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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, May 24, 1919, Image 8

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CIWTO* T. BXilKUU). PmHmI u? HNn
The Washington Herald Company,
<**?437-439 Eleventh Street Phone Main 530.
L M. BELL ....PoHisker
?. C. BRYAMT BuImm
^ Wew York. World Building; ChicAfo, Tribune Bulldlac: St. Louli,
Post-Dispatch Buildings Detroit. Ford Building.
Daily and Sunday. 40 cents per month; t4.lt par yitr.
Dally and Sunday. SO rents p-r month; $6.00 par year. Dally only.
40 c*nta per month; $4.50 per year.
Watered at the postofflce at Washington. D. C, as second-clasa mall
SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1919.
We Must Conserve Our Natural Resources.
There is a remarkable article contained in the current number of
the Forum magazine, written by Dr. Edward G. Acheson. It should
be carefully considered by the present Congress, for it refers to the
vital question of conserving the great natural resources of the United
Dr. Acheson has gained such high repute as a man of science
whose great discoveries bear the stamp of the age in which they were
made, that he speaks as one having expert knowledge and high au
In the article Dr. Acheson calls attention to the fact that the
four great resources of the United States are land, forests, minerals
and water. No other country, he asserts, is so bountifully supplied
with the natural resources that go to make a nation great as is the
United States. The development and exploitation of our natural
resources has put us in the front row of the nations of the earth.
"If our present prosperity is due to our natural resources, will not
in like manner our future position amongst the nations depend upon
the manner in which we use and conserve these resources." For
some years Dr. Acheson has made a careful study of the consumption
and the remaining stock of petroleum and coal. This study has con
vinced him that the time is at hand when through Federal legislation,
through the voluntary action of the people, and in all other ways
possible, wc must conserve our natural resources which are exhaust
ible, and that we can do this by utilizing our bountiful natural re
sources which are inexhaustible.
The importance of petroleum and coal to the industrial life of the
people is widely recognized as is also the lurking danger that with
increasing use of these resources the time will come when they will
be exhausted.
Dr. Acheson, however, calls attention to the marvelous service
that scicnce has performed in furnishing the means by which our
natural resources may be conserved through the utilization of our
inexhaustible natural resources. The dynamo enables us - to create
electric currents of vast power and we now have reached a point
where we can produce great electric current through the aid of the
dynamo, by utilizing water power instead of coal. Dr. Acheson says,
furthermore, that it has been learned by long, protracted and patient
research and by properly using electric currents that it is possible to
do everything we have hitherto been able to accomplish by burning
up our coal and wood. There is, therefore, no sound reason why we
should lose our industrial prestige because of the exhaustion of our
coal resources, since we have an almost inconceivably great resource,
never to be exhausted, in water power with which the aid of the
dynamo can be converted into electricity of very high potentiality.
Then again there is the question of petroleum exhaustion. Won
derful arc the uses to which the various products obtained from
petroleum are put and yet there is only one of these products that is
absolutely essential to our present industrial life, and that is lubricat
ing oil. We might substitute alcohol foi? gasoline and obtain the
alcohol from growing plants. We might use electric lights, but there
is nothing but oil which will serve for lubricating purposes. And if
we do not have lubrication our modern industry must cease.
The United States produced in 1917 66 per cent of the petroleum
of the world. This being the case \v?c must have produced more than
66 per cent of lubricating oil. Nevertheless, Dr. Acheson asserts that,
as is the case with coal, we have every reason to look into the future
without apprehension, in case we make use of the results of scientific
research so far as the conservation of our natural resources is con
cerned. Science has recently discovered a method of lubrication which
permits the reduction of the consumption of oil to less than one half
the amount that is used under old methods.
Dr. Acheson has written a very timely article. It should serVe to
awaken the public to the imperative need of so utilizing the inex
haustible natural resources with which the United States is so bounti
fully supplied as to make it possible greatly to conserve our natural
but exhaustible resources.
It isn't that the fair sex talks more than the other. It merely
talks more about the neighbors.
The peace treaty doesn't give other nations all that they wanted,
but it gives the Hun a great and glorious plenty of what he needed.
The special session of Congress will be able to attend to its work
as soon as it gets through expressing its opinion of the peace treaty.
Our idea is that it will take a lot more than forty years to get
Germany ready for another war.
Fighting is done by men who are compelled to fight Abolish
government's power to make men fight and you have abolished war.
Now that the world is cured of militarism, the next step is to
give it something to cure battleshipism.
