The Net Circulation of the Washington Herald Yesterday Was 41,452
Today?Fair and warmer. Tomorrow?
Fair; gentle winds. Highest temperature
yesterday, 76; lowest, 50.
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
Are you readtac The Wa
for the most axpart aad e
this great >poitta( erent?
WASHINGTON. D. C.. TUESDAY. JULY 1, 1919.
ONE CENT is,
'Intellectuals' Absorbed in
World Problems, But
Masses Cry for Bread.
Clemenceau Attacked fori
Failure to Deal with
Pari*. June 30.?Europe is athnio
with th* gravest labor crisis in the
From thr Clyd* to the Adriatic
the dominant note is the wail of
the masses over the high cost of
livlnc which is much higher in
Kurope than in America now. be
cause of our Jcprrciatod currency
value. Groaning beneath inflated
?fter-the-war prices the workers of
Europe are making staggering de
mand* for wage increases. At the
.?am#> time they are out to gtt a
shorter working day.
lfas?e? Cry for Bread.
The intellectuals, the leaders of
big business, art preoccupied with
world problems that have inevitably
w?e as the war's aftermath. Cut
the masses are interested only in
getting a better deal from capital
Th** consequence is an enervating
atmosphere of nervousness and irri
tation. Premier Clemenceau is be
ing attacked daily. The Nationalist
*re?* a reuses him of weakness in
the councils of the Big Four and of
exercising a more rigorous censor
ship than that of war times. The
labor and Socialist press on the
other har i denounce him for not
dealing with the claims of the
workers during one of the worst
strike epidemics Prance has ever
Prater'a War Uu.
The total French monetary war loss
I' officially estimated at HS?300.<*0.000.
I.iade up of fU2.20MW.000 expended on
army. navy, munition!) and equip
ment: Jis.000.00rt (?> capital value of
pensions to widow* orphans and rou
i'1 " ?,?*>.'?)?> fjt
? ne restoration 01 devastated terri
tory. It IT not expected by the most
optimistic that Germany can meet
mere than a sr.ini I proportion of thi.;
burden, which means an annual
charge on th~ French exchequer of
.???. it is estimated that at
best every man. woman and child in
France will have to hear a tart o'
the public war indebtedness Q.moun'
lnjr to kv in addition, of course to
indirect var Ijstcs.
U.S.TO BUY 'ZEPP'
FOR WORLD TRADE
Navy Dept. Already Has
Plans Under Way to Forge
Ahead in Business by Air.
The heavy commercial business of
the world b/ air Is to be carried on
In Zeppelins, and the United States
proposes to forge ahead of all other
nations in that direction.
This is the result of conferences re
cently held at the Navy Department
? nd especially of one held yesterday.
at which were present Secretary of
the Navy Daniels. Admiral Taylor,
the master warship builder of the
"" rM- and Admiral Parks, the chief
Df yards and docks.
fter this conference it waa stated
th t the United States proposed to
? oJSSV /r*" nation?Germany
JT, 1,7 B"'ain-one up-to-date risid
Sir .glbie of the Zeppelin tyoe for
rw VZrt K and th?I the Navy
? ,the," Prn"??^ to build
mi at a cost of about *1.500.000. The
? "LnCtn 3h,p ,s to ^ built at an
*Wishment to be located near Ca?
w imment ",re'dy 0Wnfd b> th*
1 te understood that the navy will
'"I?"? enough to go ahead wTh
, - ? -
Darts ot Dan
Mrs. Mattie Cooper Jarbo, 27
ir?ara old. evidently believes In the
i< a?e "it at first you don't succeed
:r?. try again"
Taaterday she was given a license
to wed Dave Carson, a sailor. 26
frara old. after she had shown Col.
K'OlI the annulments of her mar
ri *" 10 ?>??"'? C. Jarbo. her flr.t
msband ,nd Krank Warder, her
-??d better-half. The second an
nulment was given last JViday in
??trict Supreme Court.
"hose maiden name
f. c??p*r married Warder In
? thlnkin* '?>?t James C.
