Newspaper Page Text
WALSH PUTS U. S.
BEFORE LEAGUE; PLEADS FOR ERIN ?-H Constitution or Covenant, Says Senator in Long Looked lor Speech. IS FOR AMENDMENTS Pledges Vote to Changes Which Safeguard ?Sov ereignty of America. ?-* - An (rapitasi o ned plea for th? re jection of e?rery provleion tn the league ef nations covenant which would defeat the aspiration? of the Irish r??*? for freedom was made Ib the Senate y*aterd?y by Senator David I. Walsh, Democrat, of Mas ?aehoaetts. Sen?tor Walsh declared that he wo?id vota for the Shantung amend ment. for the Johnaon amendment tro Cive the United Statea the same number of vote? as the British ?? jire In th? League, and for reserva tion? which will strip the covenant of ?very power to crush the enslaved aad straggling nationalities of th? earth. ????????? Award a Crime. The Shantung provleion wa? de nounced by Senator Walah a? a crime and Article Ten of the cove nant was characterised as an instru ment cunningly devised by the force? which have always been re sponsible for repression ?nd tyrenny to continue their rule over the op pressed people?, such ?? Ireland. Throughout the delivery of his eloquent speech. Senator Walsh held the close attention of every Senator on the floor snd of a densely crowd? ed gallery. When he bad concluded applause was started in the gallery and Vice Preaident Marshall ordered the guards to remove from the gal leries those who had made the dem onstration. Nobody was put out. however, for the applause was so general that none of the guards was willing to assume the responsibility of picking out those who did it. The speech of Senator Walsh has long been looked forward to aa one of th? most important to be deliv ered tn the treaty debate. His high standing as a Democrat and the many honors he haa received at the hands of the party made his d?part tare from the settled policy of the ?arty on the treaty question all the ?sore significant. Wat Renenneln? Party, It was a speech which required a considerable degTee ot courage for th? Senator to make. But he explained this by saying: "It ia not pleasant to differ from my colleagues on this side of the cham ber. Because of my hish regard for their view?, I have steadily fought against the constantly growing con victions that I could not, without ?Helene? to my conscience, by voice or vot? support some of the feature? of thia covenant. In parting from them by supporting some reservations which I deem nec??sary. I believe I am not parting from my party prin ciple?. As I hive nnrier?tood its tra ditlonal policies, domestic and for eign, the Democratic party has con sistently stood for the redress of the gievances of the week and oppressed. To vote foe this covenant without pro tecting reservations, is. In my opinion. to legalise international wrongs, to en danger tb? sovereignty of America, to deny the downtrodden and sub merged races of the world the right to enjoy some day the blessing of lib erty?the love of which th? Almighty has placed In every human heart." Lave? Party. Senator Walah declared that h? loved the Democratic party, that he had served It for twenty-five years and had enjoyed high honors at its hands, but that he was an American ?rat and If the choice must be made betweci the Constitution of the UniS ?d States and the league of nation?, he wa? compelled to stand by the Constitution. Ohio Girl* to Gire Dance. The Ohio Girls' Club will hold Its ftrst dance of the season Saturday night. October 11. at Wilaon Normal. All Ohio people are invited, especially soldiers, sailors and Marines. 7WANT TO DANCE? TOV CAN LEARN. Prof. Cam. Ameni* a forsnoet dancin* maa tar, to mis murmsr of Um Riehtwa? A-c-adam?, Waja-instoa ? mc*t beautiful itudm. He cut """irti Ton In m fern |?i if 70? can be taugt)*-. Usa is ????ri br Hits lltihtigh. Mr?. II L, Voit, ta ar hing exclueval-f st Mim U0HTWAY SCHOOL OF DANCING. ??? lf?W York At*. <b*M IStk. 13t*> ChooM ts* RI? i HT*. AT and 700 will not ta? dieapco?ntcd. only op* I? risto 4anaine acadanj ?oath o? ?. T. Privat* 1 maona any hmir, Tic. Fk. It. TBA Sema not hav? appointmant. A I Vl'in I I ? ?'.?'-?'<|?,G??.?..