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THE WEATHER V. S. rORECAW ?"***s-y?Cl?>?*dy and K>mevrhat warmer, P?,i*W>rjr followed by shorveri at night. ??a??t??*??Partly cloudy. Highest tem perature yesterday. 61; West. 48. NO. 4741 THE WASHINGTON HERALD The Net Circulation of This Newspaper Yesterday Was 40,034 a * ?loin G. Whittier Wrote: W? search tb? world for truth: we ?Mr? The (rood, the ?mre, the beeutlf?! Frees craven stoat aast written serali. Km? all ola flower Acide of Ute eoul a???, weary seeker? of the beet. We coatte back ladea fro?? our eue??. To flnd that all the ?aa?? aald Is In The Book our mot G "ftae Herald S? III Pi lai ?he WASHINGTON, D. C. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1919. ONE CENT ?3JS 5,000 REDS SLAIN;5,000 , CAPTURED r ?-? Entire Division of Trotzky's Soviet Army Is Routed by Cossacks at the River Khoper?Many Guns Are Taken. LETTS AND CHINESE FLEE DEADLY FIRE 3olsheviki Carry Out Sur prise Attack and Retake Kiev Where Fighting Rages? Reinforcements \ Brought to Their Aid. -H ff London, Oct. 20.?Important fresh victories by the anti-Bolshe vist forces were reported in a war office statement late tonight. The entire Fourteenth Division of Trotsky's Soviet army has been routed by Cossacks west of the River Khoper. Five thousand prisoners and many guns were taken. Southwest of Orel, 10.000 Lettish and Chinese troops have been almost surrounded near Kromi. Half of this force was destroyed, while the others fled in panic to escape annihilation. In the southeast, the Bolsheviki, facing Gen. Denekine's front have been reinforced and in a surprise attack succeeded in temporarily re-occupying Kiev. They were driven out again but are still hanging on to the suburbs, where fighting still rages. MILITARY RULE FOR PETROGRAD IF TAKEN London. Oct. ?.?Eugene Sabiine, charge d'affaires here of the Rum*tan North we* tern (roremment, da__u_Ml this afternoon that "a military dic tatorship will b*? established In Petro zrn? as soon n# Gen. Yudenttch enters the city, which will then ba directly In charge of Admiral Kolchak. who heads the government." M. Sabllne continued: "While Kolchak ha.-* not yet been recognized hy the allies. I am hoping and praying that the series of vic tories which will culminate tn the downfall of Bolder ism will result In full recognition and unlimited aid to Kolchak. thus establishing a firm gov ernment in Russia. Steil Only the Best iljcersluwn. .Md.. Oct. 2a ?Only the most expensive clothtna:. overcoats ?nd bacs wera ?elected from the s?ork of s. M. St?fer by robbers ?ho Uroke into the rear of th?1 store and he loot Is valued at OfiOO. The ron ??ery was discovered thin mornlni?, ? nd probably took placa last night. AT WASHINGTON THEATERS Nation? ? The Rainbow Girl." Shubert-Belasco ? Frances SUrr in "TigerI Tiger!" Shubert-Garriclc ? "Eve and the Man." Poli's?"The Woman in Room 13." Moore's Garden?"The Mother and the Law." Moore's Rialto?"Blind Hus bands." Moore's Strand?"Choosing a Wife." B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville. Loe?'? Palace?"Broken Blos soms." Loew's Columbia ? "Broken Blossoms." Cosmos?Vaudeville and mo tion pictures. Crandall's Metropolitan?Bert Lytell in "Lombardi, Ltd" Crandall's Knickerbocker ? Billie Burke in The Mis leading Widow." Crandall's ? Charlie Chaplin and Marie Dressier in Til lie's Punctured Romance." Gay et y ? Burlesque; "Dave Marion." Lyceum?Burlesque; "Monte Carlo Girla." PRESS-TIM? FLASHES BULLETINS TELEGRAPH, j LOCAL. CAI? BY TELEGRAPH: Niagara Falls?The Prince of Wales decorated thirty men for bravery in warj Knoxville?Street car strike here is no nearer settlement. New York?Armed soldiers today nloaded ships at the dock here nder orders to fire if molested by strikers. Trinidad, Colo.?King Albert attended chrch at the famuos adove "Cathedral of the Des ert" Church. New York?The British cargo ship, Chicago City, col lided with the American tanker George H. Jones. Former damaged. Macon. Ga.?Set/en men in jured with Southern Railway train sideswiped express at McGriff. BY CABLE: Berlin?Count von Bern storff has been called in the investigation of responsibility for the war. London ? Anti-Red forces continue to press in upon Pet rograd. Berlin?Germany is atempt ing to prevail upon the allies to reduce the size of the army of occupation. Trieste?Fiume