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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
?.G-??*. T. BR1I.-ABD.I.??IIHI aad TEalt?. PCBLJSHED ETVatltT MORNINO BT The Washington Herald Company PS-4J7-4S4 Eleventh Street Phone Main 3400 L Vf. BELL a. ?s. mtT-jrr. FORJEIG*? REraESEirTATTVa.?. THI BB.TKWTTH SP-????. AGBNCT New Tork. World Building Cbles_-o. Tribune Building: St. T-oul?. a?e?t-Dispatch Building: Detroit, Ford Building; a-uisas City. Mo- Bryant Building; - ??._. f?TJ-BSCRIPTTON RATES BT CARRIER: _Daily and Sunday. 4? canU p?r mtvntta,; M.sO fee Tear._ STJBSCRIFTION RATES BT MAIL: Daily aad Sunday, S. cent? per month; S? 50 per year. Dally oaly. M eatrta per month; ??.00 per year. Enter??- at the pest of flea at 'Wa.blngton, D. C_ aa second class mall ?natter. Population and Immigration. Statisticians hare been strangely puzzled to account for the fact tint in American history immigration has apparently had little effect on the rate of increase of population. That rate ?ras approximately the same in the years prior to 1830, when immigration ?ras almost negligible, as daring the first years of the present decade when nearly ?,???,??? immigrants entered onr ports yearly. Sociologists declare that, had the founders of the nation closed Ae ports to immigration present population would be about the same. Whether such a homeogeneous- citizenship would have been prefer able to the product of the melting pot can never be determined with unanimity and certainty. Immigration is again almost negligible, and has been so for the past five years. It is probable that immigration will not much ex ceed emi_-ration for the next twelve months. Moreover there is. mach objection to leaving the doors so wholly unguarded as in the past. W??l this mean a decline in population growth, or will the result be, as in earlier years, an added native growth due to relief of economic pressore? In any case we are learning that proper care will add more years to the lives of present citizens than immigration would bring. Even if the birth rate refuses, as it has never refused, to respond to better living conditions, we can nevertheless add some 300,000 lives each year by reducing our general infant death rate to the point proper care has already reduced it in many places. a Many more years could be garnered from an easily achieved re daction in the number of those killed and crippled in industry. Each year this industrial casualty list is more than twice as large as the casualty list of the entire American Expeditionary Force. Unless' all the lessons of the past are false, rent profiteering, over crowding and generally shameful housing conditions, with discrimina tion against families with children today cut off more lives than came fai yesterday at Ellis Island. Attention to housing will increase popu lation quicker than bonuses to manufacturers. Filling present lives with more and healthier years will swell the census statistics as readily as immigration. Adding ten years to the life of an adult is better than encouraging the birth of two infants that die in their first year or bringing in an immigrant to be killed in industry. Insurance actuaries who have studied the health of our industrial workers say that the general adoption of measures already in force in many industries would add 300,000 healthful years annually to the population. The machinery is ready to raise a crop of such healthful years. The object of war is to kill, but it taught much about saving life. The American Red Cross was the wonder of the war. Its far-flung battle line fought for health and strength in remote corners' of the earth, not only against wounds of war, but against famines, pestilence and ignorance.' These trained fighters for health are now coming back. With them are coming a host of physicians with army experience in the possibility of safeguarding life. They will find here a new interest in health matters. The Red Cross training class drilled a multitude for a health crusade. These forces, backed by an awakened public morale in health mat ters can add the years of healthful lives America needs. Hereafter, when a nation is spoiling for a war, it can let some patriot raise an army, wash its hands of the whole affair, and preserve its love of peace. We fought for freedom, and now we have so much of it that we don't know how to handle it. The Italian chamber of deputies has given Nitti a vote of confi dence. It means that it is confident he will not interfere with D'Anunnzio. Care. > many Liberty