?SX?Jierr " hu*b"d h*d been
iivorced from her Warder sued
ftr an annulment and got it. the
Kcrac restraining his former wife
|om using the name of Warder.
?Th? Rev^ John H. Jeffries is named
Is lie officiating clsfgrmaa.
Flynn to Guard Capital
Against July 4th Outrages
Anticipating bomb outrages here on
July 4. William J. Flynn. chief of all
government agencies employed in
eliminating anarchism, has been
placed In supreme command of
forces guarding the nation's capital.
Extra guards already have been
thrown about the homes of Cabinet
, members, and the Capitol and other
j sovernment buildings are closely
I While officials refuse to state upon
what grounds their action is taken,
i:i is understood that informatiou
I ?ainfd at the conference of police
I chiefs in New Tork yesterday wajs
! that the activities of the Reds would
be directed primarily against Wash
Mr. Vlynn and his aides minimize
as much as possible the importance
of their activities.
Raymond Pullman. Superintendent
of Police, Is expected to return from
the Red conference this morning.
The death penalty for any person
shipping a bomb or infernal machine
by express or freight is provided in
a bIM introduced yesterday by Sena
Detective Sergeant Guy Burlingame,
\> ho has been in Boston. New York,
Philadelphia and other cities in an at
tempt to establish the Identity of the
man who was Mown to pieces at the
home of Attorney General Palmer is
making rapid progress.
D. C. Money Bill Will Pass
With 50-50 Plan Included
The District appropriation bill,
with the half-and-half plan of ap
propriations retained, will be passed j
by the House and Senate today.
This bill, which is vital to Wash
ington. would have been passed late
yesterday afternoon but for objec-!
tion raised by Representative
Thomas U. Sisson, of Mississippi,
who asked that no action be taken
until the report of the conference
committee is printed.
However, conferees of both houses I
on this measure are thoroughly)
agreed on the points of the bill and
stated last night that without doubt
it would be ipeedily accepted In
MAY BE FREED
Attorney Believes Newest
Law Knocks Out Reed
i The police cotrts will be called upon|
! tomorrow morning to decide whether;
I the amendment to ?he Agricultw^
I Appropriation Mil, wn?ch makes
j nation "bone-drfr," annuls the present j
| liquor laws of the District of Colum
i Around the courthouse, the opinion
! fa that the Reed amendment, the
; Sheppard law and the Zone law are
i repealed automatically this morning
j when the whole nation is cut off from
its supply of liquor.
Attorney Robert 1. Milier. represent
ing ten defendants, all carged with
violating one of the three prohibition
laws, will ask that the papers against
them be quashed on the ground' that
there exisis no more law upon which
they could be arraigned.
Acting upon the theory that this
contention is true, the District oranch i
o fthe Police Court will have no ?rore
jurisdiction in liquor cases. The new
law treats only of the manufacture
and sale of liquor. It says nothing m !
regard to the transportation of in-;
toxicants. The penalty it carries for
persons convicted of violating the law
is one that can be administered only 1
in the United States branch of toe
Demolished in Accident
Three Wasltingtonians were badly j
injured yestertay while on their way
from Baltimore in an automobile,
which, laden with five cases of whis- ,
ky, was completely demolished. I'he ]
accident occuired when the automo- j
bile became t-fcangled in a car tracts
011 the Frederick road at North Bend. :
John H. Rose.jtf King George County, i
was the fourth member of the party, j
The Washiijfton men were: Wil
liam H. Lawsln, 700 Thirteenth street
northwest; Robert Harrigan, 409 O
street southwot, and George H. Mas- j
sey, 409 O stfcet southwest.
Baltimore polce arrested Lawson at <
the University Hospital, the driver I
of the machine, charging him witn,
driving in a rtekless manner, with not j
having an oRrator's card and with
not having a flegistration card in nis
Urges Closer Relation
Between Two Races
"The white knd colored races were
born togethe# and they must work
together," sail Dr. George O. Bul
lock. colored^ pastor of the Third |
Baptist ChuiM>. in a sermon last
night at thj fifteenth anniversary
services of tit founding of the Cos
mopolitan BafiRst Institutional Church,
j N streV. nei Tenth northwest.