will be re garded as war-time fortress, says D'Annunzio. BY CONGRESS The Johnson amendment to the peace treaty equalizing the vote of the United States and Great Britain up today. Investigation of the House Investigating Committee asked by Representative Aswell, Democrat, of Louisiana. The urgent deficiency bill, carrying nearly $40,000,000, re ported to the Senate yesterday. The bill to prevent sending of bombs or other explesives through the mails favorably reported to the Senate. The bul allowing - national banks to invest in corpora tions carrying on foreign trade reported to the Senate. FLAYS PACKER INVESTIGATORS ? Republican Senator Says Some of Them are Socialists. Asserting thst tht Ftderal Trade Commission'? office In Chicago Is ? center of sedition and anarchy," Sen ator Watson. Ilepuhllcan. of Indiana, ) esterday introduced a r?solution ask in?; for an Investigation by a Senate committee to ascertain how many of I ht employes of tht commission have been or art engaged in the distribu tion of Socialistic propaganda. Tbe Senator, of course, specifically disclaimed any intention to defend the packers. Amontr those named by Senator Watson as having been engaged In the packers" investigation were:8ttisrt Chase. Raphael Malien, R. N. Buck, Johann Q. Ohsol. Daniel A. Kemper, Carl 8. Haines and a Mrs. Baldwin. He quoted also from the report of the Trade Commission on the packers ln which reference was made to Walter Y Durand. Francis J Heney, Arthur B. Adams. Basil M. Mauley. William W. Bays. Vandeveer Cuatis, snd about fifteen others who participated in the Investigation. He thought some of them wtre Socialist?. Manley and Heney are well known Progressive?. According to the Senator. Stuart Chase had charire of tbe investiga tion of the packers tn Chicago, and supervision of all investigations of Independent packers in the United States. He Is the author of a book called "A Honeymoon Experiment," which, the Senator said, reflects the Socialistic view of himself and wife. Regarding Raphael Mallen, the Senator ?aid that he was a Socialist. Se ven Hurt ?a Railway Smaih. Macon. Oa... Oct. aa?Seven men were Ir.jured when the southbound Royal Palm on the Southern Railway ? ileswlped a northbound express tt McGrlff near here ealy todoy. Four of the injured wer?? brought here for hospital treatment None are seri ously Injured. SPORTING: Annapolis, Md.?Movement to kill racing in Maryland was again started today by politi ians here. Baltimore, Md.?Bowie race meet legalized this fall under old act of 1893. Boston,?Everett Scott, Red Sox shortstop, is about to jump Boston Club for berth in West. Western HigH meets Business eleven in scholastic gridiron game today. Minor college elevens have edge on Mg teams if just con tint are a criterion. Philadelphia?Fans here keep running race after legalizing horse show dashes. i American Women's Legion Starts Drive for Members I ? A boom for members wa? launch ed last night by the American Women's Legion at a meeting at the Home Club, 1S24 H street north | west. Booths and tables will be placed in the leading hotels, de partment stores, banks, and other I busy places, and all women eligible [ to membership will be urged to I Join. Under the clause of the pres ' ent constitution, wives, mothers, sisters, daughter? and those official ly named next of kin of the mem bers of the military and naval or ganisations In service between April ?. 1917. and November II. 1918, are deemed eligible. Mrs. W. E. Eustis presided at the meeting. Mrs. Robert H. Dunlap gave an account of the work ac complished during the summer. Mrs. Walter Howe was designated to conduct the membership drive. Tarred. Feathered Then Told to Leave Hamilton. Ohio. Oct. ??.