bonds are being lost, misplaced or stolen, t of us are careless in their handling. rty bonds are kept in store and office safes with doors open . locked drawers; men carry them in their pockets, women in their bags and even large financial institutions send them through th- sir I in open packages by irresponsible messenger boys. a week goes by that this newspaper does not recount the -1 Oil Johnnie-like career of some lad who has sold Liberty ted to his care. ot apply the same reason of value in the keeping of our -bo- 1 that we did in their purchase. bond has a value in ?ts market price the same as so ? -t; for it bears interest. AH issues will doubtless go to ?a ? ? they are easily converted into cash by their bearer. Su', i? >s seem to apply the same imagination to the care of a eemit ? hat all of us do to the same amount in cash. noi , !y the same care to the keeping of a $50 government bond that we do to a $1 bill or the loose change in our pockets? We must use all our ships to send coal to a suffering Europe order that Europe may use its ships for more profitable cargoes. see If the power-loving Kaiser has any envy in his system, he must red every time he thinks of Gompers. Viscount Kaneko is positive there will never be a war between Japan and America. We haven't anything Japan feels able to take. - , Daniel Boone. The ?lore we read* of history and of biography, the more con vinced wa are that hardships make the man. For instance, did you know that Daniel Boone lost all his land in Kentucky through a twist of the law?and when he was 65 years of ?Se? That he also lost his Missouri land, near St. Louis, when Louisi ana was told to the United States by Spain ia 1803? His sterling qualities and worth as a pathfinder were finally re warded by* Congress in a gift of 8so_ acres of land in the West on which he spent his last years. I Add to his financial set-backs his loss of friends and even a son in fighting with the Indians. It isn't much wonder that Kentucky is proud of this man who did so much in advancing the interests of the white man. Read this life history if you want some real thrills. Owners of coal mines inform us that the public must foot the bill if the miners get what they demand. Of course a reduction of profits is unthinkable There will always be more or less social unrest while the income of a few Aim is greater thaa the income of the t?ost oi us. ?rr r Such Is Life As ? Is Seen, By O. B. JOYFUL Harold Thompson, of Cottonwool Cal. HAB TO smell an uncorked bottle of whisky every mornlnr for the next Are years. "Has to." we ?said; not "may." To som? persons - aa ordeal of that kind would not-sbe retarded an ordeal at all, but the half haa lust been told. HE CaUs-NOT DRINK A DROP of tt! There's tbe rub, as Mr. Hamlet was wont to exclaim. Every morning- for the next fire years Harold has to take that bottle of whisky, pull out the cork, take ? good,long sniff, place the cork back In the bottle, without as mach as wetting his whistle with tb? whisky. Of course. It won't be so hard on Harold as It would be on many another man, for Harold la rettine a bit used to it now. He's been taking that whisky whiff erery morning for the past ten years, and never a drop has passed his lips! It's all his father's doings. 80 says a Callfornlan who came Into the office this morning- and told us about Harold -and the whisky ordeal. Ten years ag?> Jerry H. Thomp son died, leaving an estate valued at 1235,000. By tbe terms of tbe will, the son Harold was to have the fortune's income for fifteen years, or until he took a drink of whisky. If at the end of the fifteen years the son had never tasted whisky the entire fortune was his. - To make the test a real test f.ie fat*. 1er wrote this provision in the will: "And to make 5ure that Harold is not a weakling who will fly tempta tion by going some place where there la no liquor and win out merely by evasion. I make rt my will and command that '.?? uncork and smell of a bottle of whisky every morning for the next fifteen years." If any 200-pound lady wants to be rescued every clay, she may realise her ambition by applying to <T>pt William Waters, chief of the Oak Park (III.) fire department. : For the ?plain Is getting tired of being rascued. 