Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
CLIMTOW T. BRAINARD PUB LJ SHED EVERY MORNING BT The Washington Herald Company 425-427-439 Eleventh Street Phone Main 3300 L M. BELL. Pttblbbtr B. G. BRYANT ..BvIbcm Maufct rORKIGW RKPHKSKTTATIYESi THE PECK WITH SPECIAL AGENCY W?w York, World Building:; Chicago. Tribuno Bufldlnc; St. Lonla , Poa*-T>1*patch Building-. Detroit 7ord Building. | SUBSCRIPTION RA'iTCS BY CARJUWB: DafTy end Sunday. 40 cents per month; $4.10 p?r year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL: Daily and Runday. 10 cent* per month; $0.50 per year. Dally only, | 10 cents per month; S.00 per year. Entered at the r?*t office at WashJnton. D. C., as second-class mall matter. SUNDAY, AUGUST 24. 191* Let's Talk It Over. The moment's most pressing problem is the relation of labor to, industry. Strikes, lockouts and wage and hour fights of all kinds, collective bargaining, closed shop or open shop, industrial manage ment, profit and power-sharing are phases of this problem. Without we can so satisfy labor as to insure continuous production, labor and most of oar institutions will break down. So far there is least trouble in industry where there is the most frequent meeting and freest discussion. Collective bargaining and fchop management through joint committees seem to point the way toward better relations. Common knowledge is at least the first step toward common action Why not talk it over in a great national industrial convention? Congress cannot meet (he need. It does not contain the people most interested or best informed in regard to the subject. It does not fairly represent the parties in controversy. It has neither time, ability nor machinery to meet the situation. The best it could do would be to appoint one more investigating committee to add another -helf to the library of reports of similar committees. The average Congressman's idea is to talk and not to listen. Why not bring together the men and women who know about this question? Ask the employers' associations and chambers of commerce to semi their best representatives. Let us have the friends of the open and closed shop, the successful and unsuccessful experi menters with "shop committees" and different forms of labor repre -rrution in industrv. Call in llie best men from the unions. Get the help of the investigators of the universities and students of labor 1 roijlcms everywhere. Invite representatives from State and national cov rnmentil departments of labor. Such a body, called by the President, given full liberty of dis cus-ion, with as carefully prepared a program as such liberty permits, would, at the very least focus a flood of illuminating publicity upon these most puzzling problems. It would be a gathering of experts to meet a special situation. The class of minds upon these most vital issues would form the center of a vast education of the public. Such a conference in England recently avoided a conflict that threatened a general stoppage of industry. A national conference of employers and employes held now might save many things beside money in the future. Such a conference has been suggested by Basil M. Manly, for mer joint chairman of the U. S. War Labor Board, and has met with oopular approval the country over. The Manly plan called for representatives from labor and capital?the biggest and best of both sides?to come together round the table and talk it over. This sug j.is'ion was incorporated in the joint -esolution introduced in Con by Senator Poindexter of Washington, and Representative Kelly of Pennsylvania. OongTess shonH wake np. Congress should do something. Too much time already has been frittered away, and Congress has moved not an inch in a solution of labor problems, not the smallest of which is labor's inability to stretch its present wage income to meet its cost of living outgo. Congress shows a disposition to keep the Poindexter-Kelly bill in the pigeon hole until there is a popular demand for some action on }t. Let us see that Congress gets the demand?NOW. PmUnt Mli? The religion that doesn't make a man absolutely square with his fellows contains something less than 2.75 per cent virtue. Sparrows, Jackrabbits, and Japanese. In the library ot the Department of Agriculture there is a little book which gives the date on which the original pair of English spar rows were turned loose in Brooklyn, N. Y. Tlie book also gives the dates when thev were brought to other cities, as far west as Dallas, Texas. Not over a few score pair were ever brought over at all, and most or the city flocks in America today are descended from one or two pair, because sparrows do not usually fly from city to city. They came over in the early '50's. Australia liaa a similar