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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 17, 1919, Image 4

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
cirato* t. ?RinrA?p .rniU??t ??< Ml'"
PUBLISHED EVERT MORNTNO BT
The Washington Herald Company
4*5-4*7-4*9 Eleventh Street Phone Main 330?
L M. KKl I Publisher
ft. o. mtajit *im*"
<?
FORJCIGN RBPRE?eTT4TIVEIi
THE BECKWTTH SPECIAL AOENCT . .
Tor*. World Buildln*; Chicago, Tribune Btfldlnr: St- Lout?.
Po*t-D1spateh Building Detroit. ?ord Building.
SUBSCRIPTION RAVES BT CARRIER:
DaHy and 8unday. 40 eentt pv month; $4.SO per yaar.
~ - ??? ? ?
SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL:
and Sunday. SO centa pei month; $4.40 par yaar. Dally only,
?to eants par month: 5.00 par year.
Entered at the ^o?t office at Waahtnton. D. G- aa second-claaa mall
Batter ?
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1919. *
Yell Like Hell!
The best way to show your appreciation today of what
Pershing and the boys of the First Division did for you in
France is to let loose your pent-up enthusiasm.
Out West they wouldn't put it so delicately/ They would
?ay: "YeD Hke hell!"
Men who walked up to the cannon's mouth for you de
serve every evidence of gratitude that you can display.
Remember the* soft bed. the comfortable bed, the hot
food and the amusements you enjoyed while the boys of the
First were dashing through storfn and fire that your country
and theirs might be free.
Then yell your praise in such volume as to leave no doubt
as to your thankfulness and patriotism.
The Bine and the Gray have been woven into khaki without de
stroying a single memory of either.
ObBvion is the qmei resort prepared for the side that happens to
be wrong in this treaty controversy. *
before reopening the treaty to slip -in a few reservations, it
would be a good idea to scout around and learn how many jokers
Heinie has ready for insertion.
Hoarding Money.
There is a good deal of difference between hoarding money and
saving money.
Hoarding money is merely laying it up. It becomes an obsession
and serves no useful purpose either to the individual or to society.
? Saving money is buying the securities of useful enterprises or de
positing it in savings banks where the money is loaned for con
structive purposes.
France, through the expressions of its high commissioners of
^finance, is just awakening to the fact that there has been too much
; hoarding rather than saving among its people, and that this is par
ticularly true in the rural districts.
While this spirit has stood the country well in periods of stress,
: yet it has retarded its industrial aod transportation development
; between times.
The French people are intensely patriotic, and when the govern
? ment made the call for money to pay the indemnity to Germany in
| 1S71. gold came into Paris by the car and train load?all the result
; of tin can and stocking hoarding in the rural districts.
This was also true at periods during the late war.
The tendency towards hoarding is one of the after-manifestations
' c: intense poverty which rural France endured before the Revolution.
In France today, even in the cities, there is very little paying of
; household and commercial bills by check, which has a tendency^ to
- keep cash out of banks, the collective sura of which might be used as a
: credit for constructive enterprise.
When cash is deposited in a bank either as a checking or savings
account it can, within certain legal reserve, be paid out into commerce
' and industry in the way of loans in one form or another.
The issuing of checks by the householder to the tradesman, or
' from one business house to another, permits of a more liquid form in
the currency system than by the use of cash; for an exchange of
checks Is an exchange of drafts on individual credits in bank.
This, briefly, is the banking or money circulating system of this
country.
It is the means by which we have so quickly developed to large
a country and in such a large way.
Frenchmen who visit this country for the first time marvel over
the fact that we have done so much in such a relatively short period
of time.
It is all in the fact that our banks have educated us to save
rather than hoard money, and it has been accomplished by advertis
ing.
Hoarding is to bo purpose.
Saving promotes production and serves a useful purpose.
And they speak of Senators Johnson and Borah as "trailers"
?
Pershing says that the American "at any crisis of his life" feels
that he is master of his cjwn destiny. Not if he is feerding a family at
present prices.
