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The Net Circulation of the Washington Herald Sunday Was 34,291
THE WKATHKR Today ? Fair. Tomorrow ? Fair and slightly warmer. Highest temperature yeir terday, 8a; lowest. 55. ' THE WASHINGTON HERALD MORE WASHINGTON NEWS ?is printed every day In Th? *Mh\nflem Herald than in all other local papera In addition, you get AI.L the telegraph new* worth while. NO. 4670 WASHINGTON. D. CM MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1919. ONE CENT Food Administrators Are Asked to Reestablish Wartime Committees. TO ARREST HOARDERS Department of Justice Ex pects Action Against New Yorkers. Food administrators In every state Will begin today to form "fair-price committees" in response to a request by Attorney General Palmer. His telegram to the State food ad ministrators marks another step in the government's fight against the high cost of living. Once fair prices are arrived at and posted by the State food administra tors. all of the strength of the De partment of Justice will be used to maintain observance of these prices by wholesalers and retailers of food stuffs. Any violations of the fair price lists will be reported immedi ately to the nearest United States district attorney, and he will be vest ed with authority to proceed at once against the profiteer. Storage Bill I p. An indication of the extent of the opposition to President Wil son's recommendation that legisla tion be enacted to require that food prices be stamped upon food pro ducts will be had today when the House Agriculture Committee takes up the bill of Repr* entative Hutchinson, of New Jt .? y. for regulation of the cold storage in dustry. The pending measure cov ers all of the President's recom mendations with regard *.o cola storage regulations. ex?-?,* that ?n dealing with the marking of -ices on commodities. An identical bill will be intro duced i. ? Senate tomorrow by nator rciinghuysen. of New Jer understood last night. Cold storage warehouses. under be re quired to obtain licenses from the cr**?arv of Agriculture, who would ?.ave inspections mad^ to insure sanitation. A fee of $50 for each ? ?d storage building is fixed. It would bo unlawful to receive in a cold storage warehouse any ru.>d that d'd not hear a stamp C'une the date uf receipt The limit, for -toracp js art at ten month.-, ex.rp, Wlth lh? rontfcnt ot ? t>.cretary of Agriculture and ?ueh regulations as he may Inscribe. Kood stored for longer periods may b- sold at public auc t ion. trrcats \rr Kx per ted. Agent.; of the department of Jus t.?e are fallowing a hot trail left by ro'.d profiteer* in New York, it be rate known here yesterday. Ar r? st.s involving; two or more persons are ? xp? cted soon, it was said. The case involves the storage of a amounts of foodstuff and will b*-- brought und^r sections No. *? and 7 of the food control act pro hibiting hoarding. Section N 6 provides a penalty for hoarding. Under section No 7 the government, having convicted the hoarders, may bring action to take the to?;d out of storage and throw it into the market at public sa |e. Attorney General Palmer, directing h nation-wide hunt for food hoard ers ami profiteers, continued to re <**? iv? ? i? iearains from district attor neys reporting suspected cases and asking aid and instructions. farmers W ill Meet. Representatives of farmers" organi zations in twenty-four wheat and corn-growing States are to attend a oinftTfiri' here today for the pur-! pose of discussin? the high cost ot | living and to make plans for united a<tioii in overcoming it J According to John G. Brown, presi-' dynt of ^ the Indiana Federation of! Ka? iiM'is' Associations, the farmers1 are anxious to participate in solving! the connt r\*s price problem. The farmers expect to present their side tlu- question to the President, and ! to stay in Washington until the ques tion is in a fair way to he solved, i Mother and Child Are Killed In Train Crash Atlanta. Aiir. 10.?ilrs. Charles Wfulbrouk. H, an(j her dauglit< r. Aureiia ?. stbrook. 