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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 28, 1918, Image 4

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JTHE W * y< )i\ HERALD \
The Washington Herald Company,
??5-427-429 Eleventh Street. Phone Main 3300
CLINTON T S^AINARD President and PubUshet
New York Tribune BuHdinf?: Chicago. Tribune Building; St. L*oui?.
Third National Bank Building; Detroit. Ford Building
uilly and Sunday. 4tt eeata per month. |4.?0 per year
Daily ai.d Sunday. 6# cent* per month; 16 00 per year. Daily only.
10 cant* par month; $4:50 per year. f
Entered at the poatoffice at Waahtngton. D. C.. a* aecond-claaa mall
It's Birthday of World's First Citizen.
"A prophet ia not without honor, save in his own country and
among his own people "
That was said by a wise man thousands of years ago and it's as
true today as it was then.
But Americans have proven a good many times that they are big
enough to show a man that he is appreciated?before the time has
come to strew his grave with flowers, or before the people qf other
lands have seen his unusual qualities, or even beiore those of a future
generation suddenly discover them.
Woodrow Wilson has fired the hearts of all Europe. His birth
day will be celebrated in a far more conspicuous fashion than Ameri
cans can easily imagine?for the Europeans are great when it conies
to fetes and festive occasions.
We're very much afraid of "slopping over"?we hate to show our
emotions. Europeans aren't ashamed of their feelings?and they'll
give Woodrow Wilson the time of his life?if he'll let them.
n<' w' it- all this is going on, let's show them that America
isn't a bit behind in honoring the man who has borne the brunt of
the battle in this country.
? ' sident V ilson is recognized as the originator of the phrase?
"Let us make the world safe for democracy!" This phrase will go
down in history with similar sayings of great men in grave crises.
?ritiey from today Woodrow Wilson will stand out in j
America even more prominently as a statesman and a world leader
. i-nav. i
If he has made mistakes the world will forgive them. It will |
remember only the big things he has done. Probably no American j
w ill loom larger in European history than he.
Therefore, birthday greetings!
To Woodrow Wilson, President of these United States, 6.2 years!
old today, December 28, tgt8.
What an inspiring career!
I-'rom the "barefoot boy with cheeks of tan" trudging to school j
from the Presbyterian minister's house in Staunton. V a., to?
The University of Virginia law student of 1881.
The Atlanta lawyer of 1883.
The law professor of Princeton of 1805.
President of Princeton in iqoj.
Governor of New Jersey in 1QI1, to?
President of the United States in IQ13!
It's a long journey, that, with no foot of ground lost, 110 retreats;
ever sounded.
At the helm of the great American republic at 56, lawyer, poli-j
tieian, statesman, author, peaceiul scholar?then in 1017 war Presi
- Now, in London?
Spokesman of peace! Schoolmaster 01 the world in iyt8.
Mindful of the interests of the common man, he sits where lor-j
gotten kings sat. Europe's great bow to him?Europe's poor hail j
him. the representative of a brave and generous America.
High distinction today!
T omorrow 1
President of the I. nited States 01 the world*
Perhaps' If a league of nations is formed under his leadership j
it will need a head. Who so likely to receive first honors as the:
man who makes the league possible'
Everv loval American will help celebrate Woodrow Wilson's!
And the great lesson that should come home to every one of us,
toda\ IS that down to the last man of us we need to stand true and
square to the high ideals given to us by the man whom we honor in 1
our own land as he is being honored by our friends and allies over,
, ?
Even Bill Taft Gets "Good and Mad.
We have been waiting for sixteen years to see big Bill '1 aft get j
"good and mad." j
Bill to date has been our ideal of a fat, forgiving sort of opti-j
, kt who laughs and forgives and skips the thorns beneath the roses;
Kit was BUI who found something good in the night-butchering
> l?Tros, and who enfolded the natives of the Philippines to his rotund;
5 <'it> it. crying, "My little brown brothers!"
} It was Bill who forgave Teddy all the unkind things he said I
did to him. and who even before the reunion allowed no bitter |
Jb d to escape.
