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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 04, 1919, Image 6

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, The Washington Herald Company
4*5-4*7*4*9 Eleventh Street Phone
New Tork. World Buildtnc; Chicaeo, Tribune Butldtnr; t- Louie,
Poat-Dlapatch Buildlns; Detroit. Ford Building.
Dally aad Sunday. 40 cants par month; ?4.?? par year.
Deity aad Sunday. ?0 casta par month; l?.?0 par year. Dally only.
M casta par month; I.H per yfear. ?
?stared at the poat office at Waahlnton. D. C. aa aecosd-claaa mail
FRIDAY, JULY 4. 1919.
* America?The Hope of the World
"We, the People vs. the United State*, in order to form a more
perfect union, establish justice, insure domestic tranquillity, provide
for the common defense, promote the general welfare, and secure
the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity, do ordain and
establish, this Constitution for the United States of America."
That preamble to our Constitution tells it all.
. For the first time in history a people united for defense, and
liWrty. for domestic tranquillity, and to establish justice.
On this day, when we memorate the wisdom of the forefathers,
and renew our allegiance to the nation, it is well to get back to
essentials, and understand what our job is as American citizens.
This people?for we are a people, indeed we bid fair to become a
distinct race in another hundred years?grew from the formless womb
of time into a power because it was born for service, and liberty, and
justice, as well as for protection, trade advantage and the other ma
terial aims countries strive for.
From the first blood-stained trails of our nation's liberty; from
the bitter frozen paths of the colonial farmer-soldiers, to the gas
craters and stinking trenches of Flanders America's sons have died
first for liberty; for an ideal, to overthrow despots, and to bring
security and prosperity and, above all else, equality before the law
to all men.
This is the first nation that tried the Utopian experiment
It is now the oldest nation, maintaining the same form of govern
ment, in the world.
For the past generation we had forgotten some of these things;
our Fourths were so safe and sane that they brought no message, as
they did when the colonial heroes still limped over the cftuntryside
or when the veterans of Jones and Perry refought their battles at the
town tavern, or when the blue and gray-clad fathers told their sons of
the charge and counter charge, and assaalt, and repulse, and renewed
assault for the four years when brother fought with brother, and
father fought with son.
But today, just escaping from the shadow of a world dominion
by the Hun, today our eyes see more clearly through their tears, and
our hearts beat to a higher measure, since so recently they leaped to
the alarm of the death rattle of rapid fire, and the volcanic roar of
our enemies' heavies.
Let us once more renew our allegiance to the simple faith of our
In a world of confusion, of nations struggling in tly birth pangs,
and gasping in the death throes; in the finite madhouse, where all
seem crazed, and where wild vaporings and futile imaginings and bru
talities of all degrees mark peoples and kingdoms alike; let us in our
own haven, having done our duty to humanity, and left the sacrifice oi
our first-born on the altars of Europe; let us, in simple faith, bend the
knee before the ark of our covenant, and resolve that as a people
united, we will fight on for justice, for tranquillity, in our common
defense and to secure the blessing of liberty to durselves and our
That $55,000,000 appropriation will be enough to finance a high
o(d time for the air service.
By sinking his own ships, Heinie saved us a lot of argument about
the proper way to dispose of them.
Munitions plants would go out of business if we coald make it as
ard to start a war as it was to arrange peace.
And the Balkan question is to be settled on the deferred-payment
Germany will now have the full confidence of every man who
thinks a mad dog \an be trusted after being whipped.
Across the water the war tax will be a grievous burden. Here at
home it will be an annoyance.
Paying the indemnity won't trouble Heinie much more than
digging up the funds to enable the Hohenzollerns to live the way they
were raised.
vWhen the farmers adopt the 44-hour week, part of the problem
wiH be to find a substitute for eats.
The other nations love Uncle Sam for the same reason that the
- first baby is named after the uncle who has the most money.
Great nations are stronger for the theory that one is his brother's
eeper, provided the business of keeping nets a profit.
When a man sets up a little shop of his own, he would give almost
anything for a 44-hour day.
At that, the way the graduates settled world problems was about
as rational as some of the solutions offered by statesmen.
Someone should explain to the Senate that its job is to ratify a
treaty, not to ratify a President
The Washington Herald's Poet
Today Rhymes on
This is the day, the immortal day
Our sturdy forbears dedicated,
And unto Freedom's cause for aye
Its happy hours were consecrated.