14. were instantly killed and four other children were Injured, one of them probably fatally, when a north bound Louisville and Nashville pas senger tran crashed Into an auto mobile at a crossing in Canton, Ca.. today. The family had started to Hol brook ('amp ground where Mr. AY estbrook has been preparing for a camp meeting. Delousing of Reichstag Done. Assembly Returns Berlin. Aug 10.?The Reichstag! building, having beeen cleaned of the myriad insect* and vermin that Invaded it at the time of the revolu tion. when it was serving rioting mobs as sleeping quarter*, the Na tional Assembly, now sitting at Wei-J irar. will move to Berlin in October and hold sessions here until Decem ber. A new election is scheduled for January. The delouaing of the Reichstag building took six months and cost a *mall fortune. Noted Marine General Will Lead Big Parade GEN. J. A. I.EJl' \E. NATIONAL ANTI-RAT WEEK IS PROPOSED 1 Government health experts here arc considering the advisability of stag ing a national anti-rat week. The anti-rat week idea originated in London, whero noted health leaders formed a society to tight the disease spreading pest. One member turned his barn into a great cage in which he killed nearly ^UO rats In one day. Game Officials Killed When Tram Hits Auto Warren. Pa.. Aug. 10.?Dr. Joseph Kalbfus. secretary of the Pennsyl vania Game Commission, and E. W. Kelly, superintendent of the com mission. were both killed here to i day when an express train struck their automobile at a railway cross 1 ing. RED CROSS DRIVE i NEXT NOVEMBER Membership Roll Call and Appeal for $15,000,000 End Armistice Day. Plans for a nation-wide R#?d Cross campaign opening Monday. November: o and closing Armistice Day. Novem ber 11. were formally announced last ? night by L?r. Livingston I'airand., ; chairman of the executive committee of the American Red Cross. The pri mary object of the campaign, which will be known as the Thud Red Cro?s i Roll Call, will be to enroll members for 19J0. but there will be in addition J a general appeal for to en able the organidation to complete its war obligations at home and abroad. | "The first task of the American Red j Cross is. of course, to complete its obligations to American soldiers and sailors," said iJr. Karrand. "The or ganization plans, as its future policy, continued on pa?;f: two. GERMANY SELLS FOOD BELOW COST PRICE Berlin, Aug. 10.?Germany contin ues to sell food at prices far below ! actual cost, in accordance with an nouncement made some time ago that the government would adopt such a policy and continue it at least until October. The expense incurred by the gov-j ernment as a result of this plan was! said by an offifflcial today to bo de-1 pleting the national treasury at the rate of more than 1.500.0^0,000 marks' annually. This loss represents the] difference between cost and selling! prices. Jazz Sea Gull \ Turns Ichabod Into a Cynic "Billy,1' the sea gull, and "Icha bod," the crane, are pals. In the big cage near the entrance of the Zoological Park the pair are inseparable, despite the fact that ??Billy" imagines he is possessed of a voice and is prone to burst forth In | ecstasy upon the slightest provoca tion. "Icahabod" for friendship's sake has endured this harmless but unfortunate delusion of his chum during the years I the two have been caged together. I Solemnly, the morose black crane \ stalks the merrief and more nervous j "Billy" around the cage, apparently' enjoying the notes that burst from the ? tatter's throat. But yesterday? Perhaps it was the heat, or again I it may have been that gentle "Icha-j bodV nerves had been strained to the breaking point by the steady stream of visitors that poured through the Zoo gates morning and afternoon. But. whatever it was. the patient silence of years was shattered at last, and in the midst of one of "Billy's" most tuneful notes "Icha bod ' interrupted him with a furioua "Awwk. shush'!" MARINE REVIEW UNIQUE IN CITY'S PARADE HISTORY 8,000 Veterans Will Pass Before President in Mass Formation. TO WEAR BATTLE GEAR , Washington Will Witness Tuesday Greatest Spec tacle in Many Years. When 8.000 "Devil Dogs" of the famed Second Division march up Pennsylvania avenue in "mass" for mation tomorrow afternoon to be re viewed by President Wilson, Wash ingtonians will be given their first opportunity to witness such a spec tacle. At a conference between Brig:. Gen. i W. C. Neville, Brig. Gen. Charles S. Long. MaJ. Charles D. Barrett and I Superintendent of Police Raymond j Pullman, in the latter's office last night. MaJ. Pullman called attention to the fact that the National Capi tal has never before seen a parade pass in such platoon arrangement as the Marines carried out in New York and will present here. .Mnrrhers* Spirits High. Line of march ror the heroes of Relleau Wood was arranged at this I conference. The Marines will as semble at the Peace Monument, pro ceed up the Avenue past the White [ House and disband at Nineteenth I street. ! Mingling among the Marines yes | terday. one caught the spirit that these heroes of Belleau Wood Intend to make every effort to extend them selves in their parade, for it appears ' they consider this the most signal ! honor which has yet been accorded | them. '?Greatest Since Civil War.** j Commissioner Louis Brownlow, Snp I erintendent of Police Raymond Pull i man and Col. Robert N. Harper, presl j dent of the Chamber of Commerce. ? who have been delegated to the task j of creating a setting for this Impress | kve and historic military spectacle on t short notice report encouraging prog | ress. This morning workmen will j construct necessary stands and other : fixtures which will give appearance of advance inaugural activities. Commissioner Brownlow declares j that without exaggeration that the j parade will he the greatest of its kind since the "victorious armies ot I Grant marched at the close of the j Civil War." I Wearing steel hats and with gas ! masks strapped to the back of their ; packs, with bayonets "fixed," the I Marines will march in entire ac j coutrement of the battlefield. MaJ. j Gen. John A. T^ejeunc, who command ed the Second Division at St. Mihlel j and in the Argonne. will act as grand marshal and lead the parade. It is expected the Marines will ar , rive here from (juantico tomorrow | morning between 10 and 11 o'clock. SLAYS OLD LOVE; | TRIES SUICIDE Rejected Suitor Selects Shop Throng to Enact Tragedy. Peoria, 111., Augr. 10.?John Pick errell, of Dea Moines, Iowa, is in 1 St. Francis Hospital with a bullet | wound in his right temple, while the | t j body of Annie Pause, aged 24 years, i of Pekia. III., is at the county morgue. Physicians are attempting I to determine which of the three bul lets Pickerrell fired into her back in the crowded c>ntry of the Peoria drygoods store caused her death. The killing was done as Miss Pause was leaving the store to go to her lunch this afternoon. Mrs. Marie Kleene, G01 Warner avenue, a bystander, was wounded in the right hip by a stray bullet. I A love affair which ended un | happily a year ago is believed to jhave been the cause of the slaying. Miss May Duffleld, 611 North Jef ferson avenue, a close friend of Miss j Pause, said the latter had told her! that a former lover had returned to tow n after a year's silence and de-1 manded that she marry him. "He has come back here and wants me to go with him again."( the girl said, "but 1 11 never have anything to do with him again." Herald Newsies To See 'Mickey' The Washington Herald has arranged with the man agement of Poli's and Sid ney B. Lust, distributer of the picture, for the enter tainment of carriers and sales boys of The Herald, for tomorrow's matinee. Don't miss this photoplay. Carrier and sales boys may obtain cards of ad mission at the Circulation Department tomorrow morn ing. a Washington, D. C., Aug. 8, 1919. Dear Sir: I noticed an article in a daily paper here, The Herald, to the effect that some sort of kick had been made in regard to the scantiness of attire worn by the women bathers of Atlantic City. While I am not a bather, don't even i swim, was brought up some time ago when prudishness, which you claim not to be guilty of, was rampant, on the other hand if I did go into the water, I am sure I would be better off with as little clothing on as pos sible, and I Just