But William Howard Taft has reached his limit!
)?i In a recent address to some bankers' association he remarked j
tlia. there was only one way to argue with the Bolsheviki, and that)
? yftx to kill 'em off. complete and entire.
BBg \v Inch was some abrupt and bloodthirsty for Willyum!
appears that the butchering, bewhiskered Bolsheviki, whosej
argument is a butcher knife, and whose only platform is aj
^ted cleaver, itvspire in the most mild and mannerly of us the!
gory urge as roils their hairy chests.
^trhev who live by the sword shall perish by it.
- i*vD?ubtless this will prove as true for the Russian wildmen as.
iikiws for the Prussian madmen.
bull does some damage in a china shop, but afterwards he j
wakes up with a ring in his nose, or entirely surrounded by fresh1;
roast? and sirloins?his own.
The Prettiest GirU of the Lot.
There are many fair girls in our city today
That are charming and pretty I know.
Some came from quite near, ionic from far, tar away.
And others that came here "just so."
They are scattered throughout the departments, you see,
Where their presence lights up every spot,
But the girls of the War Ri*k, just take it from me,
Arc the prettiest girls of the lot.
W here the war hosts hold forth, down at Sixth street and B,
They have blonds of most every type.
And pretty brunettes that are pleasing to see.
With cheeks that arc rosy and ripe.
But if you want beauty untarnished and pure,
Unmarred by blemish or spot,
\ ou'll admit that the girls of the War Risk, l'in sure,
Are the prettiest girls of the lot.
Now there's the Surgeon General, thinks he has the best
And the fairest of all on his force.
And Hoover and Barney Baruch and the rest
Think they all have the choicest, of course.
But you go with me down to one-nineteen D
And vou'lj see all their estimates drop,
W hen the girls of the War Risk turn out .you will see
TheyVe the prettiest girls of the lot.
In the years yet to come, when the people discuss
The things and events that they saw,
'1 hey'll tell how Kaiser Bill started a fuss.
And how Uncle Sam flattened his jaw.
They'll tell of the girls that flocked here in that day,
Of assistance that Uncle Sam got
And the girls of the War Risk, you 11 oft hear them say.
Were the prettiest girls of the lot.
'-'ciiCTunMiJt.it , t nit VVm?liing(.j<j Herald.
New York. Dec. 27.?Jaded Broad
way habitue*. drifting up through the
Roaring Forties the other night for
their vegperal bite, got a real thrill
When they lolled up to Korty'-ninth
Mreet. Churcl)i(|'f?which adverH.se*
"not a restaurant, hut an institution"
?was dark.
Cap'n Jim t'hurchill more unlike
his debonair self than at any time
since he quit the police department,
opened up a pretentious eat. drink
?nd be merry place and threw away
the key, could be seen anxiously pac
ing his acres of snowy white linen
in darkness.
It was just at the evening song hour
when 240 waiters. iO chefs and an
army of kitchen help went on strike
and walked riyht out on Cap'n Jim.
leaving him, figuratively, flat on his
back. Across the street the Pekin
waiters were also going out.
Diners looked Into the darkened
cafe, shuddered and soiiKht some other
lighted palace of I/obsteria where
Waiters were not so scarce. The strike
of waiters has leaped from hotel to
cabaret place. Just when it is believed
to be stamped out it breaks out afresh
in a new place. iXow there is talk
of the hain-and places losing their
waiters by strike.
A few of the exclusive places, like
the Kitz, St. Regis. Majestic and
Plaza. have not been hit by the strike
as yet. but generally the strike has
crippled almost every hotel in town
tempora rily.
The waiters could interest New
Yorkers in iheir strike by denouncing
unanimously the further acceptance
of tips by any members of their Onion.
The tipping system has put the busi
ness of waiting into disrepute, al
though there are hundreds of worthy,
hard working men who are waiters.
Primarily the public is to blame, of
course, but now the public looks upon
the average waiter as an ogre ready
to jump on him at every turn and
gouge a deep hole In his purse.