-following hi? experience early yesterday of be? ! lng chloroformed, taken to a ?roods north of the city and there coated ?rit? tar'and feathers. John E. Stei ger, loe?! Socialist le*.S>r. today re ceived a letter advising him to leave the city In ten days, on pain of being more ?fverely tre?ted. BEGIN THREE DAYS' DEBATE ON JOHNSON AMENDMENT TODAY Speech By Author Will Inaugurate Ari?uments?15 Speech en Are Scheduled. The formal reading .of the peace treaty was completed in th? Senate late yesterday. Immediately thereaf ter Senator Lodge announced that the Johnson amendment would he the next in order, and upon his statement that there are a great many Senators who desire to speak upon It, consideration of the amendment was put over with the understanding that the debate ?rill begin today. Three Day? for Ul?a?r?I. j It Is believed by Senator Lodge that the amendment can be disposed of In about three days, so that the vote can be taken Thursday. Opportunity will be given for the fullest discussion of the principle Involved In the amend ment. Senator Johnson, of California, au thor of the amendment, probably will open the debate. Senators Lodge, Bo rah, Watson and Reed have announced that they will speak on It and It Is understood that about fifteen speeches will be made. May "ammo? Cal. Honor. The Foreign Relations Committee will meet Wednesday morning t? make a final draft of the reserva tion? which the Senate will be asked to adopt. It, Is believed the full program will be agreed upon at that time and will be reported to the Senate. At this meeting, also, the com mittee may take some action ou the suggestion that Col. House be summoned before the committee to explain some of the uncertainties about the treaty. Senator Lodge ha? been advised that Col. House Is willing to appear If the committee expresse? a wish to hear him, and this suggestion will be laid.before the committee. Students 1? Strike. Syracuse, N. Y., Oct. 30.?Smashing open doors locked by Instructors and roughly handling professors who sought to prevent the "strike," 2.000 Syracuse University student? staged a walkout today to celebrate the foot ball victory over Pittsburg last Satur day. The students held a parade and failed to report for the late session, some women in lng In the layoff. WASHINGTON: Anthony Caminetti, commis sioner of immigration, aay? Mexico is the avenue of Reds to the United States. The American Federation of Labor tame ?workmen, said Jacob Margone, I. W. W. counsel, in Senate. Relief from housing conges tion seen by January i, when eighteen new apartments will be open. American Women's Legion launches boom for member ship. Policeman Thomas Blasey subdues Park Policeman C. D. Fortner in lunchroom row. Robert M. Estes, Depart ment of Commerce, receives appointment as director of cen sus of Panama. Cooing babes on "display" in F street window of Florence Crittenton Mission attract at tention. Superintendent of Police Pullman urges sentences of one to fifteen years for auto thieves. Attorney T. Morris Wimp 1er sues for $10,000 after ar rest on charge of beating bis way on railroad. Robert M. Estes, Bureau of Census, appointed director of census of Panama. FINANCIAL: Chicago?The grain market was lower. New York?Foreign market exchange generally quiet. New York?Business condi tions resulted in stock market advance. Syracuse ? Two thousand students of the universtiy here struck. Women join move ment. New York?Crowds of serv ice men tonight created dis order in protest to the produc tion of German opera. Los Angelo?The Emerg ency Fleet Corporation has placed a fao.ooavatio contract with Pacific companies. MEXICO IS REDS' AVENUE TO s. S. Caminetti Blames Lack Of Appropriations for Bor der Leak. I.argt numbers of undesirables from other countries ere circumventing the immigration barriers set up against tlieir entry Into the United States at the regular ports by sneaking across the Mexican border. In acquainting the House Immun a tion Committee with this situation yesterday. Anthony Caminetti, com missioner general of Immigration, placed the blame upon Congress for falling to make adequate appropria tions to continue the immigration patrols along the border. This work was kept up during the war. he said, by allotments from the President's national defense fund, but since this fund expired on June SO the patrols have been largely reduced. From 3.O00 to 6.O0O of these danger ous aliens are slipping across the bor der every month. Representative Hudspeth. Democrat, of Texas, told the committee. Many of them, he declared, are the worst criminals and outcast? of Europe, Japan and China. Some -of them are suffering from loatheful diseases. The Mexican avenue of entry Into the United States has become so popular, Mr. Caminetti told the com mittee, that undesirable? already here are sending word back to their friend? to follow the same course. Spanish King's Visit Looked on With Favor Paris, Oct. 