A Christian is a good Samaritan. A good Samaritan is one who
realizes that national lines are merely larger State lines, larger County
lines, larger township lines.
The league constitution could have been more immediately useful
if it had provided for the compulsory arbitration of quarrels between
capital and labor.
Since the dawn of history, man has -made fervid declaration of
the good things he would do if helped to victory in the present
When the state by conscription admitted that all citizens are the
property of the state, did it not admit the duty of caring for all
The Washington Herald's Poet
Today Rhymes on
Hast seen a strong man die within his bed?
Hast seen him turn his pallid brow toward death?
Hast heard the signal in the throat which saith
He quits the ghastly fight for one last breath?
Then hast thou groaned aloud and bowed thine head?
But who can count the groans of yesterday
From war-beds, strewn in hideous disarray?
Oh pity! pity! pity all who can, ; -
And help to build the Brotherhood of Man!
Hast heard a mother mourning for her young'
Hast known the grief which never groweth old"
Canst multiply that grief ten million fold?
Then look at thine own Mother Earth. Behold
Her fainting with dry eye and bitten tongue.
Mourning her children beaten into clay,
Mourning her slain and mourning us who slay?
Who still shall slay unless we surely plan.
Unless we build the Brotherhood of Man.
t> (Copyright. 1919.)
New York. May 21?The first warm
sunshine of summer has brought the
early contingent of chorus men back
to Broadway. Others touring In musi
cal shows will soon be drifting In to
occupy the hall bedrooms In the side
street boarding houses.
The Automata will have many new
patrons for the chorus man always
coraee back to town, as Will Creasy
says, as free of money as a gnat la
of crutches. The chorus man Is a New
York type absolutely impossible to un
He is both pathetic and ridiculous
but st all times lovable. He is the
butt of all the bitter scorn of con
temptuous quips of blase theatergoer*,
and yet the man?and one man does It
all?who furnishes them for musical
comedies says he has never heard a
chorus man who knocked anybody or
Most of them have had their Big
Dreams and are willing now to drift
with the tide. An engagement here
and one there keeps the room rent
paid and buys provender. Peculiarly
the men who are so ambitlonlcss are
the snappy dressers of the Rlalto.
There 1s a little store on Eighth
avenue which they patronise. The
proprietor knows how to take second
hand clothes and Jazz them up Into
the latest Fifth avenue diet urns of
Beaunash. These bright afternoons
they swarm around the curbs of
Times Square.
Give them a three days supply of
cigarettes and a week's board paid
and life to them is real contentment.
The chorus man has shown that he
Is not a coward when the big moment
comes. A reporter on a Sunday paper
failed In a ten days search to find a
chorus inan slacker. All tried to get in
the service and only those who failed
to pass the physical test remained be
! hind.
There was one noted for his striped
shirts of silk, his wild hued spats and
I tlght-flttlng surtouts. He was In a
j "Broadway show and they used to say
(he was the only chorus man with an
ambition. He wanted to plav HamleL
j When the bugles of the GreatJVar
|blew, he sailed away for France with
? the wonted gaiety of an artor who
j climbs aboard the gang-plank of a
i papier mache ship in a musical come
I The word came back a few weeks
I ago. The leaves on the tombs of Booth
and Irving are sere, but the popples
| that toss over the grave of a valorous
! youth who went forth singing into
battle, shall blossom in nur hearts with
j Shakespeare's dream He was a cho
i nis man.
A Politeness Drive fs on at Girls
[High School In Brooklyn. The drive
was made necessary, the principal
! says, by the failure of students to
observe the Anglo-Saxon traditions,
i The war la to blame. Girls got Into
war work, it was said, and became
j careless of the little niceties. Now
manners, public and private, are In
cluded In the course.
The bus carrying tourists to China
town stood by the Broadway curb,
waiting for the load the ballyhoo was
j collecting with his megaphone. Un
der the flaring lanterns sat a young
j woman, quite alone, with a wide
awake wee baby, not more than six
months old. 1n her arms. Quits un
disturbed by the amusement and Inter
est her presence excited, she gazed at
the passing throng. That it was near
midnight, a time when children are
asleep In quiet nurseries dismayed her
not Nor did the open comment of
horrified mothers seem to reach her
ears. She meant to see the slums and
horrors of Chinatown at midnight, and
the baby was a side Issue. The child
will no doubt grow up strong and
sturdy and a more carefully reared
baby, safeguarded by every modern
device, succumbs to the flrst passing
ailment Babies are that way.