, Dr. Bullock! declared that the war
? had brought Ubout a closer relation
j between the flees. Dr. Simon P. W.I
j Drew, pas to f of the Cosmopolitan j
Refuses td Cut Help Service.
. The House i.esterday refused by
vote of 195 ti i to instruct its con
I ferees on thel? undrv civil appropria- |
tion bill to eUninate the Senate ap- \
propriation oS$i00 0G0 for the United
| States Employment Service. Repre
| sentative Blazon asked elimination |
of the item, chtrging irregularities in I
the efflce of tfe director of the serv
ice. John B. r^psmore.
Want* lnf?rmatioB on Sn?ar |
A report on lie sugar stocks in the
>United States py the Federal Trade
, Commission u v asked vesterdav in
!a resolution infc-odfccd by Represent
i ^tlve Tinkham* wb4 hinted at a cor- '
both houses, probably this morn
As a compromise, the Senate con
ferees receded on the eliar amend
ment. which has repeatedly been
knocked out of the bill.
hTe eKilar amendment provides the
payment of *3.820 to Thomas W. and
Alice \. eller for ground taken and
amages on account of condemnation
proceedings some years ago The pro
ceedings were the result of certain
street improvement made bv the Dis
1* or several days the confeeres were I
in apparent deadlock over the half-j
and-half plan, and It wan believed by
many that the House would never'
agree to permit this phase of the bill I
to again become enacted into legisla-'
: Borah Declares that Nation
} Can Attain Freedom Only
| By Revolution.
| A warm debate on the question of
| freo<1V<n for Ireland look place in the
i SenaJ^ yesterda* clostn- WiU, .
J strong Appeal by Senator Borah for
<ho extending of help by outslie na
! tions to the Irish republic.
I The Senator declared that freedom
in Ireland can only be attained by a
, revolution aided by the independent
1 nations of the world. He said that
the provisions of the league of na
j tions covenant would never make it!
. possible to send American troops to i
| help England in the event of an In- I
I surrectlon m Ireland
The Peace Conference was criti- 1
I cised for not extending recognition to I
J the Irish people, among whom. Sena- !
tor Borah said, there is greater unan- !
I imity on the question of independent
than there was among the colonics
of America preceding the revolution
ary war. ,
The debate was started by Senator i
Phelan, who suggested .three ways by!
which the Irish people might gain i
independence These were, first, by1
an act of the British government: j
second, by a revolution: third, by the!
help of outside nations.
TO STAY ON JOBS
No Decrease in Payrolls
Lamentations over the report that
several thousand government clerks 1
would lose thtir posiUons today
were met last night by Paul F
Myers, chief clerk of the Treasury
Department, who declared that per
haps as many as 2.000 would be
added to the rolls of that depart
ment within the next two months.
In each of the cases clerks were
supposed to be dropped through
lack of appropriations, bureau's of
ficials denied that any of their
clerks would be dismissed or even
laid off. In some cases it was ad
mitted that transfers would be nec
essary. but little inconvenience to
the indiviual clerk is anticipated at
Myers said the increase will be prin
cipally In the Federal farm loan bu
reau, the auditor's department and the
office of the commissioner of internal
revenue. A slight increase is also ex
pected in the bureau of War Risk In
surance. Many clerks dropped from I
other departments will be absorbed In
| this increase.
In a majority of bureaus, enough
New Man It Rowing.
New York. June 3a?John Hanlan
Durnan. son of Eddie Durnan. cham
AmerJT0 "J'""*1 ?inK'* sculler Of
America and a grand nephew of thi
famous Ned Hanlan, win make his
day re?attsnLntC*T ,he Domlnl"r'
day regatta at Toronto. He Is 17
<? ? Toronto^* ?' Ar??naut B I
? <&, , . I
Taft and League to Enforce
Peace Assailed as Allied
Society of Nations Idea Is
Characterized by Sen. Fall
As "Unequal Alliance."
i International banking: corpora
} tions, with headquarters in Wall
! street, are the real backers of the
j league of nations. Senator Borah
j declared in the Senate yesterday in
a speech replying: to attacks by ti
nancial interests on Senators who
oppose the league.