20.?The vlelt to France and Britain of King Alfonso of Spain Is viewed In well-informed circles as having great International signifi cance, especially as regards the rela tions between France and Spain. It Is freely predicted that the Tangier question, and, indeed, the whole Mo rocco problem, will be settled .satis factorily. It Is also believed Spain Is to collaborate with the big powers In the fundamental work of the league of nations. HANDS OFF, GARY WARNS COUNCIL ON STRIKE ISSUE _i_ Declares It 5hould Be Al i lowed1 to Run Its Course. FIRM FOR OPEN SHOP Bargaining Solution Ex pected to Be Submitted Today. Jude? Klbert H. Oery. chairman of the board of directors of the United States Steel Corporation, ?erved notice on the Industrial Con ference this sfternoon to tske no sctton on the steel strike. Mr. Gary Is a del?gate t?. the confer ence and Is a membri of the pub lic group. When the assembly reconvened yesterday afternoon, he took the floor and read a prepared statement He had come direet from New Tork. where It was reported he conferred with representatives nf the larger financial Interests to thst their po ! sitlon on the proposal of collective bargaining might be definitely known. HI? statement ?>< further evi dence of the wide gulf separating capital on the one hand and the labor and public groups on the other, and this, in fact. Is the state of affairs which imperil? the prog ress of the conference. t.nmprrn Realit?. Samuel Oimper?. president of the American Federation of Labor, made an impassioned speech In re .MNTINl-BIr iTs? I'AflB THHW. MOBS BREAK UP GERMAN OPERA Jeers of Service Men in New York Drown the Singer*' Voices. New Tork. Ott. 20.?The (ierru?..-. opere. "Dl** .Mt-'-rtersinger.'' render ed in Qrrman. waft sung In the I>*x intrton avrnue Sfera house tontirht. am advertised, despite vigorous pro testi- from the American Le-?? ? and countless civilian.?, but there was little or the audience to enjoy, for outside hundred* of soldiers, sailors and civilian?, clamoring to break into the place and ?top the produc tion made auch a noise that the beet part* of the opera were spoiled. Discordant shouts a?ro.*>e aa the mob clashed with the polir**, pene, trattng the walsl of the theater. Bo wild waa th*? disorder without that seatholders were not permitted to leare the theater ..urine the Inter mission. The police withheld, as far aa possi ble, the use of clubs upon the soldiers and sailors, hut the persistence with which the mob dnmored to be per mitted to break up the performance rendered occasional use of the night ? sticks imperative to maintain even a semblance of order, and some of the mob received painful cute. The forbearance of the police met no like response from the crowds that throated the streets. Rocks and other missiles wer? thrown and several of ficers were severely hurt. Inspector Charles V. Cndnrhtll. of the Fifth in spection district, narrowly missed be ine struck when a heavy cement pav ing block waa hurled from a roof at the police standing guard before the building. It struck the mudguard of sn automobile beside which Inspector Underbill was standing. The roof from which the missile was thrown was at once stormed by detectives, who ar rested Joseph Smith, 19. a sailor. SMITH-HEARST BREAK PLEASES REPUBLICANS New Tork. Oct. *??Republican leaders expressed themselves today as Quite content with the open war fare Governor Alfred E. Smith has declared upon William Randolph Hearst. The Republicans took a "we should worry" attitude, and indulged In speculations as to the handicap on Democratic candidate?, perhaps more particularly in 1930. with Tam many and Hearst In a bitter factional fight. Governor Basata has been convinced that he hit upon a popular text for his Woman's Democratic Learue speech on Saturday, when he opened fire on Mr. Hearst. Saturday even ing, yesterday and today he received many telephone mesoaares. letters and personal callers who commended him for opening light on the editor-poli tician, and assured him of all man ner of support. VAST ARMIES ENCLOSE BOLSHEVISTS Strongholds of Bolshevism are menaced by the com-ert-ed adranoe? of the arruten ?.f the White Russians and their allies. This map shows how Gen. Denekin ?