story to tell about the jackrabbit, as every schoolchild knows. . And America may soon have another such story to tell?about the Japanese. In t')i8 there were 4,-10 Japanese babies born in California. In ir)06 there were only 134. In Placer County, C.iliiornia. in 1018 the Japanese births were twin the white. In I.os Angeles County the Japanese birthrate has increased .iooo per cent per year as the result of the importation of Japani se "picture brides." In some California schools the Japanese outnumber the white children 10 to 1. The Japanese birth rate seems to be five times that of the whites. It has been figured that if the Dillingham bill, now pending in the Senate were enacted into law, and the Japanese "allotment" of im migrants per year were adopted, the Japanese birth rate would bring the Japanese population in the United States by 1923 to 318,000 by 1933 to 542,000, by 1943 to 875,000. To carry the thing out to its logical conclusion, in 160 years the Japanese population here would be 216,000,000, and the white race would long since have been completely supplanted. If only Mexicans would capture some of our Reds and hold them until we are ready to pay ransom! Time Softens Many a Crime. The attorney general of France has recommended that Joseph Caillaux, erstwhile premier of the republic, be brought to trial. This is surprising, if not disturbing. We have not heard much of Caillaux for a year or more. Wasn't enough accomplished when Duval and Bolo Pasha were lined up against a wall and shot? Surely when the tools of a traitor are pnnished the ends of justice would seem to be served. The usual procedure is to forget if not forgive the chief. Caillaux apparently did not do anything except endeavor to bring defeat to France. He probably thought anything inflicted upon his country after the treatment it had accorded him was justified. If a man who has a grievance is not to have his revenge what is the world coming to in the end? Despite the recommendation of the attorney general it is doubt ful that Caillaux is brought to trial or if arraigned is prosecuted vigorously. Paris was a hot bed of treason for the first two years of the war. Too many men now held in high respect were willing to come to terms with the Germans to let all the facts be known at this late day. Clemenceau knows. But for him the war might have terminated differently. Powerful as he is it is doubtfyl if he has the strength to bare th# whole infamy today. There are influences that will aid Caillaux not for love of Caillaux but for their own protec tion. Therein lies the secret of the long delay in prosecuting the former premier. Time softens many crimes even that of treason, t I ITALY AND U. S. SWAP MOVIES 17 o. o. Mdimnfi. New York. Aug. 33.?Potential Theda 6&ru, Norma Talraadges, Doorlu Falrbankaes, and even Charlie Chaplins, may take renewed hope. Him fame yet may come and perch npon their lonely door step for. by a new deal Just com pleted?perhaps the biggest since the industry passed the nickelodeon stage and emerged into symphony orchestraed production?the movie world is going to need a lot of new actors and actresses. The future movie star la going to cross the ocean in the $500-a-day old-roae-and-silver suite. Just like Mrs. Pat Campbell or any other star. Hitherto the hibernating of the movie star was between Fort I^ae, N. J., and Los Angeles?but not any more. Here today, tomor row in Italy, the Far Fast, France. Russia. Is the new program. And the great studios will be awaiting the American stars and the lesser luminaries, too. for that matter?for the entire companies, from the growling director to that studio mis- ? at?known in the vernacular as the i I "lens louse"?will be transported. I It is perhaps the biggest deal that | | has ever been consummated in tne ? ! moving picture world and is the out-I come of the artistic vision of G?n. Giuseppe Garabaldi. the valiant Ital-; lan warrior and hero, who la to tne Italian moving picture field what Frohman, the departed, was to Amer- j lea's legitimate stage. With the formation of the Roma New York Corporation, a I6.uw.00o capitalized company, the new and en- | i Urely unharvested moving picture; ; fields have been opened. It Is in er- , ; feet the application of intemational ' ism to the industry?the broadening; | of itn vistas and it sounds the depths | of its aggressive artistry and com mercialum. Garabaldi pointed out to American J producers that the photoplay, "Cn aria." produced in Italy at a cost I of *100.000. has earned aboot $f>.000.0()0, and that another Italian picture, "Quo I Vadis," costing J1&0.000. has produced I about $?.000,000. The formation of the Uoma-New York means the applica tion of internationalism to the