|G|]??:'? -^L I $2.75 Philadelphia And RETURN f War Tax 22 Cent? Additional ; $2.50 Chester And RETURN ? War Tax 20 Centa Additional - I I I $2.25 Wilmington I ? And RETURN W?r Tax IS Cent? Additional _ ] SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12 : Baltimore & Ohio R. R. j Speelal Train will leave I 3 Waahington Union Station 7 05 i " a. m. Returning leave Phila- - " delphla 7:30 p. ra. ?am? day. - ; Se? flyers. Consult ticket - ? agents _? ? ? II SWAT THE BUM AND HIS PAL WILL RUN Philharmonic Concert, Musical Treat of Year, Attracts Few Splendid Orchestra Needs But Support Of Public to Take Place as Musical Leader Here. "Such music could only come from the heart* of musicians," wait the sincere remark of one worshiper at the shrine of Aeolus?and hr ex pressed the thought of many others ! ?at the conclusion of the pecond performance of the "Washington Philharmonic Orchestra last even ing. Thf-re were few in the audience at ? the Knickerbocker theater but who I regretted the termination of the '? ]meager one hour's performance. It, ? was music such as WanUilftgton sei-| Idom is privileged to h*?ar. It was! jmupic that thrilled, that saddened,; that gladdened, that played upon the ; ' emotions as effectively as did the ; J violinists stroke the strings of tbetr \ ?instruments, as effectively as did Conductor Heinrich Hammer control the seventy-five talented musician who compose the orchestra. Indeed, to Heinrich Hammer Is due larpe credit for effecting probably the finest musical organization Washing ton can boast of today. G? respond ing to an appeal from the audience yesterday, the veteran conductor de clared that he had given fourteen years of h!s life and $9.000 of his fortune to promote ?such an organlza I tion here. I Hammer made a name in other countries as an orchestral director and came to America a finished product. This ia s before many leaders of the largest orchestras of tody had stepped into notice. He haa given ? the Washington Philharmonic Orches j tra a wonderful start, and it needs only tho backing of the music-loving public to make it en organization of civic prido. Despite all this, however. It wsa barely ? handful that heard the in spiring concert of yesterday. It was j noticed and commented upon by those ' present. After th* concert was over and the ? noises from the world beyond the theater doors drifted fn to break the charm, murmurs were heard on all sides expressing approval of Heinrich Hammer's orchestra, "and voicing regret that Washington mu sic lovers had rallied so poorly to so splendid a cause. Members of the orchestra have banded purely for the love of fine music. They are giving their time and energy at a sacrifice to them selves that "Washington may have fine music. To suoceil, they need the people's financial backing. Another concert will be given Oc tober 23. Washington music lovers will do themselves a good turn by turning out for it. Following are a few who have ac quired box seat privileges for the sea son: Rear Admiral and Mrs. George Laird. Coi. Barry Bulklcy. Represen tative and Mrs. S. J. Nicholls. Repre sentative and Mrs. Bur?. Mr. and Mrs. J. Jacobs, Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Adams. Yesterday's program was as fol lows: Overture to th* opara. "Oberon," C. M. von Weber; L'nflnlehed Symphony. Krans Schubert, allegro moderato, an dante con moto, eulte. "Sigurd Jorsal far," Ed. Grieg; Introduction, inter mezzo, Borr-hild's Dream, festival march. ALEXANDRIA TB? US-RAI D gr-RLUU. A. 8. tsooiphaa. :* Ki-- Sir???. Alexandria, Va.. Oct ?.?The follow ing newly elected officers of Fitz gerald Council. No. ?M. Knights of Columbus, have been installed by Deputy Grand Knight William P. Woolls: Francis H. Fannon, grand knight: William A. Devaughan, dep uty grand knight: Lawrence M. Cor bett, chancellor; William J. Greenan. recorder; 8. A. Bream, treasurer: J. H. McDonough, advocate; C. it. Len non, financial secretary; Thomas Mur phy, inside guard; Alphonse Lucas. outside guard; Thomas K. Dyson. John Gilroy, E. Ethelbert Downturn?, trustees. Four deeds of transfer today wer* placed on record In the office of the clerk of the court: ?Mrs. Martha Stanton to Claude M. Lennon and wife, houae and lot ?. in block -. section 1. Rosemont: William Des mond to Joseph Lee Lash, houst? ani lot 503 Queen street; Miss Fanny Dizon to Francis Utterback. house and lot LC4 North Alfred street; G. Arthur Harrison to Caleb B, RstrberU and wife, house and lot on the south side of Queen, between Pitt snd St. Asapfa streets. E. R. Boyer. nf this city, has been chosen grand chancellor by the Grand Lodge Knights of Pythian, which has just concluded Its an- ! nual session in Richmond. Rev. Barryman Green, D. -D.. ot j the Episcopal