1 It's like this: I T.ie Oak Park fand there are others) firemen need rescue lesson?. They must learn that one doesn't throw a lady out of the third-floor window when the house is burning as one would drow a feather pillow or overstuffed chair. One should carry her down the ladder, and if one is single, maybe she'll marry her hero. And. too. there's a vast difference between carrying down a *?Vpounder ?nd a damsel of heftier dimensions. So it be'.iooves the modern lireman to practice carrying the heavier, be ing thus-sure of getting down with a lighter load. If it so happens that the lady is a lightweight. fCap'n Waters says he has learned that the heavier the lady the nearer t'.ie roof she sleeps.) The captain himself is quite stout and welghtsome. 80 he has been letting his firemen practice carrying hlra down from second, third and fourth floors. T.ils dldn-t make a hit with the ! firemen. -One? they dropped him. And that's why the captain is ad I vertislng for a "W-pound lady. AH I she has to do is to climb to the top I floor, open the window, yen "?"nre!" I and gracefully swoon Into a '.land some fire laddie's arms as he bursts through the window. P. ?.?The Oak Park fire depart ment hopes she'll "ae irood-looking and not overly old. JUST IN FUN. "Have you got a price list*" "Not recent one madam; but I can give you an old one and all you have to do is multiply by two."?Chicago Tri bune. "Congress ought to enact more re strictive Immigration legislation.' "What can be more restrictive of im migration lhan the "bone-dry- law?"? Judge. Gibbs?So you went after the Job. I thought you believed that the office should seek the man. Dibbs?I do. but this is a fat Job. and I thought it might get winded before It reached me.?Boston Transcript. FRIENDSHIP. By EDMUND VANCE COOKE. I had a flower. I set It In the mold And left It there alone. I neither watered It, nor tended. Nor guarded it from cold. The little flower, as tho' offended Withdrew its fresh perfume And blighted all its bloom. Almost 1 thought I heard It moan "Tou prise me not, so I take back my own." ?mowers know themselves appre ciated. Only as they are cultivated.) I had a friend. I held him in my heart. But never told him so. I seldom saw and seldom sought him; Our pathways led apart. Till, deeming I had quite forgot htm. He held himself aloof. He shunned my road and roof. Or, if we met, it was as though We were two strangers, neither cared to know. (Friendship and flowers alike are fated. Except as they are cultivated.) (Copyright. 1919.) OPHELIA'S SLATE. V*r\^ OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS New York's Crime Wave Blamed on Prohibition Police Believe Drinkers Driven to Drugs Pre cipitated Reign of Lawlessness, Says Mclntyre. I By O. O. Mel NTT RE.) Nera York. Oct. 4.?The police and the populace ar? unable to explain the sudden crime wave that Ib ?weep ing New York. It Is particularly an offshoot of the underworld snd for daring- it haa never been equaled. Bank tellers are ?tuck-up in broad daylight, men and women ar? b?ld up In the ?treet before dark and ?fter and meeaenger boys walk off with mor? than a million dollars In securi ties in a month. Black-jacking la not confined to dark alleyway? anymore. Two young men to th? latest Broadway clothe? stepped up to the cashier of the Strand Roof at noon this week and poked guns under his nose. When he ?howed re?latance they ?lugged him and walked off with JS.OOO. Thirty feet away young couple? were employing tbe noon hour in jasxing to the tune of a brass band. There la no question, according to the Health Commissioner of New York, about more drugs being use?! than ever since prohibition Ttar.ime effective and some of the police otti ci?!,, believe that most of the Crimea ?re the work of drug fiends. However, the three hotel bandit? who robbed eight hotel? in a week by the stick-up method were not dope fiend? It was found when they were caught. There are many reaeens offered for th? ?udden reign of lawlessness? One disciple of Freud writing to a New York newspaper declares that repression of the people is respon sible for the wave of crime that Is ?weeping the world and points to the Chicago and Omaha race riot? a? being Impossible under'non-pro hibition. "It haa been proved." he writes, "that when you repress a people they suddenly burst out in a ipanm of violence. Thi? will continue un til legislators learn to keep their hand? off." Another view I? that maay of the hold-up men arre?ted are soldier? who bave been out of lobs since they left the aervice and in many Inatance? they complain that their family tie? have been broken up and they are going to make society pay. Still other? believe It Is a Bol shevistic plan. Whatever It is. It is making the metropolis unsafe for the w?yfarer. People are being slugged and robbed right in