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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 29, 1919, Image 7

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Health Inspectors Destroy
More Than Ton of Meats
And Other Edibles.
Enough beef. pork, flour and other
foodstuffs to furnish food for sev
eral thousand needy families went
to waste in Washington last week.
The District health department
condemned and destroyed 500 pounds
of beef. ICS sacks of flour. R barret*
of flsh, 10 gallons of milk. 1.22K
pounds of pork -? dosen eggs. 47
rabbits, 58 pounds of Jlver. 15 pal
Ions of oysters. 5 gallons of crab
meat. turkey and 4 pound* pt
Dr. W. C. Fowler, health officer,
announced yesterday that tnapec
4 tors of the department during th#?
week ending November 22 visit |
.'47 commission houses. 8 dairies. So
flsh houses, 57 food factories. 104
groceries 1.013 hucksters. 52 lunch
rooms and 70 markets.
Higher taxi rates for passengers
riding over one mile were asked yes
terday by the Terminal Taxlcab
Company in a petition to the Public
Utilities Commission for a hearing
The commission set December 8 for
the conference
Under the petition the taxi company
would revert to the pro-war schedule
of 40 cents each additional mile trav
eled. instead of 30 cents as is now
the custom. The charge for the first
mile is 50 cents, and this would re
main the same.
The present rates became effective
April 1. 1917. upon a voluntary act of
the company. The petition avers
that since November a year ago they
have granted six raises lo chauffeurs
The rates aske'd for follow: For one
passenger. .*? rents for the first half
mile or fraction thereof, and 10 cents
for each additional quarter mile.
Twenty cents extra per trip for the
r >econd and third passengers; fourth
' and fifth, no-charge.
Warren. Va., Nov 28.?"I am de
lighted." said W. 11 Langhome. a
brother of l*ady Nancy Astor. whrn
Informed of his sister's election as
flrstxwoman member of the House of
Commons today.
Richmond. Va., Nov. 2&?Announce
ment has been made at the State
Board of Health offlco that Dr. John
J. Llovd. of Rochester. Y.. has
been elected to take charge of the
Blue Ridge Sanitarium at Charlottes
ville. Va.
Richmond?An appeal was made to
the State to grant increased educa
tional facilities for women in State
schools, by Dr. A. J. Chandler, speak
ing at the Virginia educational con
Fredericksburg?The historic battle
ship Richmond will make her final
trip to Bridesburg. Pa., thia week and
will be dismantled there in compli
ance with orders of the Navy Depart
f ment.
Richmond?Robert Bull brought his
wife to a hospital here in an air
plane. She is to bo treated for ner
vous ailments and be considered other
m?ans of transportation "nerve
Richmond?State troops have been
demobilization following settlement of
disorders among the miners to Lee
Lynchburg?Bennett Tweedy. 13. who
was crushed in a grist mill near his
home at Rustburg. is recovering. One
arm was amputated.
Charlottesville?Hundreds of Ma
sons came from all parts of the State
to attend the laying of a cornerstone
for the new library.
Bristol?The local chapter of the ,
American Legion passed a resolution
demanding immediate deportation of J
radicals from America.
Lynchburg?Two members of the
Fair Price committee have tendered
their resignations. They disagreed
k with the rest of the committee on a
recent decision on sugar sales.
Bristol?Bessie Haas has been ar
rested here on charge of obtaining
$fi?0 worth of goods by fraudulent
Williamsburg?President J. A. C.
Chandler, of William and Mary Col
lege. is heading the campaign Just
started for the sale of Christmas seals
for the American Red Cross.
Charlottesville?A chapter of Delta
Theta Phi, national legal fraternity,
has been installed at the University
of Virginia.
Petersburg?Industrial plants must
close within a month unless the coal
situation clears up.
Petersburg?The Rotary Club will
entertain Gen. Pershing when he
comes here December 4 to Inspect
Camp Lee.
Pulaski?Miss Lettie Jordan Trol
liger was married to Dr. Richard
Johnson Waugh.
Gordonaville?Miss May Woody,
daughter of Capt W. C. Woody, of
Meltons, was married in Washington
to Wade Ogg. of Richmond.
Danville?More than 23.000.000 pounds
of tobacco were disposed of on the
market here, which now i* closed un
t til December 1. About S3 per cent of
the crop has been marketed.
Winchester?A company has been
formed to build a narrow gauge rail
road from Mooresville to a point in
Highland County.