want to say this in 1 defense of the women. j Why can't you say something about the awful looking men who parade I arotnd with nothing on but a little | scrap of a bathing suit, which fails 1 utterly to cover up their unsightly, | ungodly, hair-covered bodies. They are as brazen as brass about It too 1 and it is enough to make a woman, j sick. They should be compelled to wear stockings and long .stockings I at that; also something to cover up their Ishmaelitish appearance on their arms and chest, and their gen ! eral appearance is certainly less at tractive than that of the women. I They are so repulsive that I always, try not to see them, look slanting or I sidewise as much as possible, and ( really no matter what little a woman I had on she couldn't look as repulsive I as those men. Don't let their bath j ing suits worry you; it is all in the ! mind, and if women walked around j I that way on the streets every day you would think nothing of it, while j those men would always and ever lastingly be repulsive. Honestly Mr. Editor, those men do look awful. What about them? MRS. H. B HARRIS DISTRICT PLANS j ONE MORE VOTE; Ballotless Washington to! Exercise Four-Year Franchise. The voteless residents of the Dls- j trlct are planning to vote. To be more explicit, the District | Democrats and Republicans are pre- I paring for the quadrennial battle of the ballots when they will exercise | the only form of suffrage accorded them?the election of delegates to th#? Presidential nominating conventions , of the two big political parties. This j privilege is not granted by law, but J by custom. Thus the anomaly will ( bo presented of about 400.<*X> Amen- | cans, residents of Washington, being j permitted to cast their ballots for j representatives who in turn will be I permitted to nominate candidates for ' President and Vice President of the ; United States, with the right denied them of voting for the election of the j men they have assisted in nominat- j ing. Commenting upon this illogical con dition, Representative William A. Rodenberg, of Illinois, an ardent ad vocate of the fullest measure of the American brand of suffrage, said: j "It Is a crying shame. If the people j of the District of Columbia have the ! right to vote for the Presidential j nominations, they also have the . greater right of voting for the elec- j tion of the men they . have noml-1 nated." BEATTY'S BOYS j KEEP HIM HOME Admiral Gives Them as The Reason for Refusing Ambassadorship Here. London. Aug. 10.?Two boya?his j gons stand between Admiral Earl David Beatty and the Ambassador ship of Great Britain at Washing ton. This is the Teason. he insists for not accepting the most important diplomatic post within the gift of the British Empire. The admiral, who has just been made an earl and awarded >500,000 by tha empire for! distinguished service in the war. I and his attractive wife?the daugh- , ter of the late Marshal Field, of Chi cago. received the correspondent at his beautiful country house, Brooks by Hall, at Leicester, today atidj gave the first Interview since he j was created earl. "I go to Washington?" exclaimed | the British naval chief with a laugh i in reply to a question. "They at- \ ways have to call on the navy when j they're hard up for somebody, don't | they?" he asked good-naturedly. Royalty Entertain* Servants. London, Aug. 10.?King George and Queen Mary were hosts yesterday on the Buckingham Palace grounds to 1 000 servants and their families. Members of the royal family played games with the servants' children and had tea with their guests. Later Princess Mary and Princess Victoria Joined in the dancing whil* the King and Queen watched a Punch and Judy show. WOMANSLAIN NEARHOMEOF SUSPECT'S WIFE Bullets in Victim's Body Fit Pistol Found in Sher iff's Valise. OFFICER IS ARRESTED Wife, Who Hated Woman, Attempts to Defend Her Husband. Kalamazoo, Mich., Aug. 10.?Prose cutor Rattles has obtained a warrant formally charging George 8. Hock noll, a deputy sheriff and detective, with the slaying of Mrs. Bessie Voeth. She was ?hot twice in the back with a ^8-caliber revolver, evidence shows, and