About midnight, the other night, a
sailor lad. making heavy weather
lurched out of a train and into an
elevator at the 181st street subway
station, in* head hung limply down
until the elevator started up, when
he heaved a deep sitfh and remarked
,s a tough war, lennne tell you."
A tier which he lapsed once more into
a brooding silence.
At Columbus Circle they are trying
to revive Gilbert and 8ullivan opera
to keep some singers fortified against
* < o|d winter 'The Mikado."
The Pirates of Penzance" and "Pin
afore" always go big. but the re?
vivahsts put on "Gondolier" one week
and almost starved It ran for al
most ?*) nights at the Savoy in Lon
don. but on this side of the pond
it is a flat failure. Despite this
the gondolese skit, in my opinion
has some of the best of the Gil
bertian satire and the Sullivan m jsic.
An army officer sent a hotel mes
senger to ;t drug store for some Ro
chelle salts. The boy misunderstood
the directions and asked for roach
salts. A packaqe was handed to him
which bore no warning to testify to
the deadlines* ,f tak,-n internals.
? nd the armv officer swallowed a
dose. lie died a few hour.s later
And nobody eon Id in- held to blame
The case stood out because the army
officer was prominent, but the hos
pital records show that every dav
there is a patient or two victims of
th.- mistakes of messengers they send
to drug stores after different rem
With the return of peace and more
space for varied news, the ship new*
reporters are reveling m old-time
glory. One reads in a day of a hoo
doo ship, of m ghest in a cabin, of
s band of pirates ofp Sandy Hook
and of a vagrant submarine hunting
ahout for some ship to which it can
surrender. It is all mighty fine read
ing. too.
The last celebration at the foot of
the Christmas tree on the Capitol
Plaza will 1 >e held tonight. The pro
gram includes games and contests o1
various sorts in which the soldier*
from the government department?
and Camp Humphreys will partici
pate, a tug-o'-war. relay race, med
ley race, huck race, three-legged race
obstacle race short dash and volley
ball game, will be some of the diver
sions. The Boy Scout band will play
starting at 7.30 ociock. The Wai
<*amp Community Service is i?
charge of this concluding event.
Tonight at X o'clock a dance will in
held for enlisted men at Ml. Vernon
Hall, at Ninth and Massachusetts av
enue. The usual Sunday afternoor
sinK at Centra I High School will be
held tomorrow afternon at o'clock
Teddy's "Neutral Words"
Not to Be in Syllabus
New York. Dec. 27.-Xeutral word#
from the pen of former President
Theodore Roosevelt are to be eliminat
ed from the official wsr Syllabus used
in the city's high schools at the re
quest of Col. Roosevelt and b.v direc
tion of Supt. William L. Kttinger. it
was revealed today.
Col. Roosevelt's request was that hi.<
words, "We should remain entirelj
neutral," be expunged from all text
' CU&y
~hirr>yh*^ *?
sud t(, w>dn
Twuvf J5I in J
1>ia ya.
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aJt'ss fcH *
y4 sai^ it' \iitn.
Hi know 6s
do -to^you- ?
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Slid txrtfitn 0 t#<
Sor? - A* *n/
toly't 8?ys t
it ? *? Tiw
4n 5cnr?d *=
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i(. H ? ju??
lifa 4t??_
T5oh< efiu ,
YlinJy 7
ibid it !
"WAy <??*?.
I cfit S0d1\
I fr"*> Hen?
. ^
William *J. O'Conneil. who died}
last Tuesday from un attack of
double pneumonia, was huned Kri- !
day from Holy Name Church, under
the auspices of Harden Camp. No. :
2. Cnited Hjianmli War Veterans, of
which he was senior commander ?
