Macca bees, as it is sometimes called. The celebration will continue throughout the week with programs at the various Jewish temples and welfare rooms. Tomorrow at the service at Temple at 11 o'clock Congressman Guardia. of New York, will speak on the "American Soldier Abroad." On Monday evening an address by Dr. Otis Glazebrook. former consul at Jerusalem, on Palestine will be given at the roms of the Jewish Welfare vBoard. Eleventh and Pennsylvania avenue, at 8 o'clock, under the aus pices of the Zionist Circle. Troops to Quit Tent Camps Except for Demobilizing i All tent camps will be abandoned as soon as practicable, according to an announcement made at the War Department last night. However, it will b$ necessary to use many of them for demobilisation of return ing troops. The department announces that no more tents nor suppUes will be sent to these camps, nt>r will any further improvements be made other than those necessary for the health and care of the garrisons now quar ! tered there or in the future sent for demobilisation. Base hospitals now existing at j 'these camps will be maintained. I QAIbb& 4 Btt SPECIALS FOR MEN. Extraordinary Values for TODAY and MONDAY. 1000 7tli Street R. W. V j TENNILLE Greater Economy Because of Greater Values. -911 GSt. Clever, Classy, Stylish, Dependable OVERCOATS Yes, they are all that ?and More, Because Being Specially Priced at .50 Actually Saves Every Purchaser $7.50 to $10 Complete Line Ranges Between $20 and $55 ^ JOHN K. HAYES ?Quarter century with Parker-Bridget Co.?it now general manager for the Tennille stores. John wants his friends to know that he it in a position to offer good clothes-counsel, and ia always glad to meet his old friends. ?TENNILLE? 91 f G STREET N. W. Flowers for Special Occasions 4 Oar experience in ar ranging Floral Decora tions for Special Occa cions expresses itself in the precise selection and distinctive arrangements of the flowers, and in the exquisite loveliness of the color harmony. George C. Shaffer FLORIST #00 14th Street N. W. Mala 241*. Franklla SS?2. AMUSEMENTS. STRAND TODAY?LA*T TIMES. DOROTHY PHILLIPS In The Talk ot the Tow VoT GARDEN TODAY?LA*?T TIME*. CARMEL MYERS 2Se And B. F. KEITH'S daily^sun;; holts Mny Encores- Times Fritzi Scheff Beatr.ce Herford, Morton A etc. *ATTR Jljs Tsalgbt at M tT Ton A; THE MAN WHO CAME lACK" With jAIR4 WALKER. REIT W KI K *EAT> VOW PARLOR, BEDROOM and BATH WITH FLORENCE MOORE A*D ORir.TXAL ^EW YORK fA*T. SHUBERT-BELASCO TODAY, 2i20?TOMt.HT. *i30. ,4OM BOY" NEXT WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY SEATS NOW. The Soldier Boy* of the Ab?vdcen Proving Ground By Sfx-nal I'cn0t?aop o*. Colonel William AlleTi I'hillipa-O. O.. THE MAMMOTH Ml MCAL COMEDY. 'Who Stole theHat?) and Staged by Jack Ma National *nt *** ? roMGHT. Charles DiL ingham pntenu BACK TO m- . . * llllnat EARTH 1??- Huron Cbartes Cherry. Wallace Eddinger, Ruth 8hep4ey. Minna Gombel. Starting Tomorrow Night-Seat* S^llu* Rla? A Erlanger and rieocvt C. Tykr PRESENT PATRICIA COLLIN CE (THE OBK;lNAL POLLTASSA lJ'c?Z?~*' "TILLIE 8^.2? ON MRS. MARTIN'S POPTI.AR NO\ EL. "TILUK. A MEN N< >N1T1 M A:U." n Loews r fALACt r h ii lxtk <WtiDBou? ]0 jo , to 11 p.nL NOW PI. AYIM. Billie Burke I "THE MAKE BELIEVE WIFE" C LOEWS ? OLUMBlfl F at 12th Continuous 10.30 a.m. to H pa HOW PLAYIKC. VIVIAN MARTIN 'MIRANDY SMILES' GAYETY A LI. THIS WEEK MOLLIE WILLIAMS' GREATEST SHOW $ri( W HASTISOK' Hit. SHP? THE NEW LYCEUM Pa. ave at 11th sL. Phone Prank 7ML Matinee* 11*. Eitoinaa. iOA | The Military Maids. Featuring Prank Or*hair. Caroline WaiMt and HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL WAYS BRING RESULTS.