It is true that the doughboy can outfight anything that walks on
two legs, but if this league idea is to decide the future destiny of i
the world we need to raise up men who can outal!: anything on
earth.
Carelessness.
In theory, at least, we lock up criminals not to punish them, but
to correct them and to protect society.
In all crimes, intent must be shown before the law.
Carelessness, in which there is no intent, kills thousands annually
on our streets. How many of the deaths by accrdcnt in Washington
in recent years are actually "deaths by carelessness?"
Safety first propaganda has accomplished moch, but a Chicago
judge has devised a sentence for speeders and careless drivers which
should be as eflectiye as it is ingenious.
Those who violate laws made for the protection of hnman life
are, when first offenders, escorted to the morgue There are always
examples at hand. ,
The prisoners are compelled to look opon the body of a dead
mac:
"There lies the father of six chidren," says the coroner, afld he
gives a vivid description of just how the carelessness of a driver i
caused the man's death.
The party views the pitiful results of carelessness in the chill,
depressing atmosphere of the morgue. They see a dead mother or
dead children, and are told of the bereaved homes.
The judge thinks his method is better than fitfts or jail t^rms
because it does not merely punish but protects.
"Reed Flays, Pact," and "People Flay Reed"?two headlines.
Place your own betsi'we're betting on the people.
The smallest wage increase of the past four years has gon? to
the preachers. Think of that as th? collection plate comes your way.
"What we need is greater p-M'lion." we, arc toM the same day
jpre heard about eighteen ? rot liny in .1 sidetrack in
^ansas. #
NEW YORK CITY
By 0. 0. McNTYRE
New York. Sept 1?.?
I have Just been.
T7p at Newport J have.
And I went to & horse show.
For the first time.
And saw more bow-legged men.
With brittle legs.
In half scled britches.
And Invisible mustaches.
Than I ever saw before.
And I also saw a dog.
That was named Minnie.
Wearing a rain coat.
And there was a fellow.
With patent leather hair
Who had a dog.
That wore a battyqg suit.
And over at Bailey's Beach.
A little bit of a sharer.
In a velvet suit.
With silver buckles.
} Sat down in the sand.
And a lady with a lorgnette.
Snatched him up quickly.
And (he poor kid looked bl^a.
And Td like to take him.
To the old pig pen.
Across the creek back home.
And let him go barefoot
i And make the mud squirt.
j Up between his toea.
And everybody's excited.
About a prince coming. ,
And they were all catting.
I mean chatting.
About which one.
*Would entertain him.
And if it was up to me.
Td let him stay at a hoteL
Where he could talk.
To red headed bell boys.
And shoot a little craps.
But the poor young feller.
Will have to live.
Like big ancestors.
j Sleeping under silken robes.
With gardens all around.
And butlers watching him.
When he uses the wVong fork.
And stepping on carpet.
!
That gives under the feet.
Like stepping on a rat
i
And O yes! The only horse.
That had a tail.
At the horse show.
Was one driven.
By a hostler.
WHAT'S YOUR DEFINI
NITION OF RELIGION I
nj- THE REV.# CHARLES SVKLZLE.
Slnff Wrltfj on Rrllfioai Topic*.
"Pure religion and undeflled be
fore God and the Father is this: To
visit the fatherless and widows in
their affliction?"
And there's where most of us
stop, and talk about the lodge and
the labor union being as good as
the church, because these are en
gaged in benevolent work?and. oh
yes, hey have prayers?sometimes
?and "mention G<xl in their ritu
j aJs."
The lodge has enough religion
t to suit me"?you've heard it
Tm a lodge man. too. and believe
In it. and a man has a right to say
that "lodge" religion is good
enough for him.
He has the right but If he means
j It he has caught only the first
j glimmerings of religion.
Now let's come back to that quo
tation taken from James:
"Pure religion and undeflled be
fore God and the Father is this. To
visit the fatherless and widows in ?
their affliction "
And?"to keep himself unspott?d
{ from the world
[ It's the combination of the open'
hand and the pore heart that con
stitutes religion?and nothing short
of it is really vital.