The purpose of the international
bankers, the Senate said, is to make
untold millions by exploiting: the
natural resources of Europe.
The League to Enforce Peace, of
which former President Taft is
president, was denounced by Sen
ator Borah as an ally of the bank
"The propaganda which the
ioagu: is distributing throughout
the country." Senator Borah de
clared. "has attacked Senators who
opposed the league of nations ana
these attacks are inspired by the
bankers who want to use the league
for their own purposes in Europe."
Refers to Petition.
Senator Boran referred to the peti
tion recently sent to Senators Calder
and Wadsworth signed by twenty
COKTINUXD ON PAGE TWO.
John C. McGrath Expects
Decision of War Depart
John G. McGrath, of the Park View
Community Center, who- is champion
I ing the campaign to win for Wash
I fngton a portion of surplus foodstufts
; which the War Department wiil dis
! pose of, will learn today whether or
not this city will be able to partici
pate in this undertaking to comoai. the
high cost of living.
Mr. McGrath said last night that he
expected a reply today to his inquiry
to the Bureau of Excess Supplier or
the War Department relative lo the
sale of excess foods and meats anj to
the possibility of the National Capi
tal being successful In bidding in a
substantial portion for the benefit ot
Co-incident with this sign of prog
ress, Senator Lawrence Y. Sherman,
chairman of the Senate District com
mittee and instigator of the investi
gation into the high cost of living in
the District, stated last night tha* the
committee would have in its posses
sion in several days facts and rigurca
CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE.
"Likker" Has Lingered
Since Pre-Historic Days
Cup that Cheers Traced
Back Centuries Beyond
Time When Noah Got
First Recorded Drunk
After July 1 the human race?as
far as the United States is concern
ed?is required by law to quit do
ing something: our ancestors did to
far back tjiat one gets dizzy count
ing the centuries.
Drinking of intoxicating liquor
originated way back in mythologi
Noah was the first man history
records as having: got drunk. That
was exactly 4,266 years ago?2,347
years before Christ.
But Noah may have been a very
modern drinker?if mythology is
to be believed.
The Phoenicians got drunk a
couple of thousand years before
Christ. And both the Phoenicians
and Egyptians claimed the gods
founded their oldest cities, and;
their race could boast an antiquity
of 30,000 years!
Maybe drinking was the vogue
then. Prehistory man a couple of
hundred thousand years ago prob
ably had something to drown his
Sniu Drank 7,000 Years Af?.
There's another rumor echoing in
the halls of mythology that a pre
historic people living 7,000 years
ago in what is now Switzerland hao
the wine-drinking habit. Grape
"Here's How" First
Coined at Revels
30,000 Years Agox
Liquor invented 30,000 years
ago, according to mythology.
First recorded drunk laid
at the door of Noah.
Beer was popular drink
with Egyptians about 3700
Whisky first distilled in
Scotland in Sixteenth cen
Cabarets, toasts and "pick
me-ups" flourished in old
First liquor laws laid down
by Babylonian king in -?5u
Bone-dry movement inaug
urated by Chinese Emperor
eleven centuries before Christ.
seed* were found in excavations
that revealed ruins of their homeA
The Greeks themselves couldn't
find record of a time when wine
wasn't known so they credited th?,
Ifods with its invention. The gods
are also supposed to have Invented
beer, but apparently tHr gods lenew
nothing about whUkv that long
It's said the real tovmHiMM,^ not
only wine, but also bter. werd Uve
COKTIMUBD UN PAGE KUCVMt.