The motor tire thieves are raiding
the town. A silk hatted man In a fur
| coat watches limousines left in front
I of hotels, drives them away several
: blocks where with aids he strips the
i cars of the tires and decamps. Six
1 cars were stolen last week from in
(front of the St Regis and Plaza
Sydney?America Is recovering
burled treasure In Samoa. Officials
of the German Commercial Planta
tion Company buried currency b<?
longini? to the company just be
fore it was taken over by the gov
ernment and $3,000 of this money
: has been dug up.
It will be sent to the alien en
emy property custodian. The search
! Is continuing.
Bolshevilri Ask British
Help in Rail Project
Chrlstlanla ? Bolshevist emissaries
have appealed for British support
for the Hannevlg railway conces
sions In North Russia The appeal
comes through a member of the ex
treme Norwegian Socialist party to
the British minister here.
The Bolshevik commissary of for
J elgn affairs admits that foreign cap
I employed to handle Industrial and
j transportation problems.
Shackleton's Sister
Is Going to Russia
London. ? Miss Kathleen Shackle- i
ton. sister of Sir Ernest Shackleton. J
the Antarctic explorer. Is going toj
the North Russian front.
She has volunteered her services in
any capacity, clerical or otherwise,
as a member of the British relief
force being organized. Miss Shackle
ton is the flrst woman to volunteer !
for this service.
Might Get Rum Throne.
London.?Should Russia swing
back from Bolshevism to monarchy,
a soldier in the British army is next
eligible to sit upon the throne. That
is presuming reports that the entire
Russian royal family and grand
dukes have been killed. The prince
1 in khaki is Demetrius, a nephew of
; the former czar.
Prince of Wales Riding Goat.
London,?The Prince of Wales is
taking Masonic orders. He bas Just
been given his flrst degree. His
father. King George, is not a Ma
son, but his grandfather. Edward,
was grandmaster of the craft and
the Duke of Connaught is present
--rand master.
B*bhe* IoT.de China.
| Pekin.?Reports that the Bolshe
! vlki are penetrating into the in
terior of China have caused the gov
I ernment to notify all governors to
| combat dpetr advice snd to take
step* roi^nited action against the
<3o& ,<Pour? (l xtaay
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I ever <s??
socially ~tb*4
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IIW cur* (A i
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Teii'bW %**
SsiCicwccd t?iflcs tlx
otly cow
CoBTM ? <6?0t*
?(kim T0%*fc i(
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It is proposed to substitute coffee j
bouses for the saloons in this coun-,
try. But that would only start a!
campaign for the prohibition of:
coffee.?Los Angeles Times.
| If gets out of the present scrape j
alive, it is a safe bet that Austria!
will keep oxit of bad company in,
jthe future.?Rochester Herald.
! "The Day" has com* for Germany.!
It is Pay Day. and the payees are j
not the "seed corn of the earth."?
Louisville Courier-Journal.
j A refreshing novelty is the sur
prise of Denmark at getting more
than It asked for. If other coun
tries showed equal moderation the
task of the peace conference would
have been easy.?Springfield Repub
lican. %
Turkish women, says a dispatch,
have abandoned their veils, and
the harem is tottering. How many
years will it be, do you imagine,
before the women will be picketing
the Sultan's office??Detroit Free
j Inasmuch as the Kaiser's fate is
I yet undecided, he would naturally
lhave been better pleased if the
I German delegation at Versailles had
jbeen more polite and acted less
like blackguards and ruffians.?
Kansas City Journal.
The Republicans seem to agree
I perfectly with the Germans regard
ing the peace treaty.?Charleston
I News and Courier.
The people of Germany may not
feel whipped, but let them be
patient- The feeling will come to
?them by and by as the terms of the
peace treaty sink in.?Kansas City
Every good democrat hopes Sena
ator Penrose will be the biggest
man in the Republican side of the
Senate.?Savannah News.
San Juan.?Moonshine finds a good
market in Porto Rico, but police are
| active in running down the stills.
! More than two dozen have been
! seized since the first of the year,
j the last one with a capacity of twelve
I gallons of liquor a day.
Japs Want to Rim Hawaii
Legislature, Is Charge
j Honolulu. ? Japanese lobbyists are
out to control the Hawaiian Legisla
This Is the open charge of members
of that body as result of organized
opposition to bills regulating foreign
language schools.