So let our reverent voices sing;?
The heavy-weights are in the ring.
This is the day when Freedom woke
To read the Jeffersonian story,
When Franklin flamed and Adams spoke
And Hancock signed, in all his glory.
Great souls were these for days of stress;
Hurrah for Jack! hurrah for Jess!
This is the day, the deathless day
Of our immortal Declaration
Whose glory ne'er shall pass away,
As long as we remain a nation.
Its words now on in freshening flood;?
111 bet you Willard gets first blood.
Through every harsh and hard event
We hold the promise of this day;
We hold its truth is evident
That men are equal and?but stay!
We crave suspension of the law,
For that would make the scrap a draw!
Our loyalty stands resolute,
Our patriot spirits never lag,
As long as July suns salute
The forty-eight fists in the flag!
Now rises ardor to its height!
So what's the news about the fight?
(Copyright, 1919.)
"p^?t?rra2"t* Waab
&2L J"1* ??-Thou^u
York. ?**?*?* around New
;"d ?=hok?r colli' o'rJl
d Smokes cigarettes.
tn thl"^m"r*?D Bn>wn? going ln
to the Algonquin. lfakea a lot of
?*#y writing short stories. Bum
*??e. though. Don't see w?? fT?
a'starvl'^ Exc?pt ,or the few It is
ty.ay?\l'r^'Moa ??" tw??
STWkVKS m*k# OV"
J*" 0"?th. the movie man.
Sh.w^ band-master.
"p cocktails In a limousine
Is some thine new. Carry their own
jce and everything. Pretty rirU
c?T "d h?r hu.banlt
^^ihS-k.^""* " ,or th?"
sndel?'iih01 A?other bump like that
Kin v L ,MW bridge work.
Karl Kitchen with a stunner. Won
trJ th.r ??U >mT Th,nk 1"
?wthat n?w Spanish cafe on Thlr
V-fourth street for lunch. Have
dancing- waitresses! A Jazxy ides
and new. Wonder how a dancing
waitress serves soup?
Royal Cortlssos. the art critic.
D? mJm \ *trmjr kltten There's
'V?* lnto th? Academy of
c?remt fr'end of the beer
drinker Says If. as necessary to
the worker as bread. Why do doc
ttrs wear Van Dykes?
Nearly hit that fat man. He
F^n M^U"T.m*-rm not <><?""?*
f e *een a aunbonnet
since 1 left Missouri. Horse fell in
the street. Good Idea! Putting
a cake of Ice under his head. Look
" ,'he "owds. Frank Munsey
writing something on the back of
an envelope.
Hello, there's Charles M. Schwab!
Always smiling. Some boy, I'll
say. Admirably tailored. Wonder
how many suits he orders at a
time. Fellow with the convex
Th'onthf "t * coll**e Professor,
rini? -wa* a "m*rt aleck.
called me a fllppertiglbbet. And I
laughted right out loud while I
was Interviewing him for a New
Ycrk paper. Home again!
Staton. circus press
agent de luxe, declares that very
IfJL A"ler,c?n c'tlea are highly in
dividual. He has criss-crossed the
country scores of times as heraia
'<-T the greatest show on earth."
He declares he has felt a perfect
sameness in towns of relative sise
all over the United States. Thcv
'^,u' " different superficially
as so many boxes of candy. Whetn
" " ?ot ? uniform "American
?aahood has been pro
duced, the American city has be
come standardized.
EUwUuqU'te *ur'>r,?l''S the vogue
"owe. ?f Potato Hill. Kans..
I."1" "an*attan- In aix afternoon
thf 15.. , ^e "ame d?y 1 noted on
the editorial pages of all extracts
fy?a wJv Howe'* Mont?>ly. Hard
ly a week passes but what he is
rrj? !?me atriking editorial
S * morning papers. His month
ly peculiarly has Its greatest cir
culation down in the White Light
if** wl>ere It Is supposed to be
a1' *nd ?"tter and that do
f?t JtL. 1? and rural existence are
dmio? t fat"head?- His human
T* ,e.em* to have J"'1 the
-5 . * PUnch to whet the
appetite of Jaded Broadway. When
Howe comes to New York very few
know about it until he is on his
way back home. He does not seek
the white flame of publicity, but
when the reporters and sob sisters
do Mnally corner him here, his life
is going to be miserable for a few
hours at least.