It's amusing to see a crowd of
rather deoent fellows chip in once
In a great while to help out a poor
widow with a family of children?
and they'll go away feeling mighty
good about it
Sure?that's all fine.
But they fool themselves wh?n
they think that they've put it over
the "regular" religious folk, whose
personal day by day philanthropy,
done without blowing of trumpets
or posting in bulletins or printing
In newspapers, goes on all the time.
And?"to keep himself unspotted
from the world."
This means a pure heart and a
ele*n life?without which no man
Jin see God.
Here's a further test of the value
of mere phil.iatliropy:
"Though I bestow all my goods
to feed the poor, and though I give
my body to be burned, and have not
love, it proflteth me nothing."
And what is meant by "love?"
The thirteenth chapter of first
Corinthians tells us:
Lov? sufferoth long and Is kind.
Love envieth not itself, is not
puffed up. does not behave itself
unseemly, seeketh not her own. is
not easily provoked, thinketh no
| evil, rujoiceth not in iniuqlty, bear
| eth all things, believeth all things.
[ hopeth all tilings, endureth all I
j things.
And?"to keep himself unspotted j
j from the world"?that's, love.
DiipUy Lucky Colors.
London.?Latest fad of Londoners J
!s to have houses painted inside and
out with the "lucky colors.** of the i
owner, which depend on the date of
I birth and are determined by reatl- 1
I occult books.
By 0W1G
"SCHOOL DAYS
xy tvecs C'Jyaw&y
POLITICS
By The Occasional Prophet
Speculation as to the future of (Jen.
Pershing will be rife as he rides up
Pennsylvania avenue today, acclaimed
the most successful of all military
leaders.
It is hardly necessary to worry about
his material future. He will l>e as
sured of a life salary of at least
S25.0CQ. He ?s wealthy in his own right
As executor of the share of the War
ren estate that will be his son's, he
will handel millions of dollars The
Warren estate will be no less than
S10.000.000
But men ar?* not satis'Vd with
riches. Ambition transcends personal
comforts.
If the league of nations Is all that
it is represented to be there wLll be
no more wars and therefore no Yur
ther necessity for military leadership.
By licking: the Germans and making
the league of nations possible. Persh
ing virtually fought himself out of a
job.
The uppermost question today will
be: Will IVrshing be a candidate for
the Presidency?
I think that I tan answer that ques
tion. He will not be.
But he will be MADK a candidate
for President. Never beforo was there
a greater shortage of good presiden
tial timber among public men in the
United States. There are a number
that would do. but that is all. The
people are looking for a different type
of man than is being presented by
either of the old parties?excluding ttie
President, of course.
There is no evidence that Pu
shing is the. different type they
want. There is something about
the way he went into the task of
leading our armies that convinces
many persons that lie is a business
man from the tip of his nose to
the tips of his toes. There wasn't
much flash or bluster about him.
He tackled the job as if it was cut
out for him. It was the biggest job
ever entrusted to an American gen
eral. He won!
The next few weeks will deter
mine whether or not he will be
mado a candidate for President in
1D20. Pershing Is only 59. Four
years mor'' would put him at the
ideal a^e for the White House.
I think that two factors will de
termine his friends as to th-T
course with Pershing. One will be
the possible candidacy of Wilson
for a third term. As the Republi
can nominee, Pershing could riot
make much headway acrainst the
President. It is not likely that lie
would fancy being pitted against
Wilson.
If Wilson declines a third nom.
nation and a certain element in the
Republican party keeps up an agi
tation for Gen. Leonard Wood, there
is a probability that the opponents
of Gen. Wood would like to have
Gen. Pershing as the party leader.
Gen. Pershing might enjoy gointr in
against the one man who tried to
pry him out of the A. E. F. com
mand.