the heart of the city while the police are down in the East Side coffee houses breaking up harmless stusa game? and ?mashing up the furni ture. David Lefkovitch 1? an office boy in the employ of one of Che morning paper? printed on Park Bow. Davit hadn't held the job long, but being an aasiduous sort of a person and of husky ?tature, he received that most important job of gate boy. A gate boy alt? at the door leading to the editorial rooms and any per ?on desiring to see an editor must nret give hi? name to the gate boy. who may forward It to the editor. During the (-.tan' strike four Im pressive-looking gentlemen entered the office? where David holds forth ?nd aaked that they be escorted to the office of the managing editor. "Who want? to, see him?" demand ed David. "Just say Mr. Belasco an,] three of hi? friends." was the answer. David took Mr. Belasco'? card and looked it over. Than he looked over Mr. Belasco'? friend? "Whet I? It y'want to see him ?bout?" demanded David with a show of belligerence. "Just say it's David Belasco an.l Harrison Orey Flsk? and O?or?e Broadhurat and Louis Mann," was ?Mr. Betaaco'e sharp reply. 'N'uthln' stirrlnV snapped Laefko vltch. "unie?? you tell me your busi ness." "Just ?ay we're actors." suggested Mr. Mana. David I>fkovltc*h's ?corn was mag nificent. He turned ?way for a mo ment and then eyed Mr. Mann bale fully. "Actor?? Wh?t ?re you. anyway? A quartet'" - Many of tha artists and writer? ara bi_r_-a-.tel__.ti? up la Mala? to ?swan? the high cost of living. An inland may be hecun-d up there for V?"" ind a ho?.?.??.? erected for about ??..?.?. And ?s John T. McCutcheon aaid when he bought a South Sea Uland, "it 10 a lice thin--- to hav?* to refer to.** 1 Scrt-?en fco.its v. no have been hunt 111? around Mf* York for beautiful and grotesque face.*, for the movie? i-epoct that mo*-'?-of I he beautiful fact? are found in Brooklyn and they are ' owned by the working Kirie. Mar.y'of ihe lucky candidate* have been asked to take a course of train ing and later will be pent to Universal City, and when they have fully devel oped will be ?sent to the Italian studio? where the big Roma-New York Pic ture? Con>eration ia making pictures for Russia und the near Orient. Thousand.?, of new movie actor.? are en 1 ris? 14 he needed when the foreign film? are being made retjularly. Amer ica, it is admitted, haa th*? host, di rectora and the >t>est idea?, and the American director wants his own peo ple to direct. Speaking of the movies. h**re \< a good Arnold Daly story. Mr. Paly wa* doing a motion picture and stopped in -front of a Fifth avenue home. After ringing the bell he asked the butler for the man of the house and when that puffing dignitary ar rived Mr. Paly asked permission to do a scene in front of his home. He wa.i prjm.'tly refused. "But do you know who I am? 1 am Arnold L>aly." "It wouldn't make any difference if you mere Charlie Chaplin." replied the man slamming the door with a bang. A LINE O' CHEER EACH DAY O' THE YEAR By J??bn Keadrlek llnnps. TO ADVERSE FATE. O you can hack and smash away. An.l fill my days with dole. And with my ruined fortunes play. But while I've Cheer to meet Dismay You cannot touch my soul. So go It. Fate, with all your might. And hammer me both day and nlirht. I've that within that's full of Lischt To lead on to my irosi. (OpjTiarit. 1919. l?y The /llcsTliire NrsrsiepA 6jn'lKT?lr.) ACROSS THE SALT SEAS. Vienna ?British and Italian troop? will a f su mo polie? duties at Budapest upon withdrawal of Ruman-ini. A msterdam.?German and Austrian dedicates to International 1-abor Con fer?: nee at Washington will have same right- as allies and neutrals. The Hague.?Former Oerman Cyowu Prince is (.pending few days with his parents at A mero ? gen. Berlin.?First treaty between Ger ma n y a nd Pola nd s ?gned today, pro viding political amenities and return ef war prisoners. London ? Premier Venitelo*?, of Greece, arrives here today and will nrnain until Bulgarian treaty is sign ed at Pan?. Rome.? Italian ?learner flrert upon by Jugo-.SIavs from Adriatic Coa*t, ac cording to reports received by Italian government. Berlin.?Germany * will appropriate 3.500.O0U.00?) marks for reduction ol ft-x-vi nrtccm London.?Tiseount Haldane. former minister of war, writ??!?, he thinks ex-Kaiser wanted peace but pressure from advisers brought war. Vienna??Jewels and other valuables of Hapsburg-t will be ?ent to America for sale and food wilt be bought with pi oceeds. Basle.?Twelve American warships r*????:,? h Spalato. Dalmalia. I>ondon?Fiume crowd shouts "Down with Nitti: hang him"* after vote of confidence is given Italian premier in Uiamber of deputies. Paris. ? Jugo-Slav oil.? er*- warned against clashes with Italians by their government. la-nndon.