Theological i**ml nary. Is attending the general eon- ? vention of the Episcopal Church in Detroit. Cards have been received In this city announcing the marriage of Mis? Susie B. Duncan, of Columbia, S. C. and H Winfield Grimes, a j former employe of the Virginia Shipbuilding Corporation, this city, which occurred September ;7. The bride Is a daughter of the late Rev. Whiteford Duncan, who was pastor of the M. E. Church South in Co lumbia. The bridegroom Is a son of Hunter Grimes. Newport News, Va. TYPO STRIKE DELAYS MAGAZINES; PLANTS LEAVWGNEW YORK rO*rn*.T*JD mOSI PAO? O***. asine, Metropolitan. .Scnbner-?. Cen tury. Munsey's, Popular, Delineator, Everybody's, McCall's, Popular Science Monthly, Vogue, Vanity Fair. Motion Picture Magasin?, and IS* others, together with many of the largest trade paper* in ths country, will not appear at the usual time. Three G? to Chicago. A statement Issued today by the Periodical Publishers' Association of America read In part: "Some of the publishers sre making ? plans to? remove their plants froml New Tork to other places, and many Western cities are bidding vigorously | to induce these publishers to consider, their particular localities. Three very Isrge publications have already com- ! pleted plans for permanent removal j and their printing machinery and paper supply Is now being shipped to ] <-*hicago." German Gold to Aid Exchange in Britain New Lork. ? German gold will help to strengthen British exchange by paying British indebtedness In Amer ica. The first tla,0W.*O0 of Indemnity paid in gold by Germany to Belgium wag passed along to the Bank ot England, thence shipped to Ottawa and then to New Torte. Sag to Caw far ?More Mil?. New Tark.?Cows milked to the ae companimant ef phonograph music giva from tt to 12 par cant mor* than their average yield of milk, as demon strated at the Electric Exposition hare. William Allen White Is Reporting the proceedings of The Industrial Conference for TheWashingtonHerald The Industrial Conference, composed ol rep resentatives of erery walk ia fife, is one of the most important gatherings of mea since the armis tice was signed. VY/ILLIAM ALLEN WHITE is one of America's most ? brilliant writers. He reported the peace conference for a large number of American newspapers. He has teen a stu dent of industrial conditions for many years. Recently he has been studying conditions in the steel districts of the country. Mr. White was chosen by the President to represent the United States at the proposed Prince's Island conference with the Bol sheviks. HARMONY OF VIEWS IN CONFERENCE NOT IMPOSSIBLE STATUS contixcbd nou PAoa oxa ment. working and living oondi tiona" Is meant th,e hiring ?nd dis charge or men, their'?????, thetr hour? and conditions of service, and th? relation? of tb?M wagea and condition? of life. - To ?iva labor th? right to dl*cuu these things snd hav? an equal vole? with capital in decidine what these thine? ?hall be. I? th? realisation of an Utopian dream. Yet It may fairly wall be expected to coma out Of thia conference. Rockefeller ?prias. ?urprl?* The Rockefeller resolution, whieb wa? Introduced by th? committee representinp the public yesterday afternoon, was the surprise of th? lar. Kot even labor's resolution yesterday morning; asking th? ?teel striker? to go back to work pending arBltration of the conference, wa? so Important. For the Bockefeiler resolution Impllra th? establishment In America of what is known ?? the Whitley Council?, and the publie group stands for that/ This morning labor Introduced a resolution ?tending for virtually the ?ame thing. Th? labor resolution de manded not only ?hop council? but trad?? council?, national in their ?oon?, but th? principi? la the same. ?nd doubtless tho?? who stand tn the public group for th? Rockefeller reso lution would heartily wetoom? the ad dition of the national trad?? councils between labor aad capital where mjlters outside of th? ahop ?ffeet lng th? whole competine trade, and also affecting International trade, may be settled. Tbe labor group amplified th? na tional trade? council, but th? Rocke feller resolution Introduced by the public group stressed th? ?hop coun cil. It must be understood that both are needed to complet? a nation al plan for the parttclption of labor in the management end profit? of In dustry. Bach country work? out its own problems In Its own way. ?hall Have Aserie?? Kovlr?. But when'this national parliament