The one big element that will de
termine the /candidacy of Gen. Per
shing will be the attitude of the
people toward a military man. At
present, while they . admire and
cheer the general for his brilliant
record, there is some lukewarmness
toward militarism in politics.
If Gen. Pershing does nothing
else in the next eight months he
will afford us an opportunity for
conjecture as to what he may do
in politics or what politics may do
to him.
JUST IN FUN
Edith?So you had to give Tim a
hint before he proposed eh?
Betty?Yes; he didn't seem to
be equipped with a self-starter.?Bos
ton Transcript.
Flat bush?Ever try the fighting
game? >
Bensonhurst?Well. I've placed cro
quet my wife, if that's what you
mean.-?Yonkers Statesman.
Mrs. Newbride?When you found that
you couldn't accept the invitation to i
our wedding, why didn't you send
your regrets?
Miss Ryval?Oh. 1 thought you'd
have enough of your own pretty soon,
dear.?mn*a? CUy* Star.
A LINE 0- CHEER
EACH DAY O" THE YEAR.
By John Kcndriek Unngn.
(Copyright, 1*19, l?v th* MrOur* Ntrw*jwpfr
Syndicate.?
l(;\OKKI).
j I've precious little time to waste
i On things for which I have no taste.
Ami when upon life's busy pike j
1 I come on things that 1 dislike
1 do not sit down to deplore them.
But hastening onward just fg?u?r?.
v t hem.
ROCKEFELLER MAKES
MONTENEGRO CASH
Th^ name "Rockefeller" stand*
for money and in??t'U ?-ts know the
amount cur
rm< y t takes t<>
r.M t h"ir g a s
tanks.
Jn M o n t e n e
-to. the original
Standard Oil ai
tiele Is used for
money Kerosene
has romp to be
the medium r?f I
| exchange among these warlike moun- !
! taineers.
Imagine a rounder pnurinc outl
[three- tinkers of coal < ? i I for its]
I equivalent in red-eve!
j A purso.proud, stuck-up M?<nte- ;
negrin would go around carrying
| one of these big. bright red can --,
with a fat potato stuck ?n the;
spout.
Pickpockets micht use rubber
syphon tubes in their operations.
"Oiling up a legislature" would j
mean something in Montenegro. I
'?{Co Smoking" signs in all the j
banks. ? - i
Rabbit Imitates Jonah.
I>ewisU>n. Pa.?On a hike from Al-1
toona to this cuty, John Yingst saw a'
I blacksnake chase something in the'
| hushes. Having nothing else to do. j
i Yingst pursued *?he snake and killed j
j it. Something in the snake's body
that resembled a quart bottle attract
i ea Lis attention.
! Curious to know what the reptile
j hau?had for dinner. Yingst cut it In
two. and no sooner had he performed ;
j the operation than a young rabbit1
[ bounded out and scampered away,
none the worse for his experience.
"Flivver"' Misbehaved.
Bedford. Pa.?Mrs. Mary Swartz. an i
aged woman of Akron. Ohio, together
with her two daughters, went out for
her hrst automobile ride. Along the
road the Ford cut some capers and
tsied to climo a telegraph pole. All |
were slightly injured. Mrs. Swartz'
now says that her first ride in an!
automobile will also be her last onf. I
Gold Nugget Weighs 180 Lbs.
? Sydney.?The largest single nugget;
of gold was found in Australia. It !
weighed more than ISO pounds, and j
netted over $40.0"0 when /nelted.
Less Sugar in Germany.
j Berlin.?The German sugar produc
1 tion for 1919 shows a decrease of'
nerirly 2,f00.000 double centners, as ,
i compared with 1918.
OPHELIA'S SLATE.
Thl* In Another Way t0 Get a
\ acailMi
^ h?-n a man liiiua something good. ?
his first thought is to get to the
housetop ar.ti yell the glad news to the
neighbors, and that expla.ns this.
I have been wanting a vacation. I
f'i: the need of it. But I couldn't
think of a reasonable excuse. The
excuses I thought of teemed reason-I
n.'le enough to mo, but each one of
them ^ot cold feet when I groomed
him for presentation to the boss.