; previous t.? his death. "Billy." as
I he was known to his many friends,
i was very popular, and in respect
j to him th?* men in the monotype :
I keyboard room attended the serv- I
j ice at the church, and at the time
'the body was lowered in the crave '
i they stopped work for three mm- j
J utes in silent prayer. II*- is sur-I
j vivi d by his father. Daniel O'Coti-|
ne||, now a r? ader in the proof- |
j room, his mother and the widow, j
James G. Roehe. of the night iin
I otype loom, was one of :h?- leader* |
( in the campaign bv the various re
ligious organizations in twork)
j in tbc printing office.
| Thomas 1?. Bradshaw. an einer
: gency messenger bo\ in the ruling
! anil sewinu section, has resigned
Miss Catherine * Scagnelli. an
? emergency pi ess feeder in the press- I
work di\ ision. has been gi\?-n a
j petmanent position as skill -a
j la borei.
I ( IV .ludg;-. in chaixe ol the
' niuht ruling and sewing section,!
ren ived a telr phone message Christ
mas morning from I'tiion Station,
and went down and greeted his son, i
1.* o R. Judge. now in the motor!
Ltiaiisport service, who was on his,
w?\ from Camp Johrson. Fla.. lo j
Miss Charlotte Batt?rbiir\ has re-j
j tinned to work in the day linotype ?
i fection after sp?ndin:r two weeks I
j in Wilmington and Atlantic Citv. '
j Mis. May M. Parsons, of th?- day
I ke\ board room, ictmneil t?? work
last Thursday.
Miss Minnie A. Keinnard. machine
operator in the ruling and scwinif
t section, has resinned
Miss Mary <5 Holland, daughter'
oi' J. i* Holland, of th?- night mon- i
ot > pe keyboard room, left Monday;
toi Boston on a ten-day visit to I
i her brother. Robert K. Holland, i j
.teacher in the Boston College High j
? j (School.
The anniHl meeting of the Press-j
mens Relief Association will be!
? I held Saturday evening at 7:30 in the1
, bank building at the corner of j
?Seventh and (5 streets northwest.
' I
i Bart \N . Butler, senior clerk in]
I ! the office of the purc hasing agent.
, was absent from work during the
past week on Account of illness.
; - i
j C. Cecil Hovey. stereotyper in thej
{j day foundry section, has resigned to|
go to I'ensacola. Fla.
! I
i Miss Bessie Tauber. Mrs. Rebecca}
K. Talbert. Miss Marie V. .Miner.!
Miss Helen M. Burgess. Miss Sa
vannah B. Watkins, emergency ele-*
vitor conductors in the electrical'
section, have resigned.
Otto Van l>uyne. of the ruling and I
sewing section, has been detained I
I at home several nights by the ill-!
j ncM of Mrs. Van Duyne.
i Kene Morgan, dnskman in the day
| monotype keyboard room, has re
j turned to work after a week at
j home with the flu.
Charles B. Doeter has been ap
| pointed as emergency monotype op
I era tor in the day keyboard room.
Harry Webb, of the night press
jwork division, passed around the
cigars Thui today night in celebra
tion of his birthd'iy.
Martin Dreis. bookbinder on the
i fourth floor, is confined to his home.
'813 K Street, with influenza.
j Kd ward J. Wpod. of the hand sec
tion. has been assigned to the day
; pressroom as a press reviser.
Frank H. Ilamkrifht. reader in
'the night proofroom, in now having
his Troubles trying to avoid h very
bad cas? of sickness.
William <1. Jones, operator in the
night linotype section, is visiting his
folks In Cleveland ovef the holidays.
> James VV. Poocev. timekeeper in the
I night proofroom, U being viilted this
week by his daughter and her hus
band, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy E. Heed,
of Philadelphia.
Timothy \V. Jones. of the pn-sswoik
division, has resigned his position as
Mrs. i'earl E Weaver and Mrs l*ot
tie p. West. skilled laborers in the
pamphlet binding feet ion. have re
James F'. Alford. a former reviser
in the proofroom. who has for som?
time been at 1'nion Printers' Mom** in
<'olorado Springs. is in the city vis-?
iting his family at l*r? Ken yon street
Harry 1 >. Keiser. in charge of the
ruling and sewing section at night,
ha# been off several nights on account ;
of sickness.
Norman K. Berry, cjerk in the office,
of the purchasing agent, has just re-j
turned from a tour of New York I
State. On the way back h? was the|
guest of ('apt. S B Fowler. adviser
on the Shipping Board, and a f??rm??r
employe of the Printing Office.