POPPING CORKS AND BATTLE
CRIES BY WETS MINGLE AS
U. S. BIDS BOOZE FAREWELL
Dry Law Lacks Punch to
Make It Effective, Say
House Members in Re
port?Dealers in New
York, Boston and Phila
delphia Plan to Continue
Sales of Beer?Palmer
Calls on Antis for Aid in
War-Ume prohibition cannot be ef
fectively enforced until Congress pass
es additional enforcement legislation,
the House Judiciary Committee de
clared yesterday In its report on the
| prohibition enforcement bill.
I "That such a statute cannot be ef
fectively enforced without additional
remedies has been abundantly dem
onstrated by the experience of States
j and committees where it has been
i tried." the report stated.
; "Both the Attorney General and the
! Secretary of the Treasury, who are
; charged with this enforcement, believe
some legislation is imperative."
: The report also revealed that the
majority of the committee believed
i "there is a fair chance war prohibi
tion may last until constitutional pro
hibition takes effect in January of
J next year."
, "In view of the unsettled eondi
I tions," the report says, "it is difficult
j lo guess when demobilisation will be
j complete. With an army of more
j than 1.000.000 men still in the service,
we are clearly on a war footing. The
peace army, as fixed by law. Is only
i According to reports from various
j parts of th< country there are many
| places where liquor dealers plan to
j conduct business as usual today.
The liquor interests are prepar
ing to carry the fight into the
courts, and force governmtnt au
| thorittrs to go the limit in enf<srei>iff
the titV. li-T. <
j Liquor dealers in New York. Bos
OONTINT-ED ON PAGE TWO
FUEL FOR SHIPS
Secretary of the Navy Daniels
will commandeer fuel oil and gaso
line required for the Pacific fleet
because of unsatisfactory bids both
as to quantity and quality, he an
I nounced late yesterday.
Navy orders for the oil required
? *>y vessels afsigned for service in
j the Pacific have be&n placed with
j West coast suppliers. Daniels said
, he had tried to get the oil under
| contract. Though oil at Tort Ar
j thur, Texas, was quoted at 83 cents
h barrel, and in New York $1.49.
?San Francisco oil men bid |1.63 a
barrel notwithstanding: their trans
portation charges were much less
than those of the New York and
Port Arthur dealers.
Daniels said it was necessary to
commandeer the oil or to change
plans for the formation of the Pa
HERE ARE RESTRICTIONS
AND LOOPHOLES IN LAW
The "dry" law which went into effect at midnight last night
Sale of distilled liquors for beverage purposes unless for
Removal for beverage purposes of distilled liquors held in
bond, unless for export
Use of food products in the manufacture or production of
beer, wine, or other intoxicating malt or vinous liquor for bev
Sale for beverage purposes of beer, wine or other intoxi
cating malt or vinou.- liquor, unless for export.
Importation of distilled malt, vinous or other intoxicating
liquors, except of shipments now en route.
THE LAW PERMITS
The use of wine for sacramental purposes.
Prescription by physicians of wines and liquors for internal
use and alcohol for external use when the patient is under con
stant supervision of the physician. Quantity prescribed at one
lime must not exceed one quart.
Prescriptions may be filled by licensed pharmacists or drug
gists who have qualified as liquor dealers and paid a special tax.
Prescriptions may not be refilled.
Violation of the law is punishable by imprisonment not ex
ceeding one year, or a fine not exceeding $1,000, or both.
Dealers to Make Test Case
By Keeping Bars Open
For Light Drinks.
i New York. Juno 30. ? Contusion i
| reigns here tonight regarding the pol-1
I icy to be adopted tomorrow- by liquor j
drallra. hotf^j and restau aatA rc
| gardlng the sale of alcoholic her-|
I Summed up in brief, it appear* chat
f the majority intend to play safe by!
offering for sale nothing stronger than I
beer and light wines contain.ng no
more than L'r4-per cent alcohol.
Positive assurance of an official1
character was lacking that even the i
sale of 25i-per cent beer would !
regarded as lawful, but the very fact!
that no express injunction had been
issued against it was interpreted as (
meaning that such sales woul i not be
i restricted pending a decision as to
whether non-intoxicants, light wines]
and beer will come under the pronibi- !
Shy fit l.iqaor.