A delegation of Japanese, a leading
Japanese newspaper and a prominent
Honolulu attorney are named as
active in the cabal.
By John Krndriek Banes.
(Copyright, 1919, by the Mcdure N>*r&ptprr
Syndics* a.)
The reason why I love the tree
la that it does so much for m^.
In life it gives us shade and spreads
Its jrreen protection o'er our heads;
It gives us fruit, and stays the wind
That Is to boisterous pranks inclined;
And oft aniid the wintry scene
It soothes the eye with prospects
And. fallen, even then some need
It serves in mighty lavish meed:
Our want in housing, and in ships
That mount the waves in periolous
And warms our hearths, and as it
E'en unto ash in Service burns.
Who's Who
Our City
Washington's voteless citizens
have doubtless pictured the District
tax collector as a species of octo
pus. reaching out for poor victims
whom he may gouge of their earn
Anyone who knows Ben L. Prince
has a decidedly different opinion. In
lact. they deem it a pleasure to pay
taxes to the genial and very human
Texan whose picture appears above.
In addition to his duties as tax
collector, Mr. Prince served as
chairman of local draft board No.
10. which Included the residential
section in Mount Pleasant and
vicinity. During this time he de
voted all his energy to the task of
registering Washington's young
manhood for the fight against the
Kaiser and worked night and day.
Mr. Prince was born on a farm
in Limestone County, Texas, in
18S1. He received his education in
the county schools; the Southwes
tern University, Georgetown. Tex.;
the State Normal School at Hunts
ville, Tex., and the Metropolitan
Business College, of Dallas. Tex.
In November. 1907, he came to
Washington with Representative
Rufus Hardy a* his private secretary.
For four years he was clerk to the
Committee on Expenditures of the
In 1914 he was appointed District
tax collector by the Boari of Com
missioners, then composed of Com
missioners Newman. Siddons and
Harding. He has beer, serving in this
capacity sihce that time.
Mr. Prince slips awav frequently i
these fine days for fishing trtps to
Benedict, and it is rumored that he
Is as good at snagging bass as he
is collecting taxes from the unwilling
public. He is also interested in golf
and swimming.
He has been married six years and
is the father of a 4-ysar-oid girl. He
is a director for the Board of Trade, '
and a member of the Commercial
Club and a Masonic lodge.
Rich Paneling in London Honse.
London.?Oak paneling valued at
SI A.000. covered by old plaster and
wall paper, has been discovered in!
an ancient house in Cambridge when'
it was torn down. The paneling is I
Jacobean oak?of the sixteenth cen
New Motorboat Live.
Osaka?Five-ton motorboats with
a speed of over forty miles an hour
are to be put In aervicp between
Vladivostok and Tsurugafa distance
of nearly MO mllea. I
Farmer's Wife?What do you
think of our eggs? Paying: Gueat
?Toft small for their age.?Peason's
"1 can't marry you." "Ah!" "Cut
I'll be a Filter to you." His come
back was mean. "Thanka. awfully.
I've always felt the lack of an elder
sister."?Louisville Courier-Journal.
Mother fat telephone)?-Mercy.
John, our daughter has married the
chauffeur! Father?So? Well, may
be now he'll have some object in
keeping down the repair bills.?Bos
ton Transcript.
Mother?"It you fell in the water,
why are your clothea dry?" Tommy
?"I took 'em off in case of acci
dent."?Pearson's Weekly.
"Does Cholly live on the avenue?"
"No. Cholly Uvea on his father, who
livea on the avenue."?Boston Tran
"Your singer has a fine range.
But can she manager it?" "She
ought to, she used,to be a cook."?
iSan Francisco Chronicle.
"I often wonder about Methu
"He lived to a ripe old age."
"Tes. but I could never learn that
he made any statement a* to what
he rttributed his ripe old age."?
Mother?"Did the dentist hurt you
much dear?" Elsie?"Yes. mamma,
but he was very nice every time he
did it. He always said 'Ouch!' be
fore T could."?San Francisco Chron
She (viewing: the flag-hip)?What
does he blow that bugle for? He?
Tattoo. She?I've often *een it on
their arm-.*, but I never knew they
ihad a special time for d?>in< it.?
San Francisco Chronicle.
j Willis?"The British plundered
(Washington in the war of 1812."
Gillis?"Why didn't they get elected
| to Congress and do it in a nice re
spectable way?"?Judge.
Coble nx?"In reply to yours of June
6. 1914." That's how a letter by a
German firm here to a firm in New
York is started.