It Is a queer world. I know two
sterling young fellows who were
maimed for life fighting on the oth
er side. Their names never showed
up In New York newspapers. Then
1 picked up a morning paper and
ln an eight column head read where
a prixe tighter sustained a half.
Inch abrasion over the eye.
Navy Yard News |
Samuel H. Gray, of the* broadside
mount shop, has been abynt several
days, due to a wrenched leg.
A- Miller, of the sight shop, who
will be absent for eighteen days, re
turning July 14, is auditing books for
Columbia Lodge No. 174. International
Association of Machinists.
W. H. Richardson, chief engineer of
the pneumatic power plant of the
erecting shop, leaves town today on
a month's leave to be spent at Hab
ana. Vs., where he is building a
B. R. Lee, engineer of the trans
portation department, is working two
weeks of night work.
Fred R. Bolst of the seaman's shop,
and wife, who have recently returned
from Cincinnati, are contemplating a
trip to New York.
George Sanderson. Milton Clark and
John Irving used their automobiles
Thursday to take Tom Crook's all
,-tar team to Cumberland for a three
--ame series. They will return Sun
day night.
W. W. Thompson, leading man of
the electric power plant, left yes
terday for sevecal days' vacation to
be spent ln Baltimore.
George E. Dennis, leading man. who
has been connected with the Russell
Motor Car Company on special work
for the government, has returned to
the west gun carriage shop. While
In Buffalo Dennis purchased an auto
Miss Sharp, yeoman (fn of> the
boiler shop offlce. has resigned to
accept a position with the Shipping
Mrs. Clare M Madert. yeoman (f)
will entertain Miss Helen G. Freas
for the week end, at her summer
home on Chesapeake Bay.
Charles Nance, of the tool shop,
with his mother, left Thursday, to
visit relatives In North Carolina, re
turning July 14.
Edward Morsythe recently waa
transferred from the Gunners, re
pair 4hop. to the old torpedo tube
ihop. \
H. G. Dietrich, of the boiler shop,
accompanied by his mother. is
?pending a few day* in PhlMal.
Maj. Edward M. Nevlls took charge
of the night Record force Tuesday
night, after serving with the troops
in France. William 8. Schinnerer is
again assistant foreman, and Hugh
Everett becomes the second assistant
William F. Crump is now In the proof
room as copy editor.
Louis A. Neuer is again piloting
sightseeing parties after several weeks
In Atlantic City.
Edward F. Morrison, of the hand
section. Is spending several weeks in
New York.
Michael P. McKenna. a compositor
In the monotype section, died Mon
day after an operation in a local hos
pital. His body wss taken to his late
home In Ironton, Ohio.
Emanual Vldetta is nursing an arm
Injured while cranking his car.
Ed Walsh, paper cutter. Is spending
his leave on Lake George.
Charles M. O'Connell was re-elected
chairman of the keyboard room and
Fred Brandt, secretary, Monday.
Jimmy Phelps and Walter Mulligan
are at work In the electrical section
after several days' leave.
Henry C. Thomson of the linotype
section, with Mrs. Thomson, is spend
ing the Fourth with friend# In Balti
Jim Sirlouis has been absent several
days superintending the construction
of his garage.
Mrs. Lillian M. Russell is enjoying
two weeks' leave from the proof room.
Mrs. Margaret L. Casey has re
turned to the press division after sev
eral days' leave.
Jim Mann and family are spending
the Fourth on a motor trip to Rich
mond and Petersburg.
A Force Engcl and Henry M. Press
ley are on leave from the keyboard
Thomas M. Donn of the hand sec
tion is taking several weeks' leave.
James H. Taylor of the foundry
force is spending ten days on his farm
in Tuxedo, Md. /
Asbury A. Smith, bookbinder. 79
years old. died July 2 at his home.
807 Ninth street northwest. He was
one of the oldest members of No. 4,
having joined in 1870. Runerai from
his home at 8:30 p. m.. Jilly 1 Inter
ment in Baltimore.
U. S. Postal Censors Quit
With the signing of the peace
treaty, all postal censorships were
abolished. Postmaster General Burle
son announced yesterday.
By John Kendrtrk Baas*.