* approaching Moscow aerosa the plains of ?South western Russia; Gen. Yudenltch. coming from the east, may *>? actually In posee#ion of Petrograd. Admiral Kolchak > for-ces la .Siberia have recovered from recent revers?e and are pressine; for ward. The North Russian army Is following the Tine of Vologda Hallway southward The Finnish army Is In action north of Petro crad. To the south the Poles and Lithuanians are advancing: and Gen. Petlura's Ukrainian forces are to the right of them. DEMANDS INVESTIGATION OF HOUSE INVESTIGATORS Representative Aswell Declares Republicans Are Frittering Away Time and Money, To the Disgust of Country. Charging the Republican majority in the House with squandering great I sums of money in "noisy investiga tions to nnd campaign thunder for IMO," Representative Aswell. Demo crat, of Louisiana, yesterday Intro duced a sen.-? of eight resolution? proposing an Investigation of the In veatlgators. Writle the people demand real ?sotv structlve legislation. Xr. Aswell de clared, the Republicans refuse to act and fritter away the time with irrele vant political maitera. "to the dis couragement and disgust of the coun try." One glaring Instaao? of the major ity's Itiacllvrty. the I?ulaiauia m? ber said. 1? th? undlatarbed slumber of soldiers' relief measure?, on which they "can secure action any day they have the courage to tackle them." The resolution? offered by Mr. As well call for Information a? to the time apent by ?Congressmen. expeneea for clerical help; Incidents!.?, and at torney?' fee? by the following investi gating committees : Committee on Mili tary Affairs; Select Committee on Ex penditure? In the War Department; BERNSTORFF TO ANSWER CHARGE Former Ambassador to U. S. Summoned to German War Inquiry. Berlin. Oct. JO?Count Johann Hein rich von Bemstorir. former German ambassador to the l'nited Mai?, has arrived here from Munich in answer to a summons of the national assembly committee Investigating the responsi bility of Individual members of the old regime in bringing about and pro Ion gtnp the war. p? well as for the failures to take advantage of the op portunities to make peace Dr. Von Bethmann Hollwee. former Imperial chancellor; Dr. Gottlieb von Jagow, former foreign minister; Dr. Alfred Zimmermann, who succeeded him; Dr. Karl Helflerich. former tir.ance minster; Admiral von Capelle, who was minister of marine, and Gen Erich I?dendorfr, all have been "In vited" to attend and give testimony. Thoae men will be confronted by Count von Bernstorff. who ?lieges that his efforts for peace through President Wilson and Col. Edward M. House In December, 1S16. and January. 1917. were making good headway when Berlin ruined all by a renewal of the ruthless l"-boat warfare and that the govern ment ignored hi? repeated warning? that such a measure would bring America Into the war on the side of the allies. Begin Hearing of Race Riot Csse. KnoxvtHe. Tenn.. Oct. 3D ?Taking of evidence In the trial of twenty-one men on three felony charge? grow ing out of the recent race riot here began this afternoon. The twelfth Juror was chosen this forenoon Committee on "Expenditure? la tb? Treasury Department; Select Commit <ee on the United Statte Shipping Board and the United State? Kmer ?ency Fleet Corporation committee on Expenditures In tht Navy Dtpart ment; Ways and Mean? Committet. Committee on Merchant Marine aad Fisheries, and Select Oommltiet oa Waterpower "Tht attitude of Republican leader? on legislation In this House." sate Mr <T>im*?T"*S> rvtOM ???? O?. DECLARES A. F.L.. TAMED STRIKERS I. W. W. Counsel Says Its Influence Prevented Effective^Work. What Jacob Margot is. connati for the 1 W. W.. described a? "the tam ing influtne? of the American Feder ation of Labor" has prevented Wil liam Z. Foster, one of the leaders of the sttel strike, from doing effec tive work. Margolin voletd this opin ion yesterday tn testimony given ta the sub-committee of tht Senate which Is Investigating tht strikt. In his opinion. Foster is too con ?ervatlve and reactionary. He aald that Foster was once rsdlcal enough, and still believes he can bring about s reconstruction of society "by bor ing from within." He expressed the belief, however, that Foster wouM not be able to proceed very far be cause of the opposition, of the con strvativt tltments of union labor. Margotte ?aid: "Of tht To strikt? called recently. 