-Visit of President Poin car? to lardhdnn delayed by railway strike. Dublin.?Former soldiers enlisting in Royal Irish Constabulary Paris.?Treaty with Germany will be discussed in French senate starting next Thursday. Budapest.?Placards asking people to rally to support of monarchy are pasted in conspicuous places here. Madrid.?Ralsuli bandits in retreat before Spanish soldiers, say reports from Morocco. Rome.?Blockade on food and mail for Flume is lifted? according tu the newspaper ? pocha. Charge Maryland Roads Commission Incompetent Charging that members of the Man land State Roads Commission are "in competent," the Good Roads league. through John ?. RiggWs, president, has started a campaign to have this body investigated. Mr. Riggles for the Good Roads L*eaguc also charges that "favoritism is shown to those who have contribut ed to the campaign" and rings in ten other separate counts? Constipated Children Gladly Take "California Syrup of Figs" For the Liver and Bowel? Tell your druggist you want genuine "California Syrup of Figs." Full directions t and dose for babies and children of all ages -a who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on the bottle. Look for the name "California" ? ?nd accept ao other "Fig Syrup," Round the ?f ttt* Put. One ot the Krim and array veterans ot the Wl who was much impressesi hy the recent review of tbe Fighting First Division. A. E. F., was JAMES M. PROC-TOR. formerly a mlsslonar/ worker, whose present aj dress Is "Orsnt Building. U. ?. Sol diers? Home." Ha want through the bell of thy civil war only to lose one of bis leg? by felling from a roof while engaged at his trade of carpenter several years ago. He Is a brother of the last? Headquarters Detective Proctor. Whea I met him the other day be told ma of his par? tletpstJon In the grand review cf Union troops on Pennsylvania ave na? In IM. "I was a in?nib?? of the Third United States Infantry performlnc duty as Kuards at Oen. Meade's head quarters. The r?sinant of the regi ment about 360 men, was stationed at Fort Whlpple. Va., now Fort My er. We came to this eMy to parti cipate In tbe ?rand review at 'double-quick* time across the Aque duct Bridge, and returned to Fort Whipple by way of the historie old faoni: Bridge. Our regiment was the first Infantry outfit to pass ln re view. Pennsylvania avenue was cob ble-toned and covered several inche? deep with fine dust It was a very different thoroughfare from the splendid 'Avenue' of today." Chief ot the Til ??*?.. While I was visltlnr the District lall I had an Interesting tslk with Edward Simmons, a ?0-year-old prisoner, who has spent one-third of bis life behind prison bare. He ?poke of the morning line-up st detective headquarters, when all those arrested for felonies In the preceding twenty-four hour? are pre sented for the inspection of the"~ plain clothes men. Simmon. p? ?1 high tribute to Inspector "Cliff" Grant, chief of detectives. "Tour chief of the 'Dicks' (mean ing detectives, ln the lantru.p? of the professionals) Is an ace." Sim mon? said. "He Is a born a-entle raan and a clever 'Dirk.' Had he been a tin-horn chief he could have made my bour at headquarter? .in unpleasant one. Instead of makinc a holy show of me because I have YOUNG NOVELIST AT GEORGE WaAxSHINGTON _ George Washington University has ! a young novelli?, tn the ranks or its student body this year. He is John Temple Graves, Jr., member of the senior class at the Uv Scnool. whose ! first novel. "A Rlower of Bnblsles." now 1- on the presses of tf.e Stratford Company, of Boston, ana will appear In a few weeks. The first four chapters occur in Washington and bring In social, diplo matic and political phases of the Ufe st the Cspttal. When the war broke out. Graves was president of the Junior class at the I-aw School. Cabaret Sapper Dances For Serbian Fete Here I Pian.? ?re nnw* being completed for I the great Serbian Fete to be held in I Washington Thursday and Friday, loctolitr a and 24. Caheret ?upper ld?ances will be held at the Wardman .Park Inn at 1*>:*0 each ex-ening The Micke?? will be te. Thi? prii e is to include l?th tables and supp?