And then Providence intervened. Al- J
ways trust Providence. A tiitherto j
m? ek and lowly appendix reared upj
on it*1 hind leg* and started someth.ng. |
and here I am m the hospital having
the time of my life.
The appendix is gone. Peace to Its '
ashes. By the way. I have aiways !
wondered if it wasn't an appendix
Instead of a nb that formed th^ frame
work for Eve. I>et an appendix have I
its own way one time, and there is j
never any more peace on th* premises. '
Still, it may have been a rib.
Rut what I started to say is th.s
I have infinite leisure, books, papers, j
flowers, two jvonderfully kind nurses,
a handy eolored boy. named John, an
oak tree that nods at my window and
invites an infinite variety of birds to
call around.
Believe me, this is the life.
Of course it wouI<j be ^ impossible
(having only this small space) to set
forth the names of all those who won
the war. but, accord.ng to the official
roll of names, among those prominent
in the winning were these Yanks:
K. Pluribus Brown, of Perry. Ga.
Chocolate Candy Clark. Youstu? Hor
rible Kinder. George Sleeps From
Home. Green Hue Jackson and Isaac
I>idnot Butcher.
Willie Darling helped. v
?!id Slaughter Bugg. of Oscar
Tarbin. 1*1.
Mill i osh. of Ch.cago. collaborated
with Green Horn, of Statesboro. Go.,
in the fighting over there.
And they were ably assisted by Will
Swindle, of Center. Tex., and Velvet
Couch, of Brfnkley. Ark.
I>*t us not forget that America sent
across these valient conflieters?^Great
Britton Turner and Lloyd George Par
l.nment.
Also we had in khaki these gentle
men: Abraham Lincoln. Ceorge Wash
ington. Napoleon Bonaparte and Rob
ert E. Lee.
Orange Cobb and his son I^emon
Cobb both from Nolina. N. C.. ga\jr
battle against the Germans.
But it Is doubtful if those would have
won had they not been backed up by
Johnsons. 51,000 Smiths. 47,000
Williamsons and 18.000 Walkers.
To say noth ng of the tine hacking
furnished by Mr. Paris Green, of Hunt
ington. W. Va ; Mr. Little Kittie Karr.
of Norfolk. Va.. and Mr. Dinner Bell
Page, of Urick, Mo.
When Flower* Get Drank.
Just when most of us have become
convinced that alcohol Is a thing to
be avoided, a writer in the Scientific
American proves that the same alco
hol Is a great little plant reviver, in
sist.ng that a liberal dose of alcohol,
will give a new lease on life to wilted
lilies and that "more or less alcohol"
will make any wilted drooping flower
sit up and take notice, blooming to
beat the band.
National Thrift Needed.
It is possible to save money and
increase the sum total of our per- '
sonal satisfaction bv devoting a lit-j
He more study to all the commodi
ties that go to make up the items
of expense in our offices, factories
and homos. A saving of 5 per cent
on the annual cost of soaps,
polishes. adhesives. disinfectants,
preservatives, fuels, lubricants, lights
and so on if effected by* several
million citizens, would total a sum
that would enable n* to have loss
crowded schools for the kiddies and
more institutions for the sick and
afflicted. In carrying out such aj
plan of economy there is a great
opportunity for every small con- ]
cern in the United States that has j
no research laboratdry to develop a
sort of amateur efflcency expert
whose business it would be to dis
cover and x remedy innumerable
small extravagances that are so
wholly unnecessary. Let us not
lot got that even a small cloud may
totally hide the sun. So it is in
business. We may as well try to j
beautify the rainbow as to attain I
success when there js * laxity in
th* care of so called trifle?.?Floyd i
W. Parsons, in Saturday Evening I
Post. ? i
?
D 1 .1 T *"??> CAPT. *
Kound the lown waiffi
"The pen if mightier than th$ fword,"
As truth to us is given;
But?some tongues ^re mightier thmn both?
x And make a hell or heave*?.