of Industry is completed, containing representative? of labor and capital with equal power, and when th? shop council is established upon tbe same basi? as set forth tn th? Rockefeller resolution, we ?hall have exactly the American expression of th? Soviet. The Soviet Is nothing more than an extra lejral gathering of workmen and manager* to ?atti? Industrial problem?. '"Mr. Rockefeller, doe? your plan imply that national trade? unions? the American Federation of Labor unions?are barred from the ahop council? which your resolution would establish In American industry? ' The writer asked Mr. Rockefeller this question Just after he had In troduced his resolution. He hesitat ed ? moment before speaking. Then he said: "Really, I suppose I should nut discus? this matter until it is brought out on the floor of the con ference" Pin? Hoe? \o? Matter. lie paused a second, then added, carefully: "But you will see by the l.'incu.iK'? of the resolution that It says specifically that Just what form representation ?hall take In each in dividual plant or corporation so long as it be a method which Is effective nn.l Just la a question to he deter mined by the parties concerned." That is as far aa I ahould go at this time. And I am aure that by calling at tention to that phras? I ?hall not be guilty of discussing the resolution out of time and out of order. And I hope 'you will be sur? that no di rect anawer is mad? to your ques tion Just now: but. of course, the language of the resolution Is Illu minating." In the public group th? opinion pre vaila that the employes may choose their own way in forming their coun cils; that they ran form their coun cils with trade union representatives, as one big union of the ahop or craft, or hy ?ecret ballot without organiza tion, as they form them in the Har vester Industry. Indeed, the very res olution of labor Itself leaves the same freedom of contract open to employes to choose their representatives from trade unions, shop unions, or as they wlll. There Is virtually no differ ence between the Rockefeller resolu tion and the plan demanded by labor that cannot be quickly adjusted. l'alena Gain Headway, The employers group was not ready to work yesterday, because in their l'ioup are bankers, merchants, far mers and employers, end they have to refer things to different sections. Bu? they sat In the meetings and heard the radical resolutions of labor and the equally radical resolutions of thoae representing tbe public: and these resolutions, which were not many In number hut significant In force, cannot but hav? produced an effect upon the employers. They must see that two-thirds of ihe conference is anxious to institute a new order In Industry. The old the ory that a man's baaines? is his own business, that he will not permit "la bor unions or anyone else" ?this quo tation is from Judge Gary last week before the Senate committee) to run their business. Is a theory which shall hav? to take It? place beside the belief that the world is flat.? This conference unquestionably con tains a majority which believes that a man's business belongs to the pub lic and that he is trustee only and holds hia Job only ?o long as he is a good steward for labor, for the public and for capital. This is revo lutionary and no court or legisla ture or executive can stop It. unless our good friend the Sherman law ?hall shake a game leg and get Into the game to ?top this Incendiary fraternalism Can Make Only ?'?nrrs.ton.. Th? tactics of the employers group In holding back their program until the last would be good, even If it were tactics, and it would be Justi fied. For while labor can make de mands of capital, and while the pub lic can make demands of labor and capital, capital can only make con cessions, and capital realises ttet it must make good every concession M stand? for. Labor may over-demand; M mar th? public; but capital ?an never over-concede And IU MM Is entirety Justifiable. Th? demands of labor, which were Hied th? first thing yesterday morning aft*r a long night session, ar* la substsnce what was predicted by thia writer. They tn abort and to tb? Point, tb? irreducible minimum ot Is bor. Tbey Inclluded: Arbitration la Um steol trust, r?cog nition of the union, collective bar gaining, free speech, free press and free assemblage, which are denied tn the Pittsburg districi: Juet now: an eight-hour day, a living wsge. equal Pay for women,; no children ander M ln