Petersburg?Factories face the ne
cessity of closing immediately unless
coal Is received.
Where Can I Find Relief From
Itching, Terrifying Eczema?
Tki* Qaestioa Is Eftr on the Lip*
of tke Afflicted.
Ecsema, Tatter, a Erysipelas, and
other terrifying condition* of the skin,
are deep-seated blood troubles, and
applications of salves, lotions and
washes can only afford temporary re
lief. without reachlns the real seat of
the trouble. But just because local
treatment has done you no good, there
Is no reason to despair. Tou simply
"have not sought the proper treat
meat, that is within your reach.
Tou hare the experience of others
who have suffered as yon have to
Ce yon to a prompt riddance of
1 and skin diseases. No matter
hw terrify in* the irritation, no mat
I ter how unbearable the itching and
| burning of the skin, S. S. S. vrffi
promptly reach the seat of the trou
ble and forever rout from the blood
every trace of the disease. Just
as it has for others who have suffer
ed as you have. This grand blood
remedy has been used for more than
fifty years, and you have only to give
It a fair trial to be restored to per
fect health.
Our chief medical adviser is an
authority on blood and skin disorders,
and he will take pleasure in giving
you such advice as your individual
case may need, absolutely without ?
cost. Write today, describing your
case to Medical Department. Swift
Specific Co.. 253 Swift Laboratory, At
lanta* Ga.?A4v.
Edited by
A Far Western Trip.
In April. 1903. President Roosevelt
made a trip to the Pacific Coast, vis
iting Yellowstone Park and tna
Grand Canyon of Arizona.
Letters immediately following
were written on the President's
famous Western trip, whet his ca
reer hung in the balance. Many of
his most famous doctrines were
given out at this time in addresses.
He discussed race suicide. the
Iniquities of big business. and
other problems. And. with/a na
tion wildly acelaimijig Its leader
snd all of Europe paving close at
tention to the great American?he
was homesick for his boys and
HisOil *"1^1
{Joseph BucWin Bishop
oomnoMT.t^ig by
Many papers of International inap?rt
many of Ihmr letters therr. Inn.
%?rlllcn ill lhl> rirsk. hut thr I'rr.lilrnl round (line la writ*
Tnnjf Wild Crfflturfg.
Yellowstone Park. Wyo..
April 16. 1903.
Darling Ethel:
I wish you could be here and sef
bow tame all the wild creatures are.
As I write a dozen of deer have
come down to the parade grounds,
right in front of the house, to get
the hay; they are all looking: at the
bugler, who has begun to play tnn
Weatern Cuatoma and Scenery.
Del Monte, Cal..
May 10. 1903.
Darling Ethel:
I have thoucht it very good of
you to write me so much. Of course
I am feeling rather fagged, and the
next four days, which will include
San Francisco, will-be tiresome; but
I am very well. This is a beautiful
hotel in which we are spending Sun
day. with gardens and a long 17
mile drive beside the beach and the
rocks and among the pines and cy
presses. I went on horseback. My
horse was a little beauty, spirited,
swift, sure-footed and enduring. As
is usually the case here they had a
sreat deal of silver on the bridle
and headstall, and much cftvin^ on
the saddle. We had some splt-niNd
gallops. By the way. tell mother
that everywhere out here, from the
Mississippi to the Pacific, I have
seen most of the girls riding astride,
and most of the grown-up women, i
must say I think It very much bet
ter for the horses' backs. I think
by the time that you are an old lady
the side-saddle will almost have
vanished?I am sure I hope so. T
have forgotten whether you like the
side-saddle or not.
It was very interesting going
through New Mexico and seeing the
strange old civilization of the desert,
and next day the Grand Canyon of
Arizona, wonderful and beautiful be
yond description. 1 could have sat
and looked at it for days. it is
tremendous chasm, a mile deep and
several miles wide. the cliffs
[carved into battlements, amphithea
One-man street cars minus con
ductors. the motormen acting in two
capacities, will be given a try-out
on the Bladcnsburg-Berwyn line of
the Washington Railway and Kle
tric Company, It was announced
The Public Utilities Commission
trranted permission to the company
to operate "conductorless" cars on
this line, whose terminals are at
Fifteenth and H streets northeast
and East Berwyn, Md.
Miss Collier Leaves Job
As Secretary of Chamber
Miss Marie F. Collier, for ten years
confidential secretary of the Wash
ington Chamber of Commerce, will
resign today.