field. Among the prime movers are P. A. Powers. Carl I.?aemmle. R. II. Coch : rane. Tarkington Baker, Gen. Gura 1 baldi and Capt. Fzio Garibaldi. As a result of the alllancc the new company secures for all practical pur poses the great producing plant at I'niversal City, near Txjs Angeles, the _ , largest producing plant in the world ! and also the theaters leased, operated or affiliated with the Universal and I the consolidated producing and photo [day houses in France and Italy affil iated with the Uoma-New York. Act i ors of foreign countries will be fiWied in America and American actors will I he filmed in European countries under | the direction of directors who under stand each national taste. J It will mean the opening up of the 1 vast Kuropean-Asiatic iield and trie, j Russian market. The Italian pro- j ! ducers have never even at the maxi- ? mum production been able to supply | the demands of this large field. If ; every theater in Italy were Closed.! it is said, the entire output given to ! the near Orient and Russian fields, j ' it would still be impossible to satisfy | 1 within 40 per cent the demands that i are constantly coming to us from those markets. Over at Fort Lee the flutter of ex- , ? citement is intense. Grips ar?- being i ! pa? ked for the first boat load of tilm j hounds leave shortly for Italy. That. , in the language of Piccadilly, will^be putting on sogie awank! "THE DEVILS BELIEVE ?AND TREMBLE" Il> Tkf REV. CHABI.ES STELZLE.j j Staff Writer on Religious Topic*. ; The story of Christ before Pilate 'may be matched by the story of (Paul before Felix. Both Christ and Paul were prisoners. but in each j lease the man who sat on the Judg-| ment pronounced upon himself?the j prisoners were freer than the Judges | because their hearts were pure. Both Pilate and Felix were "gov j ernors"?chief rulers in their prov- I inces with all the power of the Ro- J man government back of them?butj 'before their prisoners they trem-j ; bled. They were keen enough to j see that their prisoners were lnno-1 cent and that their cause was Just. | Cut Pilate shifted the responsi-1 I bllity upon the mob that finally cru-l cified Jesus and Felix waited for a ! bribe, and none being offered, he i finally turned his prisoner over to > his enemies. . Both the governors knew enough! j about law to understand that thej accusers of these prisoners had no lease?and in neither instance did, i the prisoners depend upon sentiment i or emotion to prove their innocence | I?but as is the case with most men today, what they needed was not, , more evidence but more courage. We're told that "the devils believe, !?and tremble" but that doesn't save | them. The trembling of Felix as 1 Paul reasoned of righteousness anti ! ! Judgment to come, and his pious! plea for more time apparently did; not re-sult in his salvation. And Pilate's turning Jesus ov*r to! the mpb meant simply that he him iself chose Barabbas. the robber??! nobody could crucify Christ that day but Pilate. Both Pilate and Felix wanted the} friendship of the world rather than the consciousness of having done i Justice to one man. They got it?I j for a very brief period?but toda^ j i they are both despised by the world I and their prisoners are honored by ! all men. They were both better than the 'mob that wanted to "get" their | prisoners, but their responsibility j was greater than the mob's because , they had greater power, and. there ! fore, greater opportunity. | We will never be Judged because i of another man's sins or shortcom ings; we'll have all we can do to | square our own accounts. UNCLE ICHABOD ON HEREDITY. By EDSfOD VANCE COOK. ( '"You see," said Uncle Iehabod," this thing they call heredity : Soaks through the generations like the smell of asafedity. ' And once your family fastens to its j own peculiar habit, | You got no more chance to dodge it. or escape it, than a rabbit. I "Now, if you ever noticed that first 1 chapter of St. Matt's, I Youll find it's Just heredity?a | straight string of 'begats.' j It's * set down there, before your i eyes. Just like a diagram, Provin' the begattin' habit runs j straight back to Abraham. "And next time you get a birth card, if you'll set to work and trace it. I Youll find birth's a family habit, as far back as you can chase it. The father's folks, the mother's fouts. and all their folk* before 'em Had babies In their families, and had mothers, too, which bore 'em. For heredity is wonderful* and It Just beats creation How the baby-havtn' habit never skips a generation." (Copyright. *?./ FALL STYLES NOW SHOWING Such Is Life As It Is Seen By O. B. JOYFUL Jimmy Wilde, fly-weight pugilist, has been elected to the British 'Par liament, where, no doubt, he can add the heft of a good