>r The I stage Is being built aerose Ihe entire end of the b? baliroom. with a run way extension down the cerner of I the floor. The program will be an I entirely professional cabaret enter tainment. There will be some especially good solo dances. All the .artists lias-e contributed their eerv I ices. Matinee performances will be held 'at Ihe Ise,eco Theater each after noon at 4 o cl-xk. S? at? will be sold at regular prices and an unusual vaudeville program ?sill be given. There will be no intermission. Hick son style show will be given between Ihe acts. Hickson is offering Ihi. seaon a new model?a type of even ing cloak?for which h? has used as his Inspiration the old 4"erenioul?l court cloaks of Serbia RESORTS. AT?.A*Tlr CITY. Hotel Bothwell j Vit-glnt? ?t*?.. ?eetw? bouse fn? Boardwalk ? ?- ? Str-rf Pi?-f. E??T\ ?pptknfut Hi?i?*t I \WH(y^./ajijm:ais YJWJS OSAIE-T uoiu sucass Town pUyed the caa?? of Ut. fraisa tha wrong aad?, aad aa? knowa ss a professional crook, ha? ?aid as lit**? as poaatbl? abavo- sa? te bfea _?n. and he did ? la wee- a a?>aUaa-_alr war that It really weat te ?r heart He sure Is a rood old ?eo-t but I wouldn't car? to hav? aia? oa ray trail.** And thi? la ran ?o??? nn_ip1|_?_aH from a man ?awSaa, boaria??? it ?Vas been for many, many tmoom? to ola?? ur the ?Dicks' matt ?-ivo ratine. The quaint hymn. "Th? Old Tira? Religion, It I? Goad ?vivo?_Ch for Um." And? practical atvp.tca.taoe ta a mats. cremation that worship? at Bast Capi tol and Fourth streets. Its croad he th? old-f-shloraed. S.mota-pur? Method iarc. aad It la knowr? as th? Chvuxr? of th? Nxaarene. Bei run? ara baldi every Thiirsdir evMIOf. __t tb? Bo cal led "new fancied fads* of up-te da!? religion ara orruttJM by tbe ? a?a- i rene?, who regard wHb horror the ? proposti.on to rub?titute movrtng pic? ! ture sermon? for tb? voice of the ' preacher. | "We belle.? I? tb? r_ned-!ter?t?<. roapel. th? fervent prayer ?nd tb? outpouring of the spirit, with tho hymn? of our daddies." a membar In? formed me. G.?.???.G ?rlth Trete Til lb? While Joseph P. Sylvia. aUoced ?layer of Kmmett E. Wood, soda ' ? ?ter fountain clerk ?t Liggett'?, was i making his voluntary ataternent ta Coroner J. Rsmsey Nevttt sad a Jary* ? at the morgue, he said he went to) j Columbus. Ohio, to en 1er Um i?swtau ! rant buftines? with his brother-in-law. ' Then he ?howed he knew all tb? tricks ? at the trade of feeding tbe sjontta? public. I "When your oofle? after botila?* la ? light or 'pale," " he ?aid. "it cava bas ? made dark and given a rich rem? pie-ion by adding a piece of cartu-.L ! the eise of ? bird'? egg." He gare thia recipe for camoun.ir? 'ng coffee as he w?s telling about tha? 1 luncheon he had with Wood tbe last time the two were seen together be ] fore the finding of Wood'? body ia ; the uncanny plaace under the dnic ' store. Bishop Will Address Mission Jubilee Here Bishop William T. McI>owell. reel dent bi.hop of the Methodist Episco pal Church, ?ill be one of the princi pal j-peaker? at the jubilee of tb?. I Women"? Foreign Missionary Soctet?. ? of the church, to be oelebr-ted from. j flclober is to November 4 In Boston. 1 where the organisation waa found-?? fifty Tear? ago. Mr?. McDowell, president of the tn, ciety. will also speak. Among other? who will address the jubilee ?re Bi*h op? McConnell. Shepard and Stun?.?: . Mrs Wilbur G. Thirkield. formerly of this city, president of the Worsen'? Home Missionary Sociery: Mis? Au ra Gordon, of the Women'? Christi?-? Temperance 1'nion; and Mr?. H. w. Peabody. of the Federation of Worn?? en'? Board? Motet Choral Society Plans Big Season. frn? of the moer interesting and Im? pct-tani musical season? In the eight. , year, ezi-tenc?? of the Motet Chonal ? Society is being ari-ntred at tbe re hear?al? that are being conducted at the Lutheran Memorial Church, ont ? ?Thomas Circle. Otto T. Simon 1? d: \ pectine the work of the society, ?iti? ; Geoage H. Wilson ?t the pi.no. ? The .vrocram of the ?oclety thi? oea ?on ?ill he given under the auspica | of the W.r Camp Community rSenlce. ' aria ?111 b? part of a large number of 1 Community ?irtgtng. operatic, ore??"-' ? trai and other musical events that j will tv ?riven during the fell turd win ter. ?The rehearsals are taking piar? 1 each Monday evenir???. _-_ ? TW thin? *?> |wan. m a suit arc he tbinrs -fwall atti "_if WE make it. Announcing the Re-Opening on SATURDAY. OCTOBER 4TH Of Our Afternoon TEA DAsNCES 4:30 to 6 Daily ?Music by MYER DAVIS Orchestra Wardman Park Hotel Connecticut Avenue and Woodley Road Phone North 10000 for Reservations i?th ?nd L Streets N. V. WASHINGTON, D. C Rooms without Bath".-.?... .$2.00 and $2.50 Rooms with Bath.$3.00 to $6.00 Special Weeklr Rate Frank P. Fenwick, Owner and Manara.