industry, ahop committees like the Whitley Councils, and nationsl In dustrial conferences permanently es ? ablished. Finally labor demands re ?trlcted Immigration for a period of years. nemaad. Are Mild. These demands are mild. Th?y are In no sense radical. They are de manda which most of the members ot the group representing the public will accede to, and, feeling that la bor haa reduced Its demands to the least possible expression, labor U go ing te stand siege. That te why Samuel Gompers, at the conference leeterday, expressed rather openly his scorn of tbe Georgia manufac turer whose apeech, though It was felicitous and amusing, rubbed or ganised labor tb* wrong way la near ly every sentence. For the Georgian was expounding the doctrine ef the happy industrial family under indus trial paternalism; the Industry kept alive by welfare work, tb? industry which, as the happy Gaorglsn ex pressed It, "trailed tbe goose Into the coop with cora.'' Bainue* Gompers rose after this speech and asked In Una scorn. "Is there no way by which this confer ence may proceed to business*" Labor will have none of the scorn of paternalism. Labor Is standing for freteraalism. and curiously enough, young John D. Rockefeller. in his resolution, expressed the hope of the conference for "a new relationship between capital and labor, which can be discovered only as we approach tais problem In a spirit of justice, brotherhood and a willingness to put one's self in the other man's place!" Brotherhood Is tne word! And coming from Rockefeller. It means much! Weald Cat Living Coot. In the irroup representing the pub lic there was discussion yesterday about such compromises as would re duce living cost. The nefblic irroup will probably1 ask industry to estab lish competent engineers In every large plant, certainly in every trade, who .?hall study conditions of produc tion looking to efficiency. That means speeding up. hut chiefly because speed In*- up meant profit?, for the bosa The public group will ask that ac countings In industry be open to la bor and that all gains made by effi ciency under the recommendation ol the engineers be split three ways, be tween the laborer, the public, and the employer. With speeding up under open accounting and genuine profit sharing, labor might tske a new view of the word efficiency, which at tb* moment is a red flag to labor. At least t:ie public group is serioui-ly con sidering asking labor to revise its opinion? under new conditions. In the meantime, the capitalist or employers are going at their work me thodically. They have divided into section?, and are referring every mea sure to its proper section for consid eration. No hastily considered plan will come out of the employers group. Indeed, no plan at all may emanate at once. The employers feel that they have the gravest responslbllitlea and therefore must move with greatest caution. Every bu Given Hi* Say. In contrast to both capital and la bor in the matter of procedure is the public group. Cbatrman Baru?'h. of that group. Is careful to give every man his say. Any reasonable pro?> osition presented to the group r*p resentin-; the public will have a hear ing and Is fairly sure to get the assent if not the approval of the jrroup. That policy haa definitely been adopted, and ?Mie the group as a unit may stand for seme plan or cer tain suggestions which may- be graft ed upon an?' plan, and stand rather firmly and officially, still any man's view* ln the irroup may be respected an?1 his proposals presented to the committee of fifteen. In the' meantime, smong sii the groups sentiment is en-owing for ad journment at the end of the week until the comm.ttee of fifteen shall have time to digest all the plans of ficially submitted and to go over the unofficially presented plans which are deluging the committee from all sides. As every scrap of paper that comes to the committee must receive offi cial action and be presented to the conference, either with approval or without. It is ?vident that this wilt take a long time. Put If the commit t?5? of fifteen ask for time to repor*. an adjournment is certain. A week end adjournment of the conference at least may be locked for today. >o Arlmlal.trnlion ???. Until the committee of fifteen has finished its plan or solution or pro posal? for industrial peace, the con ference can do nothing. And to form ulate even a rough draft of a pro posal for Industriel peace which must revolutionize