the bullets,in her body are of the same type used in the revolver found in the prisoner s grip, which he lett at a hotel instead of taking home with him. He admits being with tne woman up to 5 o'clock in the evening. MI won't say that I did it. no mat ter what you do or say," was the final statement by Hocknoll. The finding of two bullets in the body of Mrs. Voeth Thursday after several hours of probing and the dis covery of two suitcases with a re volver and clothing belonging to Hocknoll at the Columbia Hotel, puts the case against Hocknoll in such shape that Sheriff Eaton says will warrant their holding him for trial. Wife'* Story Diffrrrnt. Hocknoll said that when he returned home Friday night he crawled into the house through the basement win dow and endeavored not to wake his wife because of her anger toward Mrs. Bessie Voeth, who was killed that night in a lonely spot on the railroad track only a short distance from the Hocknoll home. The prisoner, however, says that his wife was waiting for him and that they quarreled in bed for sev eral hours over Mrs. Voeth, he In sisting that be cared nothing for her, and bis wife insisting that he did. StorifVt.Varj Greatly. This story is quite different l'rom the one told by Mrs. Hocknoll in whick she declared that Hocknoll re turned early, chatted pleasantly with Mrs. Hocknoll and her mother for a short time, then kissed his wife goodnight and "lay down and slept like a child." Mrs. Hocknoll also emphasised the CONTINUED <?N FAGR TWO ACTRESSES HELP IN STAGE STRIKE Seek Recruits Along Broad way?Support Is Offered From Road. New York, Aug. 10.?Some of the most beautiful strikers in the world j were swishing silk-skirtedly up and down Broadway today endeavoring to enlist sister workers in the cause. !, They were the dainty members of; the choruses of theatrical productions closed by the walkout of members or the Actors' Equity Association. According to male members of tne association, however, their efforts were almost unnecessary because, they declare, voluntary enrollments j for membership are piling up so fast j that they may have to put on extra! clerical forces. While no orders to close road shows have been issued to date, it was an- j nounced today that these mksht go! forth at any moment. Numerous tele- i grams from actors playing in South-, em and Western cities have been re-j ceived in which support of the strike was promised, association officials said. Managers of the nine theaters closed by the strike announced the theaters would be opened next week with sub stitutes in the casts to replace all who have walked out. Efforts also are being made to have the musicians and electricians walkout and the Stage Hands' Union has decided that the time is propi tious for the presentation of a new wage scale. The list of theaters rendered "dark" through the strike was increased to day by the addition of the Forty Fourth Street Theater, at which "Monte Chrlsto, Jr." has been show ing. "Cold Digger*" May Join, Reports ^t the Equity headquarters had it that when rehearsal is called tomorrow for "The Gold Diggers." a Belasco production. Ina Claire, the star, and Bruce McRae, leading man. both of whom are members of the Equity and the latter of whom is vice president, will lead other members of "The Gold Diggers" cast in refusal to rehearse. A telegram from Raymond Hitch cock was said to have been received by the Equity today, reading: "The rumor that I was preparing to replace a striking actor is absolutely false. I am still a member of the as sociation. It can command me.'* "John Drew also sent word that he was in every way at the Equity's dis posal," declared Grant Stewart, cor responding secretary of the Equity. Plans by the striking actors for ben efit performances are meeting with some snags, owning to the difficulty of securing theaters. 