fist in any law making argument. And there is sme talk in France of sending Georges Carpent?er, heavy weight boxer, to the Chamber of Deputies. How d it be for Ohio to send Hon. Johnnie Kilbane, the feather-weight champion, to the L'nited States Sen ate? And Minnesota would be right there with Senators Mike O'Dowd and Mike Gibbons, crackerjack middle weights. New \ ork could send liennie Leon ard. best of the light-weights, to Con gress. and with a punch like Ronnie ha? the Empire State could got al most any sort of a law put through. Or a lot of Congressmen would have io be carried out on stretchers. Suppose Californa should elect Hon. Jack Dempsey. boss of all the fight ers, to the Senate? How long do you think Hank Lodge or Jim Reed could avoid dofrng the Jess Wlllard? While we re electing the boxers to Congress we might as well send up <or down) a few other famous sport celebrities. We herewith nominate Ty Cobb as Senator from Georgia, the Hon. Walt Johnson as Senator from Idaho, and Tris Speaker we would elect to the lower House, where they need a speaker most. And what d'ye think of picking the Hon. Pat Moran for President, that is. if he'd leave a pennant-wini.ing baseball club for the White House? However. Chicago might off?r the Hon. Kid Gleason. secretary of State for the White Sox, as a Presidential possibilty. Speaking of Politicians. Ezra Mundy, New Jersey Republi can, has announced his candidacy for governor on a platform limiting the speed of automobiles to four m.los an hour. Shortage of girl help in the wrap ping room led the Williams Soap Co.. of Glastonbury. Conn., to install pho nographs to dispense jazzy airs while the girls work. Result: More girls than needed. And she hid the monrv in her wooden leg" was the sober statement of LJeut. Ostendorf. Raltitoore. Md . police department, in regard to lM.rs. lx>uise Snyder, arrested on h charc of stealing J4G. which sum. police found tucked away safe and sound in her wooden leg. Life It Such in Kansas. "A man can get drunk m hi- <>wn home, thus upholding the tradition that a man's home is his 'castle.' " ruled Police Judge Hugh McKarland fn a ca^e of drunkenness against James Stevens, Topeka, Kar. Batting Average Weak. Just at present the nickel is remark able for its low visibility.?Chicago News. OPHELIA'S SLATL ft WOftf Cost; Thais * ^ A LINE 0' CHF.ER EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR By Jobu Krndrlrk Dan|(<?. lflf, tnr lhr> McOtani SjrudjcWej THE SEAT OF FAITH. I shall proclaim my creed More by the daily deed Than in the forms of speech. Ar>d hope thereby to reach The Heart of my own kind, Which, rather than the Mind. Is where one's creed should be In full security Lushnned. Who's Who in Our City ADOLPIUS (;i ni;. A tiny seed. 1f planted in fertile sail and carefully cultivated. Hill bloom into a beautiful flower. Nut if that same seed is planted in the wrong nature of soil and neglected, it will cea.se to thrive, and will d i?* So It Is with human lives. Seeds of thought and education, planted in ?n unfertile brain, are wasted and Hill not thrive, but a human brain gifted with Imagination is the cultivator of useful thoughts, which, nhfi ^rrown bloom Into the flower of success. Adolphus Gude hnd that imagina tion and the thought developed by It was the production of high clas> flowers on a larRc commercial scale. Today that thought has bloomed into the flower of complete success and Mr. Gude is one of Washington's fore most florists and also one of the most successful growers of high-class flow ers in this country, along with hi? brother and partner. William F. Gude Born in Knoxville. T?*nnessee. some fifty-six years ago. he started to cul tivate flowers in his own garden and when he later went to Prince fGeorges County. Md.. he began comir.ercialii inir his "hobby" and work* d for a local florist while attending the Spen ceriRn Business ColIeg? in ^Washing ton. from which he graduated in the late " 'SO's." Mr. Gude then started Into business with h:s brother on Thirteenth street where they have been located for the past thirty years. Mr. Gude married a Washington girl. Miss Mary F. Knoll, and has five children, three of whom served with the colors during the war. Mr. Gude Is a director of the Ann costla Bank, a member of the p.o.iri of Trade. Chamber of Commerce and of many fraternal organizations, in cluding the Masonic Lodge JUST IN FUN. Jimmie?We had a bum winter?no skating. His Mother?It was a bles sing to the poor. Jimmie. Jimmie? A blessing! Why. poor kids like to skafe just as much as anybody.?F>e troit News. "Why do you call Wombat a Na poleon of finance?" "Because he had his salary raised six months ago and his wife hasn't found it out yet" ? Town Topics. He that1 is