?E. G. M.
- Where Lincoln Stood Under Fire.
Most men and women are possessed of fads of some sort an^
many are trifling in character, some being actually absurd. But mj
old comrade. Dr. CHARLES V. PETTEYS. 1211 Clifton street north
west, had a fad that is most praiseworthy. It is to erect an endurinj
tablet of bronze on the remains of the time-worn and windswept
parapet at Fort Stevens, out on Brightwood avenue, where the grea
Lincoln stood undaunted under the fire of Gen. EARLY'S gray sharp
shooters, at the time an army surgeon was shot down almost by hij
side. In talking with Dr. Petteys, who served in the civil war wi*|
valor and honor as a member of the old "Fighting" Sixth Corps
which saved the day at Fort Stevens, he informed me that he onli 1
lacks a small amount to complete the memorial plans and hopes sotth
generous patriots who admired the sublime courage of Lincoln wh^i
the fate of the nation was at stake, will complete the fund. Th?
organization known as the "Associated Survivors of the Sixth Armj
Corps," have decided that the tablet should be erected and solicit th?
small sum necessary to finish the memorial. Dr. Petteys is president
of this association, HOWARD M. GILMAN. sccrctarv, and TOH^
M. KLINE, treasurer.
Washington as a Longevity Center.
If evidence of the healthfulness of Washington's climate
needed it could be supplied by my longtime friend. Col. JACOB H
DEWEES, 606 Fifth street northwest. I met him nrar his office an?
he informed me that he soon \*ill reach the eighty-nir.th milestone of
his long journey beyond the sunset of life. He is convalescing iron
an attack of a combination of ailments, but still wears the familial
smile that always has been the principal charm of hiv genial person
ality. The colonel is proud of his rugged health which survived th?
ordeal of the civil war.
"But," he said, "I have a sister who is a wonder physically. Wh'*
she was 94 y^ars of age she fell down a long flight of stairs and to
covered all right."
Jonadab Councils Now Reminiscence Clubs.
Since Washington went "dry" the Independent Order Sons o
Tonadab, of which Lawyer JOHN CLIFFORD FOSTI. R i< suprrr ?
chief, have been hodling most interesting reminisccnce *cs*ion*^
The organization is based upon iron-clad temperance principles Ir
addition to supplying the members with an unlimited stock 01 goo<
stories, the Jonadabs have an insurance and teach Rood citizenship
At a meeting of John C. Daley Council to be held in the near futuri
at their hall, 643 Louisiana aeyic, WAYNE W. CORDF.LL, rxamin' ?
of the Pension Committee cn the House, will uncork some of h ?
inimitable stories of the hill country of Tennessee, where he was born
Former Washington Newspaper Features
FRANK A. KIDD, lawyer-printer and all-around pood fellow, waj
taking a whirl in a W. R. & E. car towards the Government Printiv.
Office, where I am told he holds down a responsible job. He cross< *
over to my side of the car and we conversed about newspapers art
newspapermen. He complimented Ti e Herald on it* news features
and then we talked of the old Evening News which was publish' <
on D street between Ninth and Tenth streets, about twenty-sevr
years ago. WALT MASON conducted a permanent feature of t' <
News under the heading "The Ananias Club." The late CLUSK1
CROMWELL wrote human interest stories and \sas city editor to
awhile. CLARENCE CULL EN was a reporter, and being a>?ig"
to cover the Treasury Department wrote the erstwhile dry tinancia
reports-in a humorous vein. He converted the sun-baked custon.!
receipts and internal revenue reports into rhyming jingles. JULl'.f
GUTHRIDGE was jointly business manager and editorial writer.
During the era when the union printer* were strugelinc for
eight-hour day my friend Kidd with Chairman PARSONS did muc
to bring about the happy results attained after a sturdy contest o
manv months.
THE PARAGRAPHERS'
NEWS VIEWS.