2 Wives Forgive Officer, Suicides as Arrest Nears Figures in the "tragic triangle"?Mr?. Mildred Owens Barney, wife No. 2 and bride of six weeks, above. Below, Mrs. Josie May Barney and her husband, Maj. David E. Barney, who killed him self to avoid arrest for bigamy. Maj. David E. Barney, U. S. A., Shoots Self As Detectives, Detaining" Bride, W ait to Seize Him on Bigamy Charge. San Framn*co, Aug. 10.?Two vro raen. the victims of Mfij. David E. Barney, U. S. A., retired. In his brief career as a bigamist. today mourned the former officer, who killed himself | when exposure was at hand, paid tribute to his Rood qualities?and for gave him. A shot in the temple, from hi? own array revolver, ended Maj. Barney's honeymoon trip with his six-weeks' bride. That shot cheated the detec tives, who were waiting on the pier just ahead to arrest him as he landed. It left two mourning wo men, both bearing the name of Mrs. David E. Barney, too stricken with grief to feel anything but pity for the dead man and tolerant sympathy for each other. Death worked these miracles where life would only have brought dis grace, shame and a triangle of bitter hatred. Forentallrd the Police. Maj. Barney's choice was made with out hesitation. As he and his second bride, Mildred Irene Owens Barney, boarded the ferryboat at Sausalito on their return to San Francisco after an idyllic honeymoon in the redwoods, a newspaper photographer sought to get their picture. Aboard the boat, 25 minutes later Barney called the photographer aside and questioned him. He learned that his first wife. Mrs. Josie May Barney had sworn out a warrant charging him with bigamy. His second wife had been led. by false telegrams, to believe the first wife dead. "Excuse me for a foment, my dear; I'm in a bit of trouble." casually re marked Maj- Barney to the girl at his side. A moment later the ferryboat docked The datectim a,?taJned the bride; together they waited for Bar ney to appear. A boat attendant came running. He had seen a blood-stream trickling from beneath the door of the washroom. The noise of ihe ferryboat scraping the pier. h?d drowned the report of Barney's pistol. Mrs. Josie May Barney, whose CONTIVTKD US' PAGE TWO. "LOVE" DRIVERS WRECK TRAFFIC Newest Menace Is "One Armed Man in Auto. Say Police. A new menace confronts the traffic! policemen of Washington, the autoist| that uses one arm to drive with and I the other to encircle the waist of his j lady fair. Several officers in the congested | sections of the city have said that unless the young men who only give the driving of their machines half of1 the'r attention they will be reduced to nervous wrecks. | Not only do these one-armed drivers whisper sweet things in the ear of their pirlie. declare the officers, but I they will also turn around, their ma chine running at the speed limit, and converse with someone in the rear peat. Unless a ruling is made by the de- | partment that will provide for taking the license from drivers who pay more attention to spooning than to the safety of the walking public, trajfic officers predict a large in crease in the number, of casualties due to auto accidents. MEETING GALLED TO EVOLVE PLAN FORRAILROADS National Conference Octo ber Sixth Will Seek So lution of Problems. SHOPMEN STILL OUT Insurgents Control Situa tion, Reports Indicate, Despite Wilson's Plea. A national confine, on Octobe. 6 for consideration of the prob. .urroundin. the democrat, I cation Of the railroad." *u | nounced last night by the mer In* .ltd here by representative. of the railroad worker, who .tanc behind the Plumb plan for nationalization of th* country, transportation ,y?tern. Th. announcement wu made ir ? .tacrment from w-tep Chief JuKic of the Supreme Court ?! nh C?"?Mna. who acted a, fe^'nTr ?' the con see^T tH' na,ional ??"-rence will ,s a "olution of the railroad Probl.? through thi adoption ,?lPte Which WU, plMe th. roads in the hand, of the gov ernment. afford tran.portat.on at co.t and give to labor . ar?w "d the profit, arising from lncpeiMd efflcleBcy doe. not neceMarily ,eek th. Adoption of the Plumb plan. en"r:',m" ,h# P">"?.nary confer. proceed in an orderly ma?. ner. Three main committee, will be named to investigate along the fol lowing lines: LA committee composed of tech ni?l and ??ineertnt expert, to re Port upon the proposals embodied In the several plan, now before Con greas. i A oomajittee compoaed of i?j authorities to report upon the vari ous legal and constitutional Quest ona involved. ?? A committee to be composed of economic and financial expert, who will report on the soundnea. of the venous plans from a financial stand point. In.er.rnt. la CMtnL Insurgent leaders last night seemed Still in command of the Situation in the railroad labor situation. With shopmen of Chicago and throughout Ohio and the Middle "est voting not to return to work In fo^lT ?f FTf",d<,nt W ilson sreq-'-.t If Hut????H>rt?d strike,. offlcuJ . of ?