(Copyright, 1919, by the McOlure N?wtp*per
Syndicate )
This day of Freedom's birth
With all it* sovereign worth
Is not alone for nae
To celebrate with glee.
But for the whole of Earth.
Of tyranny set free.
On which has dawned the sun
Of blessings richly won
In priceless Liberty.
Who's Who
? +
Our City
?'Corporal" James Tanner. Regis-!
ter of Wills for the District, is one
of the ffew men alive who were at
the deathbed of Abraham Lincoln.
"Corporal" Tanner also has the
distinction of being the first state
official of New York to appoint a
woman as clerk. Believing that
women were just as competent as
men in offices. Mr. Tanner, while
Collector of Taxes in Brooklyn. N.
Y? from 1877 to 1888, appointed sev
eral women clerks, to the conster
nation of the whole officialdom of
New York.
The son of a farmer. Mr. Tanner
was born in Richmondville. N. Y.. on
April 4, 1844. He was educated in
the Richmondville public schools
and business college.
When the civil war broke out. he
enlisted in Company '*C." 87th New
York Infantry, and was appointed
a corporal. He was in the battles
of Yorktown. Williamsburg. Fair
Oaks, Seven Days, Malvern Hill, and
the second battle of Bull Run.
After the war. he served as a
clerk in the Pension Bureau. He
reported the first testimony taken
concerning the assassination of
President Lincoln, the record being
taken in the Petersen House. Mr.
Tanner also served as clefk of com
mittee of the New York legislature.
He was admitted to the Bar in 1869.
after that he became a clerk in the
New York Customs House and wa/
deputy-collector of the port unde*
General Arthur, 1877-1885. He was
on the lecture platform from 1885
until 1889.
Frogi March to September 1899
was Commissioner of Pensions. He
practiced law in this city from 1899
until 1904. He was appointed Reg
ister of Wills by President Roose
velt and has served continuously
since that time. President Wilson
nominated him on April 10 last for
another term.
'Mr. Tanner in 1W6. married Miss
MeVo L. White, of Jefferson, N. Y..
who died In 1906. He is the father
of four children. He lives at 1610
Nineteenth street northwest.
He was elected Commander-in
chief of the Grand Army of the Re
public in 1905. having joined the
organisation In 1869.
New York, July The following
representatives of Washington busi
ness houses are registered here:
8. Kann Sons & Co., Miss A. M. Ha
gas. raady-to-wear, 432 Fourth ave
nue. thirteenth floor; Woodward &
Lothrop. J. O. MOqUe, carpets, ruga,
furniture and draperies. 534 Fourth
avenue, seventeenth floor; Woodward
A Lothrop, J. E. Hobson. upholstery.
ZH Fourth avenue.
Other Waahlngtonlans registered
here are F. B. Haas. Broztell; C. H.
Moore, Latham; J. B. Taylor. Grand:
H. C. Williams. Continental; H. -C.
Clark. Herald Square; J. S. Hall,
Navarre; F. R- Jeffrey. Holland; M.
g. tawaro .
night, returned to
He was in New York tut week ax
tending the convention <he P'*?
printers' union, as chairman of the
law committee.
Mrs. M Berglvln. of the wetting di
vision. is detained at home by 111
Lewis K. Weber, assistant foreman
of the bindery, has returned to his
desk after a week's rest.
Mrs. A- Kelly, of the wetting divi
sion. has been granted a weeks
Cle* Wild, of the examining divi
sion. has returned to work after a
week's Illness.
Miss Ethel Johnson, of the examin
ing division, is sure going to help
make the big celebration in Bowie on
the Fourth a big success. Miss John
son is on one of the important com
mittees?that which deals with the
ways and means.
Mtss Pearl Anderson, of the exam
ining division, has been granted two
weeks' leave.
Mrs. F Lytton. of the wetting divi
sion. has been granted a week s
John Barham. fireman, is reported
on the sick list.
William O'Neill, sheet metal worker
in the plumbing shop. will, with his
family, spend two weeks visiting rel
atives and friends in Lowell and Bur
lington. Vt
Orville Butler, of the engraving di
vision. who was called out with the
National Guards Immediately upon his
return from his honeymoon trip, was
released from service Saturday night
Miss Mary Iuscoe of the examining
division is "on leave.