The Retail liquor L dealers' Asso-j
ciation, the Hotel Men's Association j
and the Society of Restaurateurs at ;
meetings held today to determine the!
: matter of policy, were assured by;
1 their respective counsel that while I
; hard liquors must not be sold, no s?*-|
rious trouble was anticipated ior trie,
continued sale of light wine ai.d beer!
pending a decision of the suit institut
ed by the brewers.
The invariable interpretation oi J
"light wines" included clarets ana I
Rhines. Sherry, port and champagne
were held to be "fortitled" wines, and |
under absolute ban.
Many Bar* to Close.
Many bans throughout New York'
j will be closed "until demobilization is
over," as signs in numerous saloons I
read, a very large number disdain
ing to keep open for the sale of
per cent b/ r.
Notwithstanding #the determination
of many saloon keepers to close to-,
morrow, hundreds were at the Inter
nal Revenue Collector's oftice today to
\jnew their license? from July 1, WW.
f<\ a year. They expect to resume
business the minute President Wilson
declares demobilization complete.
Break Record in June
In Bringiiffe Troops Home
1 All records for transporting troops i
| between France and the United States
! were broken during June, the army
I estimated yesterday, when approxi
mately 250,000 men sailed for the
This topped the May performance
also a record for transporting troops
either from or to the United States?
. by 1*0.000.
Ex-Kaiser Must Face
Trial or Quit Holland
Amsterdam. Jure 00.?The Pari? cor- j
j respondent of the Telegraaf today
I said that Holland, as a member of
the league of nations, will be asked
to inform the ex-Kaiser that he must
appear for trial before an inter
national court, or leave Dutch tei
ritory. The correspondent further
said he understands the court will
inflict either the deaih penalty or im
Will Fight to Make War
Measure Effective Until
War prohibition must cot.t*rtu?? in I
cffect until ail the treaties of peacr
shall have been ratified, the format
report of the Hone* Jwdktan- Com
mittee on prohibition enforcement,
bill, submitted yeoterday. declarer.
Other developments in Conpt*? yes
terday in connection with the 'long
, dry spell," .scheduled to be?in today,
First?Introduction ot" a bill by Rep
resentative Randall. Prohibitionist, to
"stop the gap" lietween war prohiui
tion and national prohibition.
Second?A statement by Randall, on
behalf of the "dry" forces, that S*
per cent. of ill saloons in the country
will close at midnight, "never to ope a
again," and the owners of the other
10 per cent will 1m* under indictment
within forty-eight bouts thereafter.
His bill yesterday provides that no
intoxicating liquor shall be imported
or exported or transported by com
mon carrier or any individual trom
one State to another aTt?-r approval
of the proposed law.
Discussing the light of the Presi
dent to terminate war prohibition, the
Judiciary committee's report say a.
'That war exists both with <Ger
many and Austria-Hungary needs no
argument. I'ntil the treaties of peaco
have been ratified there is no peace.
"In this condition, it would seem
that there is a fair chance war pro
hibition may last until Constitutional
prohibition takes effect in January oi
Yank Killed by Stray
Shots at Peace Fete
Coblenz. June 30.?Careless firing
of revolvers and rifles during an
American peace ceK brat ion at An
dernach caused the death today of
W. Johnson, a military policeman of
Jersey City, N. J.
Germans were sullen over the
enthusiasm of the doughboys as dis
played in theft impromptu balls ana
Want Replacements for Siberia.
Recruiting offices yesterday
started a strenuous campaign to ob
tain replacements for the emer
ge ney-enlisted soldiers in the Amer
ican Expeditionary Forces in Si
beria. A transport will leare San
Francisco July 26 with replace
ments. The War Department hopes
to fill the transport with volunteers.
Pilgrimage to Baltimore
Shrine of J. Barleycorn
Plague Exodus from Dis
trict?30.000 Made the
Trip, and Some Forgot
Trains Were Scheduled
To Return?Those Who
Did, Came Laden.
I ? ? ? ?
By RinoiPH PFRKI>?
It*? all oxer no*!