The Huns expect, like Rip Van
Winkle waking from his long sleep,
to resume relations with the rest of
the world where they left off.
Water Power Waste in Scotland.
Edinburg.?Water power projects
which would double the output for
power, traction and lighting in Scot
land are going to waste, according
to the report of the water power re
sources committee. They have out
lined nine schemes which could
transmit power to Glasgow, the
| Clyde Valley. Edinburgh and Aber
I deen and Dundee. These projects
I would generate 183.500 horsepower.
Guard Against Hooter's Pinch.
j Stockholm?Finland hungered long
enough during the war. Now the
FMnns propose to promote agriculture
| so that they will be less dependent on
I the outside world for food. A national
I fair with this as its primary purpose
| will be held this summer. Incidentally
I there will be Industrial, social and
educational exhibits.
'Round the Town iHsl
1 ' 1 ?
Drive for New Mem ben
The Oil; Employes' Union, under the direction of JOSEPH
HURLEY, president, is making a drive to have all the employes of
the public schools affiliate with the union. The many janitors of the
school buildings are petitioning the organization, it i< said, for the
purpose of bettering their condition. They have asked the union t*
use its influence to have them paid semi-monthly instead of monthly
as at present '
For Boys From Overseas
STEPHEN TILLMAN, 1102 P street northwest, says he is go
ing to form a garrison of the Army and Navy Union in this city and
confine the membership to soldiers, sailors and marines who were in
active service "over there." It will be named for Gen. Pershing, com
manding the America\ Expeditionary Forces.
Newspaperman "On the Job"
Great work is being accomplished for the independence of the
Philippine Islands by RAFAEL PALMA, vice president of the mis
sion from those far away islands of the Pacific. He says his country
offers a vast field for the extension of American industry and com
merce, and adds that American capitalists will be welcomed.
Mr. PALMA was formerly editor of a newspaper, printed in
Spanish. He says that the occupation was a trying one in 1898, "when
the staff had to be almost constantly flying before the advancing lines
of American troops, and the editorial rooms were frequently in a
dilapidated railroad car <*1 some sidetrack. The life of the editors was
one of danger at that time as on many occasions the movable sanctum
was punctured by American bullets."
New "Safety Valve" for House Committee
CoL WILLIAM M'KINLEY COBB, who for many years has
I been pension expert, or "safety valve," of the House Committee on
Pensions, will return to duty in the Pension Bureau. WAYNE W.
CORDELL, a well known temperance advocate of Washington, has
been appointed by Chairman SAM R. SELLS, of Tennessee, to the
place vacated bv Col. COBB.
Mr. CORDfeLL is a native of Tennessee, and has long been a
trusted and valued official of the Pension Bureau. For several years
he has been engaged on field work as an inspector, and it was large!?
because of the splendid record he made as such that Representative
SELLS made him his "safety valve." Mr. CORDFTV lias lone been
identified with the Independent Order of Rechabitca, ..^>ing served as
High Chief Ruler.
Comrade Wood in Race for Commander
^\s the time draws near for the assembling of the delegates to
the annual encampment of the Department of the District of Colum
bia, United Spanish War Veterans, candidates for the several elective
offices are being announced. I am informed that my old comrade,
ROBERT H. WOOD, of Col. Pettit Camp, is a candidate for debar
ment commander. He has long been a conspicuous and conscientious
worker for the organization and has many friends in the several local
Where Quietude Rules Supreme
A grouchy individual in an uptown apartment house complained
to HARRY WEAVER, real estate expert, that he was annoyed bv
"the unnecessary laughter, and other unseemly noises" of the children
in the flats overhead.
"Laughter is not unnecessary. It is a necessary tonic and jot
[builder, especially for children. You say you want absolute quietude
Buy yourself a tent and erect it in some outlying graveyard. The
inhabitants there you will find are vrrs quiet anij aKn very Mi'.i "
"The starr incline, but do not compel/*
Saturday. May 34, ltll.
fOopyntftt. 1*1 by Thi- MrClare N?w**apcj
Syndicate >
Mars roles strongly for good today,
according to astrology. Mercury la
mildly adverse.
During this configuration whatever
concerns war should be clarified in
the public mind. The planet that rules
armies is in a place held to be prom
ising to all who wield authority.
Preferment for an army officer who
may be much honored Id the next
few weeks is indicated.
There is a sign read as Indicating
some national policy that will be ben
eficial to the nation, but It will be se
verely criticised by the press.