Miss Mary Wright is a member of
the committee from Petworth Baptist
church, who will have charge of the
cafeteria luncheon to be served in
Libby Park in connection with the
celebration in Petworth on July
Miss Gladys Spotswood. clerk In
Section 6. night, left Wednesday to
vlait her home in Orange. Va.. for a
few days.
Fred Klockenbrlnk of Section "6 is
off for a week.
I R W. Collie and R P. Binall ol
1 Section 9. right are on the sick list.
Most Write Fat Letters
To Use Up 3-Cent Stamps
| Unused 3-cent stamps are not re
deemable. This announcement was
made yesterday by postoffice official,
in response to many inquiries.
They ean. of course, be used on any
malt requiring as much as 3 cents'
I postage, and persons who have a
large supply can get rid of them in
this way.
This rule l? In accordance with laws
of the Postoffice Department which
are many yea: s old. It does not ap
ply. however, to S-cent stamped en
velopes ond 2-cent post cards, anil
i these may be redeemed during this
Balloon Chief Resigns
To Become Rainmaker
Lieut. Col. H B. Hersey resigned
his commission in the army yesterday
with the expectation of becoming dts
1 trlct forecaster of the weather ?erv
I ice at Milwaukee. Wis.
Col. Hersey formerly was In com
mand of the army balloon school In
France and was later stationed In thii
city In the administrative department
balloon division.
Hates Law*, EtpccuOy Dry 0?e?
Hartford. Conn.. July S.?Kipling
as alleged to have been quoted ai
a local ticket window: "I want I
ticket to some place 'where then
ain't no ten commandments, and i
man cn rail# ft IWmU' " .
Conld Not Stand tfca A?M Odor.
Many yetri ago, whes WAYNE W. CORD ELL.
the Hou*e Committee on Pensions, came to Washington, a raw
inexperienced lad from the Tennessee hills, according to Col A.
HUGHES, ? fellow TenneMeean, of 3310 Park place northwest, he
wa? a protefe^of the late Representative L. C. HOUK. Upor hi?
arrival here he secured a boarding place dowulwwn upon the rec
ommendation of Judge HOUK, who waa acquainted with the land
lord. After spending two nights at the place. CORD ELL informed
Judge HOUK that he would hare to get a new boarding house,
as there waa a "terribly overpowering bad odor" ia his room. Com
plaint was made to the landlord, and an investigation showed that
each night upon retiring he blew out the gas. CORDELL admits
that he blew oat the gas four times in his youth, as the illaininant
was something new to him.
"I had been used to blowing out oar candles at home," he said,
"and thought the gas *w some sort of new-fangled candle. But I
know better now, and I didn't get asphyxiated either."
Song of the Old Saxtos !
The words of the old song, "I gather them in." would aeem
to fit the recruiting activities of irmy and navy officers ia Washing
ton. go energetic are these recruiters that the picture preaenteil
suggsts preparedness^ for war, rather than one of peaceful
struction. The recruiting officers deserve all credit for the
in which they are carrying out orders to fill up the ranks of oar
army of peace. Some of them could give the late P. T. Barnum
cards and spades and beat him in the publicity and "come on" game.
Some of the recruiting stations resemble the offices of world
touring steamship companies. They invite the proapeclife "rookie"
to take trips to the Orient and various points in Europe, at govern
ment expense. Big k^aki-covered army, trucks are employed aroond
the town as perambulating stations, and teats are located at various
places. Washington went over the top in furnishing her quota of
men and money for the world war. Now, the recruiters aay, she'is
vaulting over the works in supplying men for the fighting army
of peace.
_______ ?
How to Rid World of the Kaiaer.
After reading a dispatch from Berlin quoting HERMAN MUEL
LER, the Socialist leader and whip, as saying the Kaiaer is not
wanted in Germany, Col. GEORGE M. MACKINTOSH said:
"If it is desired to get rid of W1LHELM for all time effectually,
bring him to Washington and place him in the psychopathic ward
of the Washington Asylum Hospital under observation. He will be
given "hot packs/ hot and cold water douchea, and bis caae diag
nosed as 'monarchical madness,' and the hurry-up conveyance will
take him over the hills to Saint Lizzie's, where he will spend his
time as Napoleon did at St Helena:"
Win Aak All Dixie to Help.