K. H Walker, foreman >>f the
presswork division. has gone to
Buffalo for the holidays. t\ H
Evans is acting in his place.
Eddie W Hunan. ??f the foundry
force, is spending the holidays at
his old home in Brooklyn.
Eugene W. Salkeld. John I. James.
Herbert C. Merriwether. Francis A
L. Reynolds. and John F Aukward
Have received appointment* a." skill
ed laborer*.
Frank Moffett ha.* returned ?o
work i ri the day keyboard room
after ? short illness.
Mis* Cecelia K Goodman. of the
pamphlet bin*ling faction. has i*
Pen y Grimes. of the day key
board room, is absent from work '-n
account of influenza.
Mi> May K. Demar, messenger ;i
the night linotype section, i* visit
int> h- i folks in Brooklyn during the
J. I. Dilsaver is back at work in
the night proofroom after spend rg
the holidays at the home of Mrs.
l>ili*avei in VVilliamsport, Pa.
Albert M. Jones is in charge i-ithe
night ruling and aew ing section
luring the absence of Harry D.
Hob Hatsten. of the night proof
room. is entertaining his son. Hugh
II. Harsten, student of the Stu
ients Army Training Corps at Ann
Arbor. Mich., over the holidays.
Y^ung Harsten graduated from
Tech High School in this city in
Miss Frances A McGhan. helper
in the ruling and sewing section,
has been promoted to ?lerk.
John W. Thomas and Porter G.
Itrown. skilled laborers in the press
*ork division, have resigned.
Charles I. N?ce. ..f the hand sec
tion. is confined to his home bv sick
Bureau of Engraving-Printing Notes
T. B. Jones, sr.. has recuvt i -d j
from the injury to his hand and
huH returned to his work in the ? n- .
graving division.
Fielding M. I.ewin and S. J. MHes|
hav<* been transferred from the'
w?iteh force to the engraving divi
Capt. Kd Riley. I'. S. A., who l.e-;
fore entering the service was ;?n|
electrician in the Bureau. dropped in ;
on his friends yesterday.
Kdward It. Williams, of the ma- ;
chine division, is fighting hard to I
have the Public Utilities Pommis- i
sion issue an order that will give
the Bureau employes free transfer*
at Twelfth n?id Pennsylvania ave
nue and Fourteenth and Pennsyl- ;
vania avenue. Mr. Williams, as
chairman of the committee repre
senting the Bureau, has given this
matter his undivided attention.
Miss Ruth Edwards, of the sur
face divison. is spending her Christ- .
mas holidays at her home in Cul- |
peper, Va.
" I
I)alton J. Pilcher, one of the first
plate printers in the Bureau to vol
unteer his services to Uncle Sun on
our entry into the war and the first ;
plate printer to land in France. '
spent his 24-hour furlough Christ- j
mas day in this city with his pa- \
rents. Dalton is attached to the j
Medical Corps and has been detailed ,
to "escort dut\." helping to make
our wounded boys comfortable on '
the' trip across.
Miss Annie Gibson, of the surface!
division, is enjoying a week's holi- {
day at her home in Abel. Md.
The many friends of Judge Ed- [
ward Lj. Tucker, of the enirravinif !
division, are glad to hear that lie
has been honored by having his J
I name mentioned as a nominee for j
the directorship of the Chamber of :
Commerce, and are pulling hard for
his election in .January.
Sergt. Major Roy Chamberlain, j
former employe of the wetting di
vision, visited the Bureau yester
day. being on a short furlough. I
Kdwin S. Burrows, of Section fl. j
printing division, became ill yester- j
day while at work.
Edward Rose, of the engraving
division, hss returned to work
after several n. nths spirit ?n re
gaining his health.
While selling papers in front of
the Bureau last Monday, a little
hoy was run down by an auto truck
and painfully injured about the le-;.
M. A. Gould, a transferor in the
engraving division, rushed the lad
to the hospital in his machine.