Washington is sorry; Baltimore I*
sorrier Now that most of the dust
on the Washington-Baltimore Boule
vard I#? laid, the District look* hack
at the most memorable wake in the
history of either city.
This morning the "pipe line ' that
had been in operation between the
two cities ever since November 1. 1MT.
was severed. This 'pipe linr
the moans by which many a far-j-ea
ing and thirsty citizen of Warhinrton
stocked up his cellar with assorted
Now that Baltimore is in r?rae?f
cally the same fix as Washington,
liquor merchants there w:ll discover
that millions of dollars of Washington
i money which they would hav. irecetv
ed have severad diplomat i^ rotation*
w?th them .probably forever
?wer Will Feel Ike Mar.
To quote on* enterprising <nd?
i vidual. "'Washington won't ever feci
tht same toward Baltimore again ~
That city lias b*en a sort ol a
i stepfather or *tepmother. w hich
ever it is to Washington in the
way of an oasis for parched throats
afld empty cellar*.
! Despite warnings from a f. ?
j philanthropic liquor merchants in
Baltimore to leav* a little rov*n in
the ce?U.r for nCxf winter's coal
? the folKS of this town have per-_
is'stctf in stocking up for the great
With a grasshopper attitude man*
.refused to bother about fhe lc? and
snow of flic coming winter, but
drew their savings out of the bank
and put them in a bottle, or several
It wasn't eery hard to get to BaV
tunor** for those who eared to *o
no further. But?getting back with
a load of bundles that contained a*
much as they could buy for "per
sonal use." was something travel
wise Wash in Etonians will remember
as long as the stuff in their cellar*
lasts?ma>b? longer. I
.tn.OdQ Made Pilfriauiicf1.
Railroad officials laat night estihtat
?'d that at least 3U.OOG persons visiteo
Baltimore during yesterday Of th?s
number, prohably F..0ir> r< niained in
Baltimore over night, cithei o?.vait?e
they missed then trails, or
they were runn ng.
Around Union Station and the ter
minal of the W. B. and A., .ijrin.
the period yesterday up to midntMi
it looked at though a goodly ihmI'o i
ol Washington was moving to ;^lt,
more with no thought of v Ui'J..
Traffic conditions arounu theoe ptaccs
was something that the traffic "cop* *
unlucky themselves at jiavtn;; to ?c:?,
have never expciietK-ed betoi*. Au
tomobile traffic at ?he I nrm >iat.o,i
was in a helpless jumble, though i ?
fault of the policeman stationed th? ; ?
Looked I.Ike Plasae
More suitcases, handbag*. Mvkc.
young trunks and camouflaged ??
. ceptacles traveled over to Baitlim?r?
i yesterday than ever before in the
; history of this city. On? would hav*
imagined that Washington had !????.
visited by a plague. *o nian> p? opt.
However, there were no refugees
. in the lot. They were all clad i ?
go over and clad to gel b*ck Kut
with the proletariat and ih?r bu
geoise ail mixed up tn tb% eann
trains and other '-on%eyances. It *4
a sight that would have nmd* tbe
Bolshevik! green wit^^covn
Kvery available taxtcah v* Wash
ington was pressed >tg aanv*f*
Kvery available tati duver w*^
j hunted up?and ni: nv f v
I in Baltimore?to ii 1 e rare ??f < "
1 demands of passengers who sc-orhod
! street cars or did not have uut?>inv
! biles of their own.
The crowd of taxieab* waiting at
1 the Union Station last night and ;i
: the W. B. and A. terminal exceeded
anything the police have evt-r had
to contend with. Pierce-Arrow
rubbed noses with Fords and ga?
wagons of ancient lineage pai ked
CONTINUED ON TA<it TVl?'
HAVE THE HERALD FOLLOW
YOU ON YOUR VACATION
The Washington Herald will be mailed to you to any part of
the United States for two weeks Daily and Sunday, for 30 cents.
Postage Prepaid. Fill out this coupon and mail it to us and we
will see that the paper reaches you
xml | txt