Warning is again given that many
a grievance of the war may be exag
gerated. owing to the maleflc power
of the stars that affect the judgment,
swaying the emotions evilly.
Great growth of egotism and much
boastful ness may b* apparent among
a certain class of Americans, astrol
ogers prophesy, and they counsel
meekness and humility in which true
gratitude for national blessings is
Mercury is tn an aspect read as
menacing to the public peace, since it
forecasts newspaper reports that are
disquieting and alarming regarding
affairs at home.
Jupiter in rising position afflicted by
the Sun at Washington is interpreted
to presage much discussion of waste
fulness and extravagance in the use
of public funds.
From this date on there may be a
great access of political interest and
bitter partisan outbursts. Women are
to become prominent in organising for
campaign work. Distinguished lead
ers will develop among them.
During the early spring the stars in
dicated agitation concerning home
owning and home-building the United
States. This was but the forerun
ner of a movement by which millions
of acres of land oomeg into the pos
session of farmers and workers.
Persons whose birthdate it is hava
the augury of a happy and progres
sive year. They may be too eager to
seek pleasure and company. Danger of
annoyances concerning family affairs
is foreshadowed.
Children born on this day are likely
to be active, artistic, energetic and
New York. May 23?Trade repre
sentatives from Washington are here
as follows: Woodward & L*othrop,
Mra. J. C. Nourse. notions, art goods,
trimmings. 334 Fourth avenue.
Kafka's; Mrs. J. Kafka, children's
and Infants' garments and millinery.
1178 Broadway, fourth floor.
White's Store. Inc.; J. Block, wom
en's and mlw' ready-to-wear, furs,
waists, pettiooats, 11? Broadway,
fifth floor.
S. Kann. Sons & Co.. 432 Fourth
avenue, thirteenth floor; T F. Fin
nin. Jewelry, notions and leather
goods; J. Hertxberg. housefurnishing
goods; Mrs. J. Crelgthon. infants' and
children's wear.
Other Washlngtonlans here are Mrs.
8. Greenberg. Flanders. A. F. Ha
vens. Hermitage; C. Hunt. Bristol;
O. Janson. Richmond; A. A. Main.
Marlborough; M J. McCarthy. Bres
lin; W. Smith. NsvarrC; G. Buckholz.
Union Square; G. A. Hubbell. Latham.
Miss M. Kemper, Broztell, P. P. Ro
land. Albert.
Every Sunday
of Virginia
Purcellville, Leetburg and Other Points
(Children Half Fare)
Electric Trains Leave Terminal 36th and M Street* N. W.
*O'00 Sunday
0 Excursion
(War Tax 24 r<>?(?
The <>reat Metropolis
May 25 a?d June 8
Dlrfrt ?? Pfunn. Ttfc Att.
and Xi4 St.
Lv?. Wwhington Saturday
Midniffht. 12:45 A M arrive*
Penna. Sta. in th? h^art of
New York City. 7 3* A. M.
Returning. leaves New York
S:30 P. M.
Jane 1 to Phllndrlphta *2.7*
June 1 to Chooier K.M
Jwno 1 f Wllilwgtow MB
ItTTIrkflii on aalr I ?e ginning
Friday preceding rack rxmr
Pennsylvania R. R.
Baltimore & Ohio R. R.
Effective Sunday, May 25
Train No. 526 leaving
Washington at 1:10 P. M.
for New York will be dis
continued and equipment
combined with Train 52*. the
"National Limited"
leaving Washington at 1:05
P. M? arriving New York
6:35 P. M.. which will carry
Club car. Parlor cars. Din
ing car and coaches.
$1.25 Harper's Ferry
$2.00 B e r k 1 ejr Springs
< Isetaitif War Tax)
Baltimore & Ohio R. R.
Special Train will leave Wash
ington. Union Station. 7:JO A. M
Returning leave Cumberland ?.;?
P. M. same day.
See Flyers. Consult Ticket
$2.75 Philadelphia
War Tax 22 Cent* Additional.
$2.50 Chester
War Tax !0 Centa Additional.
$2.25 Wilmington
War Tax IS Centa Additional.
Sunday, May 25
June 8 and 22
Baltimore & Ohio
R. R.
Special Train will leave Wash
ington. Union Ktatlcn. * H *. n
Returning leave Philadelphia
7:30 p. m. name day.
See Flyers. Consult . Ticket
Agent*. ?

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