The marhire division attended in
a body the reception h?ld by -Di
rector Wilmeth. Assistant Pi rector
Kisher and Superintendent *?t Work
Peving last Monday. After exchang
ing m eetings they were dismissed
for the day.
Some of the girls from the lower!
surface divisun were given a heartv J
welcomf by the boys of Ward 7"? at I
Walter Reed Hospital, on Christ-I
mas eve. They oarTied along with !
them a variety of goodies.
William O. Marks. ?n apprentice I
? ngraver, is getting ready for th2
New Year rush. He has been <"ti
.raving some beautiful Christmas J
cards for the boy* and is looking J
:->r duplicate orders for the New!
,i ear.
Two deaths have just been re
ported. Mips Mary V. Russell, of
'tie examining division, and Miss
t'arrie Powers, of the printing di
vision. Miss Powers' death was]
.1u?- to an attack of influenza.
28 Million in Liberty
Bonds Change Hands
New York, Dec. -7.?More than
%: S.000,000 worth of liberty bonds
changed hands on the New York
Stock Exchange today. It was the
liveliest trading ever known in
liberty bonds. Yesterday the ag
gregate sales were $20.877.r?00.
Today the bonds were placed on
salt in large blocks, some $250,000
groups being ofTered. A downward
trend in prices resulted. The 4 1-ls
of the third and fourth issues d??
| clined sharply, selling down to
95 1-4 and 94 1-4 respectively.
The rate quoted for 3 l-2s was
9!*.10; first 4s, 92.76; second 4s the
I same; first 4 l-4s, 96.CO. unchanged;
second 4 1-48, 93.$0.
II) J?k* KeatfrlrL linn*.
! When threatening 111 confront* m>
I do not ait nw down and pout.
But summon all my Klfta of might
And do my beat to knock It out.
A bit of woe may lay me low
Orief fill my cup with misery.
Hut while I've wit I'll not permit
Man, woe. or care to threaten me.
(Coprriglit. ?!*.)
Measure Amending Federal
Reserve Reported Favor
ably By Committee.
The Phelan bill, carrying a aeries of
Important amendments to the Federal
reserve act, ??? favorably reported
by the Houae Banking and Currency
Committee yesterday. The bill goes on
the House calendar, and will be called
up after the holidays.
The first amendment provides that
: the net earnings of each Federal Re
aerve Bank above dividend require
ments shall accumulate in the surplus
i fund until it reaches 100 per cent of
I the subscribed capital. The advantage
of this will be to give the banks great
er capital and surplus resources.
! which will be of great benefit Jn ex
j tending the foreign commerce of the
The ?econd amendment, will permit
reserve hanks to rediscount to a
greater extent for member banks on
liberty bond* security. Thia will en
able reserve banks to take care of
j memtier banks just an the latter ac
commodate borrowers.
flection 4 would allow national banks
in cities of lOfe'tfiO population having
capital and surplus of fl.W'.UUO or more
*o establish branches within the city
Another aimndm^nt would remove
the present restriction 'jpon th* five
appointed member? of the Federal Re
serve Board making them ineligible
for any position in a member bank for
two years after they leave the board.
Thou?ands of Saving* Accounts Re
opened After Armistice.
N-* York. I >ec 77 ?"Stocking
mon?> and cellar money" to th?
amount of several million dollars ha*
n nuwing into the strong boxe*
?f savings banks ever since armis
*?ce da>. it reveaed today by of
icers of several of the institutions
'?? many caaes depositora who liad
hastily withdrawn their savings when
l< America entered the war. have re
| turned the identical money paid
fthem. indicating that they & train con
| sider the bank" eafer than old stock -
j inas The Bowery Havings Bank ha?
j received more than Sl.ono.ooo which its
j oFjg-ers believe to have been "stocking
money:" the Emigrant Industrial
; Savings Bank over fTO.'OO: the Dry
dock upward of fStfO.OG? and other in
j htitutionH num.- which, it \M believed,
} w' 11 brin^ the total in New York Clly
, well over
China Sends Greetings
Fraternal greetings" of th*- Chi
ne>?- republic i cached the Stat*' De
partment yesterday from the Chi
nese foreign minister now in th'i
country en route to Paris.
nnuaing ir^om 01
d naval disarmament* a
\ are at hand at thia rub- 1
he correspondent It-arM
lithoritatlvf nourr? lH?'