Senator Heed complain* th it
somebody has denounced him as J
"P! gmy-minded." Well. did he '
suppose that he could keep it oen
eealed??Springfield Republican.
Germany's dyeing request has
been heard by America, anyhow
Thf dvestuff in coming: across and
cotton is again coins to Hamburg.
? Savannah News.
EDITORIAL. PAGE?paragraph err*
The Plumb plan is extravagantly
named. It is a Prune?New York
Evening Sun.
As we understand It, Kentucky is
doing its best to make the country
"dry" by exporting its stock of alco
holic temptation. ? Philadelphia In- ,
quirer.
RESORTS.
Ttla*th mm
TWMORE in avtt art
V3R1DS GREATEST HOTEL SOC flfl
N
OUR FLYING DAYS.
I Extracts from Any 11*21 !fewa
paper.)
Mr. Reginald Highflyer and Miss
Rrrtha Breezy were united in mar
riage by Dr. Percy Gasbag at the
Midair Church yesterday. Mr. and
Mrs. Highflyer left on a parachute
drop to earth on their honeymoon.
The small son of Mr. and Mrs.
C. Plane fell out of his air crib at
the Plane home. NC 44. Ten-Thou
sand-Feet-Way. this morning, but
was safely rescued at 5.000 feet by
Air Traffic Cop O'Shaughnessey. I
Mr. Howard Lofty, who recently
went down to the earth to live, has
returned to his former airship on
the 8.000-foot level. Mr. Lofty says
he didn't feel natural on the earth,
and the old sky in good enough for
him any day in the week.
Mr. Lucullus A. Atmosphere has
returned from a week-end air jaunt
to New York. London. South Africa
and South America. He expects to
leave soon for a three-day trip to
the North Pole and return.
-Flyers in Cloud Lane. Four-Thou
sand-Feet-Way. are complaining
about the odors from a glue fac
tory which has been started on the
earth directly beneath them. As
this is a particularly desirable sky
residence section, it is highly prob
able that the authorities will order
the factory discontinued at once.
The sky fox trot of the Ozone
Dance Club last evening was a great
success, all airplanes performing
perfectly and Mr. Henry Loop and
Miss Nosespin doing some particu
larly graceful glides in their plane?.
Useful as well as ornamental fa
vors of spark plugs and gallon" bot
tles of ga.? were distributed to the
guests.
0
1AGARA j
FALLS 1
EXCURSIONS *
Friday, Aapuit 22,
September 5 ?nd 19.
R.?.d $14 40 T*p j
Good Only In Coarhra
From Washington
Tickets g^xxl in parlor or nlwping -vn if
V 60 extra in addition to r^rnlar Pun *
man All fares r.byd to war .3
tii of i i*r <*ot.
* ft
Train Lfarm \\*?hlnrio? ;V
7:4? n. m.
Par'.or Or? Dminc <"*r aj*i O-* *
Tickets good Tor 13 day* .ctop-<w*r a? 2g
Bufttlo HarrwLurg axic i'lii.'adelptua re- |
turning. 9
For Detailed Information rx?o. 9
? uit Tlrket Areata.
c Pennsylvania R.R. i
$2.75 to Philadelphia
$2.50to Chester
$2.25to Wilmington
AND RETURN
W ar Tax * IVr Cent Additional
Sunday, Sept. 21
SPRCHI. TR\f^r
Lvs. Washington (Union Sta
tion) 7:30 a. m.
Returning, leaves Broad Street
Station 7:15 p. m.. West Phila
delphia 7:XHp. m.. Chester 7:42
p. m.. Wilmington p. m.
Tickets on *ale Saturday.
Seplfiubrr 29
rr~M?nllar Kxenr*lon? Octo
ber R. IP and Xo^emWer 2.
The right is reserved to limit
the sale of tickets to tha ca
pacity of equipment a vn liable.
Pennsylvania R. R.
Packed only
in TIN to Keep
the Flavor in -
T^dffuays ?&??Tea
Safe*
7oa ,
TitS t

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