*'' Administration stood pa; on their refusal to discus, wage, ?. mends until all men are S?k ,o Jir.Vt"1 W"son- tt indicate will take no notice of the letter said ' have heen sent him bv J D s*r Ch,ca*? D"^? c?S5i ciar^h.C.K Pm'U- Th* ^ter d? ,h?pmen will not go back until the government meet, their de mand, for wage lncr*^ ! As a result of a oonference betw~. "'riker, of the Chicago district ?r.d representative. of the I '"r"ch1<rK'l*Ji ?f 'h' un,on- ,,ro me tftn t lc*f? ,a*1 nteht for Wa*hinf I SLSuTwi,h dUtrirf*" *eCrrUr> of <he* ChSoa.ro district council, who wCl spaax ... *nd, P"** Crow Whtte. * I ot th? Internationa I Carmen s Union, who will represent the International officials. I ?? v. S*"^er* "aid he would be able to show the Director General the ta regional officials do not Kew Bare. Hard Bit. ,tr,nker.NrsTemed,",lo0db, hack to the ?aln?d *lt "VSSSL workers. The Kew Toifc. ?? Ha\en and Hartford Railroad wu CONTIXTED ON PAGE THtry The Washington Herald's Auto Atlas ?Something every motorist wants. Authentic maps, with the best roads clearly shown, in the Di? trict of Columbia, Maryland, Delaware, Virginia, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York. For Sale at The Washington Herald Office, 425-7-9 11th St. N. W., and Also Liberty Car Sake Cb.. 1212 E St, N. W. National Hewitt Co., Inc.. 719 Eleventh St. N. W. Fidelity Auto Supply Oo., 6th St. and M?i Ave. N. W. Mwton G. Herriman. Vermont Are. and L at. N. W. McClelian Cigar Store, 415 EJeTenth St. N. W. Hotel Harrington. Eleventh and E Sta N. \V. Hotel Sterling Thirteenth and E St#. N. W. II. M. Hrederson & Song Cigar Store. 14lh and N. T Are. N*. W. Bord'a Tiro Co., 650 Pa. At* 8. E. Eastern Auto Supply Co., 82 8th St. S. E. I4th & Belmont Anto Senioe Station. 14th and Belmont Sta N. W Central Auto Supply Or>., 1001 Pa. Are. N. W. Weet'a Gigar Store. 406s* HKh St. N. W. Columbia Auto Supply Co., Thirteenth and H Sta. N W. Madden Auto Supply Co.. 917 H St. N. E. J. If. Newman. Newa Stand, 719 14th St. N. W. F Fiaher, Newa Stand. 1706 Penna. Ave. N. W. City Cigar Store, KOI G St. N. W. William Fagan, 1404 N. Y. Are. N. W Char. E Miller. Inc., 812 14th St. N. W. W. J. Krouse Stationery Co., M G St. N. W J. B. Newman. 9th and G Sta N. W. Security Auto Supply Co., 11th and Ejye Sta. N. W Geo. C. Hies Auto Co.. 131^1327 H St. N. W. Schafer * Ridgl<7. 1*1 8 St. N. W, GentraJ Auto Truck Od.. 21?t and Va. Are N. W Mid City Auto Tire Rep^r & Supply Houaa, T^lf M St K. J. T Dunbar, Nnri Stand. ICS Puna. S. K W. T Mente!, Newa Stand. 304 Penna. At, ft. E Ocncr<*sa Hal! Hr?tei. Newt Stand. American Auto Top CV>, 180S 14th St. N. W, H Lberg?r>. 3301 Fourteenth St. N. W ? Liberty Auto flupply Col, 2214 Fourteenth St. K. W. ttlward J Errin. 2S06-6 Fourteenth St. N. W L. E Hull!ear. Tire CO No. 2. J?3 Fourteenth If W. Washington Auto Supply Oo , 122T New York Ave. I M Has*in*. 931 Ninth St. N. W Adam* New* Agency, *>2 G St. N. W. ban Courtney'a Clgarhtorr. Na I G N. W. The Gilbert Garage, 2O0T Ifth. Federal Auto Supply. 477 I'ennaylvatna avenue Capital Tire Co., 600 Pecnayltanie avenue & E Claniidon Garage. Clarendon. Va. Bojer'a Pharmacy. Clarendon. V'a C\ E. Cornell. 113 B St 6. E Ahem Bma. 36th and M Sta Terminal. Kickard E Miller, 5T Sth St S. E Jioff't Hotel Newa Stand. 14th and F Sta N W. D. C. Auto Supply Co.. 14th and P Sta. N W. With This Coupon 25c TEAR OFF HERE AUTOMOBILE EDITOtt WASHINGTON HERALD Eleventh Street, W aaklnrtoa, D. C, Plenae aend me The Hrraltf'a Ante Atlaa, far which I 25 centa, la a tarn pa, complete coat. Name Addreaa Make of Automobile.