merciful to. the had Is cruel to the good.?Randolph. Man. without religion, is thj crea ture of circumstances ?Hare. Mijht Cure Them. What those ,hlde men 6eem to need i? a good tanning?Philadelphia In quirer. LET'S BF. KEPT OUT OF WAR AT HOME. n> t;Ko. n. lock wool) I'diltir ?if The \:ilional Hepabliean. lias not the time come when en forced arbitration and adjustment ??f industrial disputes must become the settled policy of the people and government of the United States? Today, at a time when it is highly important to the national welfare that the maximum ??f productive power ho maintained l?y the indus tries < f tf'e I'nited States, we find partial paralysis of industry through widespread striken, partly due to the spirit or unrest which, at the end of the war. covers the whole world, partly to the hard ships incident to a period "f re construction in which the value of the dollar is constantly diminishing, partly to the agitation of revolu tionary elements which see in the present situation their opportunity to produce chaos as a means ofl propaganda for their various schemes of socialism, communism and bolshcvisrn. The present method of settling: in dustrial disputes is nothing short of e i v i I war. Unchecked, it will) lead to a situation better Imagined than described. It is not a system, of settling differences between em ployer and employed on the basis of equity, but on the basis of co ercion: by wholesale sabotage; by sacrifice of the rights and interests of the general public. The war-1 time system of arbitration is in-j sufficient: the boards were not rep resentative of the various elements concerned: they were political rath er than industrial boards: they kept the exigencies of war and of poli tics. rather than the demands of justice and the general welfare, in view; perhaps, lit the time, neces sarily so in most instances. Every industry should have Its shop board of arbitration every in dustrial community should have its local arbitration board of appeal and beyond these should be federal courts of arbitration, especially con structed for the purpose, with pow ers of settlement which it would be unlawful to question. The members1 of these boards should be reprc-, tentative, not of politics, but of 1n-| dustry. and so chosen: each party to choose a representative and the, two to choose a third. Congress could enact no more sal-j utary measure of reconst ruction | than this provision fot industrial peace. We talk of substituting the1 sway of justice for the rule of force in the affairs of nations; why! do we not let this system, like I charity, begin at home with ourl own industrial affairs in the face! of a situation of great and increas ing gravity? With thf Mailed Fi*t. It would seem about time for the administration to make another grace ful gesture toward Mexico-?Philadel phia Inquirer. ^ Chicago's Most Modern Fireproof Hotel Over 1000 rooms. Each room hu ? bath and running ice water, is completely and lux uriously furnished. Every floor has its own housekeeper ? every known facility for your personal comfort. Nothing leu than your entire satisfaction will satitfy lu. The Home of the Ftmoui TERRACE GARDEN Chicago's Most Beautiful Restaurant Noted fot Its perfect cuisine Entertainment unexcelled America's Show Place Morrison Hotel Madison at Clark St. Ptrtonal Marjutmrri Ha**y C Moir * Round the Town With CAPT J. WALTER Mitchell. Burnt Cork Artists in Criminology. . JOHX MOSS, barriiter and "sage of Hillsdale," talked with in? .the recent crimes against women that have been committed it this city and vicinity, and recalled one. that happened about 30 year: ago near the conier of Sixth and B streets northwest. A yount white woman while on her way to her home in South Wa?.hingtoi was assaulted Men who came to her assistance whrn t?he screamcc declared the assailant was a big colored man. A number of tho>. who responded to her call for assistance pursued the fellow through the Smithsonian grounds, and after a long chase he wa*> captured anc turned over to the police. To all appearances he was an extremeN black man. The miscreant was taken to police headquarters, the* located in the ancient building at Fifth and D streets northwest an? handed over to Lieut SWINDELLS, chief of detectives. Thc'liei. tenant, who was a trained sleuth, noticed something strange abou the man's complexion, and upon closer examination found he was s "blacked up" white man, weTl known in police circles. He was con victcd of attempted criminal assault and served a long sentence it the "pen. The moral pointed out by Lawyer Moss was that perhaps not at the recent crimes were committed by colored men. Mavbe bad whit? men, painted black, committed some of them. ?'Who kno*s?" he s>?id Rookie Held Up Both Legs. Capt. WILLIAM T. MANNING, Medical Corps, TJ. A.