American indus try is an enormous task. It is char acteristic of the Administration that it has no plan, that it offer? no sug gestion, thst it has no data and no leader for the conference. Even if tbe President were eble to come tt is not presumed that he would have ?a well considered plan. His plan at Paris to meet the moment's need with the moment's wisdom seems to be his plan here. And none of his friends can even remotely hint what was in his mind when he called th* conference. Two Secretarles from his Cabinet have addressed the conference?the Sec retary of the Interior, and the Sec retary of Labor, each as an officer of the conference. But each waa careful to explain that what he said wa? entirely without authorization from the President, and that neither TJie Royal Road to Clean Homes The Royal Electric Vacuum Cleaner Cleans without sweeping and raising a dust and thereby causing double work. No wear on the car? \ pets, hangings, furnitur?*, etc, at alL FREE TRIAL. Carroll Electric Co., "li2*.*? Electrical, Mechanical. Ao?aa??bllr Sappile?. Deme??ie Appllaarr. ?p??k?r had been ?onaaltad by tA? Preaident aa to th? Administradora hop?? or parpo??? in cauta? Un conference. ARBITRATION OF STEEL STRIKE IS DEMANDED Prapiml of aa tnduatrlal true? of three months' duration to begin im mediately waa tbe outstanding facture ot today*? Kulom of th? Industrial ?Conference. Bernard M. Baraeh. chalrmaa of th? public group, oiler - ed the proposal Immediate arbitration ef th? ?teel ?trik? was asked by Samuel (Samper?, chairman of the labor group. H? ?ail ed aa tb? eonfarenc? to appoint a commlttM of ata to aetu. th? atad ?trik?, the men to return to work while the ?ettlement waa botas ef fected. Other developments at reeXaraajr't meeting were: L Th? labor group ?ailed ?a th? conference to eppotnt ? commltt?? of ?Ik to settle the steel strike, aad to request at the ?nm? time that the mea return to work without opposition from their employer?. 2. The labor group submitted It? "irreduclble minimum,** Including th? light of organisation, collective bar gaining, a minimum living wag? and tb? ?tight-hour day. ?eere??ry ?DM Ita. Plaa. S. Tb? public group presented a la bor adjustment plan by I ecretary of 1-ebor Wilson for representative boards In th? Industries, a general board and linai recourse. If necessa ry, to ?ufi umpire named by the Pr?s idant. 4. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., cf the public group. Introduced a r?solution recognising collective bargaining within tb? limita or slngie-plant unionism. 5. Gavin McXab. of the public group, presented a plan for a national board of conciliation and arbitration, to be created by Congress on a plan modeled after the War Labor Board. 6. Conferea< e adopted a resolution introduced by ?Chairman Chadboume. of the committee of fifteen, for ap pointment of a committee of nine to take up high-?ost-of-llvin? matter? Waats Antl-FreSt??* Act. 7. Proposal by Chart?? Edward Rus sell that the conference recommend that Congre?? pass an tint i-profiteer. Ing act like that of Great Britain, with provision also for public ?c \ countancy for corporation?. t.?Resolution by A. A Landon of the public group for development of committee? freely elected by em , Ployes In factories either a? part of .the trade union system or at least not antagonistic to unionism, I.?Resolution by Henry S. Ttejini feon of the public group that em ployers should themselves provide far alleviation of the burden placed jon employee daring periods of un I employment. 10.?Resolution by Mr. Dennlson that employers recognize the right of the worker? to organise for col lective bargaining, but that em ployes admit the right of employers to desi directly with their own men. 11.?Resolution by Paul I. Frisa of .the public group classifying inter eat? Involved in the deliberations of the conference. Eliot Crltlrlaea 1?.?Portrayal of successful oper ation of the profit-sharing plan tn a Georgia mill by Fuller E. railway of La Grange, Ga. 11 Criticism hy Dr. Charles W. j Eliot of the conference method of proceeding by groups. He salj that ' "the conference can be brought to Ino successful issue if Its business is to be conducted hy groups and If its opinions sxe to be r?*<-orded by 1 groups.