It is proposed to make the Robert E Lee memorial building in
this city a most beautiful addition to the many historic places al
ready here. Mrs. WALTER E. HUTTON, one of the trustees, will
soon cause to be issued to the Daughters of the Confederacy and
other Southern patriotic organizations throughout Dixie an appeal
for funds to erect the building, which is to be a replica of the magnifi
cent Lee mansion at Arlington.
Where the Dead 'Are Taxed. ,
"While we are complaining of the taxes on practically every
thing in this country, and praying for relief from Congress," HARRY
S. WIDENER, recently returned from the "Queen of the Antilles,"
said to me, "let us not forget that conditions might be worse. In
Cuba, the natives have to pay taxes on the graves of members of
their families. If the taxes are not promptly forthcoming the city
or town authorities exhume the skeletons of the dead dear ones and
they are thrown on a most uncanny junk pile of bones in the open."
Memories Cling to Old Hospital.
Memories sad and tragic cling about the old Emergency Hos
pital building on 15th street where it intersects with D street and
I Ohio avenue northwest.
The edificc is being converted into an emergency hospital for
war workers and other government employes, under the charge of
die Public Health Service.
For many years the old structure served the District people
! faithfully and humanely, and on the occasion of great disaster^
I such as that which befell the old Ford Theater on 10th street se\ -
eral years ago, the place was filled with wounded and dying victims
from cellar to garret.
Some of the superstitious residents of the neighborhood aver
| that the four-story building is haunted by the ghosts of those who
j passed away in the dead room on the D street side.
Just around the comer on ijth street, numbered 407. is a ven
e former aristocratic duelling which was occupied as the
Emergency Hospital before the other structure was secured.
The Fifteenth street house looks as if it had been up against a
1 Hun bombardment. Its front presents the appearance of having
; been sho^ to pieces.
At one time while the present police court building at 6th and D
streets was in course of construction, the 15th street house was oc
cupied by both courts.
This edifice with all the others from Pennsylvania avenue to the
mall, and from 14th to 15th streets, are owned by the government,
having been taken over by condemnation proceedings several years
ago Tor park extension purposes.
Atlantic City, N. J.. July 3?Po
t lice today accepted the explanation
of Mrs. Hannah Gotthold, of Phila
delphia, who last night killed her
pretty 18-year-old daughter. Mil
dred. in a hotel here.
Crazed by grief over the death of
; her husband, Mrs. Gotthold. after ex
pressing her intentions in a care
Assurance was given yesterday by
Washington milk dealers whose
prices have not jumped to keep pace
with several other dairies, that no
increase would be made unless rates
from prpducers are charged. Sum
mer quotations usually go Into ef
fect on July 1* aa the drouth then
necessitates grain as feed.
This year, however, producers are
feeding their cows with an a bun
i fully written letter to commit sui-| dance of grtas, and. it is said, little
cide. walked to the bedside of her'grain will be bought for some time
sleeping daughter and. while she j The Wise Bros.', Oyster's and
was kissing her farewell, the .181 Thompson's dairies have raised their
1 cslibre revolver was accidentally I prices from 14 cents to IS cents per
i discharged. % ? quart. *
Unnerved by the tragedy, the | ????
, mother screamed for help and then'
gave herself up to police.
Henry Ford to Testify.
Mount Clemens. Mich., July 3 ?
Henry Ford is expected to take the
stand next week to testify in his
suit against the Chicago Tribune.
Adjournment was taken to Monday
to permit Ellicott G. Stevenson,
chief counsel for Ford, to recover HQ{^YftiiVviR.Dr?
from an injury to hie ankle.
Why You Should Dine TODAY at the
? ? " t
, Peace Dinner, $1.25
July 4, 1919.
Stuffed Olives Cinttloupoi
Consomme a la National
New York Clam Chowder, Stars and Stripes
Boiled Rock, Allied Sauce Pomme Chateau Thierry
Banana Fritter*. Glace Victoire
Prime Ribs of Beef au Jus
Crab Flake Saute a la Dewey in CoquilW
Boiled or Mashed Potatoes
Green Peas Stewed Tomatoes
Peace Salad a la Pershing
French Vanilla Ice Cream and Cake
Charlotte Russe Cherry Pi*
' Cr?am Cheese Demitaaae American Cheese
We Specialize in Sea Foods ,
A la Carte at AU Meals. FRANK P. FENWICK.
Owner and Manager.

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