Confers with Premier Lloyd
George and Balfour in
Downing Street
Undoit. Dm 27. Iitufactory aik
amicable agreement ta understood tc
have marked the conferences at
Downing: street toda> bftwarr
President Wilson. Premier Uovr
Georg* and Foreign Minister H|l
The whole rahft- of the allied p??b
Icy at the Peace Conference w a>
covered, and afterward* th* stats*
men diacussed the future relation'
between Great Britain and the Unit
ed St a tea. including the freedom oi
the seas and naval
No detail* i
ling. but the
from nn authoritative source
the closest co-operation marked th?
Only a small party will accompant
President and 34rf Wilson tomorrow
night to Carlisle. It will include Ad
miral Gra'y?on. Miss Kdlth Benhstn
Mrs. Wilson's private secretary: Bng
Gen. Harts, and a iwmlw of the
I United States photographic unit
I?rd HerschHl and Sir Charles Cust
have been aL*si*:ned by King Qaont*
j hu special "gentlemen at arms" with
? tha President
The smallness of the party is taken
I as an indication of the private char
1 acter of the President's visit to Ins
maternal grandfather's home Gen.
; BuSdle and others officially connected
with the Presidential party will |o:n
him Monday at Manchester
, The President will leave I?ndon at
11.1a tomorrow night. His train starts
from Flu*ton station, where a guard
?of honor will be mounted. He is due
? to reach Cariiale at S JO Sunday morn
ing In the little < hurch there, the
J President will make an address from
! the pulpit from which hia grandfather
! used to preach.
? *
Fealy Funeral Service
Will Take Place Today
] F ineral services for I>eunis K.
? Fealy. of Kit Nineteenth street, for
' more than aisty year* a resident of
Washingrton who died Thursday at
J the Emergenty Hospital, will be held
j at St. Paul's Catholic Chun h. at 14
J o'clock thia morning
I Requiem ma*s will be celebrated be
J Chaplain Ignatius Fealy. a nephew.
j who will be assisted by two other
nephews of the deceased Rev I>o
I Fealy. of Rt Mary's Seminary. of
I Baltimore, and Joseph Lent of Cath
olic University
Mr Fealy. who was a member ?f
i the Association of Oldest Inhabitant a
? was 7* years of He received his
j education in Goncaga ?*o'lege
I Besides hia widow. Mrs Ktiaabeth
IFtsaly. he \* survived t>* two daugh
ters. Mrs M. K Cunningham Fort
Myer. Ya . and Miss Agnes fealy.
' whose home ta with het pare nil.
JJic *\eu Ebbitt
F at Fourteenth
Reserve Your Table
For the
New Years Eve Supper
Tuesday, December 31
We are planning a big time?with special menus,
special music for dancing, and special souvenirs. At
tendance will be limited to comfortable capacity?
so reservation should be made at once.
$2.00 Per Cover?with 20c War Tax
At Cashier's Desk or of Head Waiter.
Every Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings. Victory
Dances?in the Crystal Room.
G. F. Schutt.
Augustus Gum pert,
BROADWAY. 32d A 33d ST5
Onr Block from Pmu Slttto*.
Bayg^je Truufemed Ft*#
E^uallv Con return! for Amu
Shopping or Bwincw
Direct Entrance to B'w?? Sub
tly ind Hudson Tuba
?From $2 Per Div
$3 Per Day
The Martinique Rr?burv>ti Art WeS kimre for Good
Food u>d RwonabU Pncea
Ideal Golf Climate
October to May
24 Hours from New York 36 Hours from Chicago
Near tv^o finest 18-Hole Golf Courses in the South
Thru train **r\ice from North ?nd Wwt Ob main
auto routaa.
| Desirable Clientele American Plan &

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