# ovr* heard two soldiers who were "hit" overseas tell a good ' story Whether it was related as a reality, a chestnut or a fairy tale, tli< * good captain could not say. Here it is: Sergt. MULLIGAN was drilling a squad of "rookies." It wa* what is known as the "set-up," consisting largely of athletic mo\< mcnts. "Up wid yer lift legs an' hold 'em out straight be\arst ye,* commanded the sergeant. One of the men held up his richt Ifg by mistake. Thic brotigli! his right leg 'close to the left leg of the fellow n^\t to him Sergt. Mulligan glared at the rookie and shouted: "What th' hill do ye mane, ye jpalpecn, be holdin* both yer lcg?5" And the District Democrats. What? Alter a pleasant and protitable talk with JOSEPH IT Hl*Rl I met my old-time friend, WALTER COSTELL^ ?, one of the horses of the. District Democracy. He says the Democrat* vwll their primaries one day next March. "We will endeavor to have the polls open from sunup to down," he said, "and one of the local factions at 1ea?t w ill I.at their ballots the legend: " 'We are opposed to prohibition.* "We also will seek to have our delegate? to the nominating vention instructed to favor a plank in the national Democratic form against what may be termed Anti-Saloon League 1 legislation along 'thou shalt not' line*." Passing of Thirteenth Street Grotto. Almost as noted as the "Cafe Perreard," with its vj.rctat i.Lr dnction, tl?<* "fall of the Bastile, once each year. w..s >\M R' ICR'S "grotto," in the basement of the ancient Grayson Hotel, (ccnth and E streets northwest, which ha? been con\cried storage place. The difference between the catc and the grol tluit while Perreard, proprietor of the former, staged his e\ dually, important events were enacted every dav in the jjrotti portant events, national and international, vrc ?liscu?^ed a posed of by Reeder, an old-fashioned shocir.ak< r, and his ? debaters, including among which w ere law\ cr- and ph> mi large voice and small practice, a preacher who hid been his denomination to the theological di-card, former merchant, men, and even an ex-Member of Congress. The solemn dcbnt? varied on occasion by a sort of cabaret, the participant* bor who played the game of life from every argle. A lar^e -i; over Sam Reeder's basement shop, read: "America's on Top. and Shoes Repaired in This Shop. Pumps *nd Fano Please the Tasty Skippers. Come Into Tins Grotto. To Is My Motto" Like other landmarks of the old days "wl.en iov wai fined." and Washington was wide oj>er, the old prot' > wit* ries is passing into local history. .FY. wa hoi* CO' ? Plat, then Till!* nto o w ? It 1 hoar Uoo* SLANTS ON EXTENTS A former army aviator i9 amenp th* Senate District of Columbia Coram.t lee\s investigators of rent profiteering hereabouts. The wisdom of Solomon, gentlemen! It takes an aviator to reach the heights that rent hop? have been permitted to soar M ay be h?. can pull some down. Our khakl-clad boy? South of the Rio Grande are having a strcnuou? lime trying to make th'-se Mexican bandits take the balance of the ran som money for it. en'^e o doctor <1ren must portHi.t el? deaJ<~rs dor e>r is it th.t I* *r.t? a quar c^nt. isn't 1 l?at~>ie? and s ha\> milk?"tt ment of th?-ir t ser-m to r-j. t they d.. A Prairie Version. IiOtf <.f darkness 1 to ]nnch < upward to ParaphrasFicaliv Cci:nt th*it d*y los' v,1 ? ? so#?ndinp fum p**." ??? ? ? ? . hatched, no probe 1 New.-*. There are many hmall-salaried Americans wearing the shreds of last ? summer's I aim Beach ?uit. who are 1 glad our fighting Attorney General i added clothing to the protiteerin^ items. I It wit! taJte the two-year imprison ment feature of the profiteering bill ? rather than the K?.uUO fine to inak? Americans out of #ome people Doc Wiley testified before a Senate Committee the other day that lie get> 57 cents a gallon for his Virginia milk, delivered to the dealer In Well ington. and the dea.er makes Uie tene ment dweller and char-woman, an-i everybody else, pay C4 cents a gallon RESORTS. ATI (Mil < 111 ' I KAV MORF. -aTUVTT OTT 1V3RLDS GREATEST BOTH SIX. OSS w 11 im <><<i>. New Sheldon / ?' _ r" ( c ?? tv IVt,.. u.|? tt ? I. . Bookirt- D. J Woiil?- U ?? . AMUSEMENTS. 3* Big Wfe MAIN-11062 MICKEY STILL AT POL IS comroc^ =tailor McConville Woodward Building. 15 th and H Street*. Room ?ia "All Wool and . Yard Wide"? with quality stitch ed in erery warn ?that's McCon rifle's motto. PRINTING RUSH WORK A SPECIALTY SMALL AND LARGE JOBS HAYWORTH 627-629 G Street Northwest Composition and Trade Work 14th and L Streets N. W. WASHINGTON. D. C. Rooms without Batli. $2.00 and $2.50 | Rooms with Bath $3.00 to $6.00 Special Weekly Rate Frank P. Fenwick, Owner and Manager.