62 have not been au thorised by the A. F. of L.. Thl? In dicate? a pronounced state of dis satisfaction on the part of the work ers affiliated with the federation" German Opera Banned By New York's Mayor New York. Oct. ?0.-?German opera produced in the German tongue 1? taboo in New Tork. through an of ficial order of Mayor Hylan tonight, and tht proposed production of a German opera tonight at the Lexing ton Avenue Opera House had to be abandoned The mayor'? order wa? tht result of ? prolonged hearing ht gsvt to day at tht City Hall to reprtsenta tlvt? of tht Amtrican Legion at which tht optre producer? alto pre sented their case. In tonight's order Mayor Hylan directed tht police to see that the optra wa? not produced Germans is Milico Gloomv Berlin. Oct. ?.?The ?dr?nce ?co?ta of the German emigrant rriovement to Merico, who arrived there In Au gust, have sent pessimistic reporta Just received here, which have de pressed the sdvtnturous spirit of those preparing to emigrate to that southern republic. PRESIDENT ALLOWED TO WORK AGAUN ?Asks for Official Papers and Request Is Granted by Dr Grayson?Nature of the Documents Is Not Giver To the Public. - - BETTER DAY THAN USUAL IS BULLETIN I Digestive Disturbances o: Sunday Entirely Disap pear and Health of Ex ecutive Is Better Thar Anytime in Illness. The President's conditior . so much better yesterday ?aras permitted to do a littl The followintf bulletin ? President's condition ?a? the White House at 10:15 on?. last nifi lit. "Thr President has h?d a bet ter day than usual "GRAYSO.Y " In a?Bouncing las' nights bullet'? ^Dr. Grayson. the Whit? House phyat ?dan. ?aid that earlier in the day th? Pr??dent had asked for some ??fnrie papen? la which he la interessi ed O? 1 hl? promise th?t he would rot ese htt?eir. Dr. Grayson allowed hm tt bar? them. Dr. Orayson did not Matto? tli< : nature of the pap?is other t'usn ihn 1 they were ornerai He said rhat t'a iPreatdent ?rent ov?? them mi?h Mr? ? Wilson at Ms bed??id? and finish??: ?rtth them la ? short time Entirely rvwovered from the dtgr? ? tlv? ?Hot or barree of Fundas, rt-esld-?' Wltaon ??as ?aid tn be mach he???? yeaterday. He took hi? first ofl< ? easgntsanc? of the Industrial Confer , enee by naming On? D. Young, as 'the ?Serrerai utttvr?e Compari,?. Sen? netady. ?? T., as a delegate to th? eonferrnee In piece of Fuller <~a?? way. of Georgia, who wa? take? -st? * In addition the ivesid? ??? li?* < ?rith much aat?sf?rtion some pie? ?asa; election new? from Oklahoma j and was informed of some of ti.? I happenings of the lndusttis' <~oaf?? The noon h-illetin from the Whits ???XTiisTir? ?>?? rur.r. thru DEATH OF RICH MAN PUZZLES .Dressed as Woman, Flush I ing Youth's Case Mysti fies Police and Familv. Kmt Tork. Oct. _*>?With In? par ent? ?t-nst stinte John W \* ii.pkt- ?*??! of a wealthy iron manufai tui ? r ?? Flu?hlntr. wa? ???<1??"?1 ;n Mi power boat. the altee are ?aiiini the result of an autcpe.x ut ih? morjrue tonrtoi ? nw m<>i nintc h^foii ltstme It a* a ?a??? of en ir id? Why the l?od. when found h'ir.jfine In the cabin of hip boat off CM? leffe Point wa* fully ??*rb? ?1 ?ti m-oina.il'-' attir?. tx-tm to ??p?^?> an-f ho??, if a puzzle t.? thr poh*? an* the familv and friend? of the vic tim Th?? family n_\ they are con\ in?. -4 ti**? ? outh wa? killed bacati ?e h? waa in vood h??alth happy har everything; he wanted, and lef* nothing in thr wa? *.i * u it? r ?.?_? catinK self-destruct eoa. The authorlti* .*? unoffl? ial conclu afoa of suicide 1? t?a-?ed on the f a ?i that th? youth's money wa? untouch ed, that he had no enemies, ?hut ti<j one would have ?one to the ti ?ruble to lace up the woman? i-hoe? and corset? he wore after making away m-lth htm. that an empty bottle of a ?carbolic acid solution indicated he drank poison, and that two men mt work on a boat nearb> saw no on? K?. to or from the Lemj ,.? ho_t Meanwhile, the police are trying t? learn where the female cloth? i.? cam? from * The Catted -tataa Re???!-* Carpo ration haa a larrc ?quantity of fur. ni tura and household ffoods to dis pose of In a hurry. Be* announce ment of their rovamment sale -4 blankets on page 2 of this lasue ? Ad* Bl)e Tirst (G?^a-pter of This Thrilling Novel Will Be Printed in The Washington Her ald Tomorrow. 44 Rainbow's ?tt?" eftex Reach's (Breatest 3.ovtl X5\)i5 <Breat Stor? Will Please Every Reader. It Be gins in The Washington Herald Tomorrow.