** j The outstanding sensation of the ! session yesterday was the demand by 1 the labor group rhat the conference ? demonstrate that It ts a practical and not an academic organization by appointing a committee to clear up the steel strike. The resolution calls for a committee of six. with two members from each group, and that existing differences between the work ere and the employers In th? steel Industry be referred to the commit tee for adjudication and settlement. Kerkrfeller*? Plaa? Mr. Rockefeller's proposition. ?1 thouirh not so labeled. Is ? declaration for the principle of company or Intra plant unionism. He uses as a pre amble that the problem of the confer ence must be approached "in the spirit of Justice, the coming of which meaba the substitution of confidence for dis trust, of pood will for enmity, of co operation for antagonism." Leaving the form In which the em ployes shall be given representation in "each Individual plant or corpo ration" to the workers and the em ployers concerned, he say? that to be adequate: "Ample provision must be made whereby the stockholders and the ??I??" 'UNCLE JOE1 JOY' TO HIS NEPHEWS Press Club Bunch "Get To gether" With Patriarch , Of Gxigress. "Uncle Joe** ? Oannon. form*?? Speaker of tbe Roa?* of Reprrssa tatives, gave a heart-to-beart talk to 'th* boys- at tbe National Preae Club laat alght. It was "bis" night and be was pro ' LaJmed "prince of good fellows" by an overflow gathering, : no! lading ?tat??men aad men of public Ufa who foregathered Witt*, tke cor respondents. Speaker of tba House Glllett. fera mer Speaker Champ Clark, aad Rap reeentativee Bs.ods.xx.Br? aad Loaa worth gave brief talks lauding "th* grand old man." Maay famous coag-reoeloaal ease? dcie? were re-told **Unde Joe.?* with charactarlBtic patriotic fervo/?, was loudly applauded when he rapped the league of nation* plan by stating he hoped to aee the ?lay when America waa far America flrrt and stopped meddling with Euro pean brolla Fflm? from England W?H Be Shown Her? London - ? %*.*?.0? motion pia ture producing company is fe*rtj*Jng here to romp?:? with th* biggest j film-producer* of America In the ? European market. Three of Ameri ca a beet-known producer? have beea I ?igned, the organizers say. Or.? p*e j ture a week is to be abow* in Aroeri ? oa through one ol* tbe biggc.it dis tributing companies WiTttotw l? g Dist?Oer* Belfast. Ire ?A police raid on a ? warehouae suprmeed to be used for? ; storage of butter and ?ga? reeulted* in the discovery of an Illicit distillery. ? employes, through their respective ; representatives, shall give current consideration to matters of common f interest, such as terms of employ - ? ment and living conditions. "And such further provmons. if j any, as may be necessary to Insure ; th* prompt uncovering of grtev , ance*, real or alleged, and their speedy adjustment." ?ila??'. Waa. Utilisation of governrr.? r.t organ ized machinery tu ? ff ?eel adjustment of difficulties between labor and ; capital was taken up in a mor* dea I nite and detailed form in the re*?> : lution prepared by Sjetvetarv < f : I*bor Wilson. Mr. Wilson's plan '? i bound to receive very serious con Isid' ration by the conference on ac count of hi? relation? to the 1'resi ? cent. Gavin McNab'* resolution prov?d?e simply for the creation by Con?'.?? ' of a national board of arbitration ! and conciliation, using th* War ? Iaabor Board a* a precedent, eo that th* National ?Government may a teme ih? leadership in settling in dustrial troubles. In Pimples. Itched and Burned. Cuticurafieals. "I suffered for earne time wtth tetter on my iace- The troubk broke tout in fine pimples and than ?-rusted ones. Tbey kebed and burned eo all the time I t-oold hardly keep from tearing my fece to pitee?. Thi? trouble h?i fot about ?ight ?weck?. After reading egea* C-xicam I decided to g ivre it a trial. I used three cake* of So*? and two boaea of Oint ment when I was beale??.'' (&ifr.e?) Mis? Lizzie Paumelle, R. F. D. 2, Box e3,Chri8ii*nsbiL?rg. Va. Cive Cuticura Soap, Oir.trneni and Talcum tbe care of your skin. Soap 25c, OtorwsssBt 2Saad aOc Tai..*. ZSc Sold tnroughout use world, for Mrsplc each free aod-?a? : *"CbB1i bi ? Lag. qratarar*. D.p? H. M.ldrvt. Maas? " kX?XBT-*C ut??;??? 5*aa ??* v?. wtxWut ???*. Any KODAK ? IN OUR STOCK J) A WEEK To? es?, cah ier ?b? ???? erahlp mt a a*mt Kodak and pay ??bile aalaa. Most Complete Stock of Kodaks WASHINGTON Select Y? at Once While 0? Stock b Compte te Have That Kodak Laid Aside For Xmas Now. \V.7/ ?? ?a- stwj-ana ?? rW.Vtffh *"*?***** *-'"????*? ? ae^S?rli&Son 708 7th SL N. W. 3123 M SL N. W.