The chamber formally adopted
resolutions of regret when her
resignation was tendered and ac
cepted. She will be succeeded by
Mrs. Helen M. Ruebsam.
Miss Collier acted in the capacity
as regular secretary during the
long illness of Thomas Grant, former
secretary of the chamber.
Sead China Ton of Gold.
Seattle.?Half a million dollars in
130 gold pieces, a ton of metal, is
consigned to the Asia Banking Cor
poration in Shanghai from a Seattle
bank to help stabilize currency in
ten*, towers and pinnacles, and the
I coloring wonderful, red and yellow
and gray and green. Then we went
i through the desert, passed across
, the Sierras and came into this *emi
tropicaJ country of Southern Cali
, fornia. with palms and orangt
groves and olive orchards and im
mense quantities of flowers.
Treasure* for the Children.
Del Monte. Cal.,
May 10. 1903.
Blessed Kermlt:
The last weeks' travel I have
really enjoyed. Last Sunday and to
day (Sunday) and also on Wednes
day at the Grand Canyon I "had long
i rides, and the country has been
, strange and beautiful. I have col
, lected a variety of treasures, which
I shall have to try to divide up
equally among you children. One
treasure, by the way. is a very small
badger, which I named Josiah. and
! | he is now called Josh for short. He
is very cunning and I hold him in
| my arms and pet him. I hope he
will grow up friendly?that is if the
i I poor little fellow lives to grow up
j at all. Dulany is taking excellent
, i care of him and we feed him on
! milk and potatoes.
| I nave enjoyed meeting an old
| classmate of mine at Harvard. He
? i was heavyweight boxing champion
when I was in college.
I was much interested in your see
ing the wild deer. That was quite
remarkable. Today by the way. as I
rode along the bc^ch I saw seals,
cormorants, gulls and ducks, all as
| tonishingly tame.
More lTea*are*.
Del Monte. Cal..
May 10. 1903.
Blessed Archie:
1 think it was very cunning foi
you and Q^ntin to write me that
letter together. I wish you could
have been with pie today on Algon
quin, for we had a perfectly lovely
ride. Dr. Rixey and I were on two
very handsome horses with Mexican
79 Apply for Club
Life Memberships
Thirteen additional persons have ap
plied for life memberships in the City
Club, bringing the total number of
applicants up to seventy-nine, ac
c??rdinc t?? ;i nnouncement last night
by George W. Harris, chairman of
the committee on life memberships.
Only twenty-one more persons will
be admitted to the life membership
roll, as the number is limited to 10>.
The thirteen who have applied for
| life members are: Dr. Mark Carlton
i Bullls. L. W. Kates, Isadore Freund. I
Adolph Gude, Frank J. Hogan, Sig- |
mund Kann, J. Leo Kolb, Maj. J. I
I saddles and bridles, the reins of very
Hlender leather with silver rings.
The road led through pine and cy
j press forests and along the beacn.
The surf was heating on the rocks
' In one place and right between two
j of the rocks where I really did not
' see how anything could swim a seal
appeared and stood up on his tail
half out of the foaming water and
flapped his flippers and was as much
at home as anything could be. Beau
tiful gulls flew close to us all
around, and cormorants swam along
the breakers or walked along the
1 have a number of treasures to
divide among you children when I
get back. One of the treasures is
Hill the Lizard. He is a little live
lizard called a horned frog, very
cunning, who lives in a small box.
We took him out and gave him a
run in the sand today. Se far he
seems as friendly as possible. When
he feels hungry he squeals and
colored porters insist that "he says
"Du-la-ny, Du-la-ny," because Du
lany is very good to him and takes
care of him.
A llomealrk President.
Del Monte. Cal..
May 10. 190.1.
Dearest Quenty-Quee:
I loved your letter. T am very
homesick for mother and for you
children but I have enjoyed this
week's travel. I have been among
the orange groves where the tree>
have oranges growing thick upon
them and there are more flowers
than you have ever seen. I have
a gold top which I shall give you
if mother thinks you can take care
of it. Perhaps I shall give you a sil
ver bell instead. Whenever I see a
little boy being brought up by his
father or mother to look at the pro
cession as we pass by I think of you
and Archie and feel very homesick.
Sometimes little boys ride in the
procession on their ponies. Just lik^
Archie on Algonquin.
(To Be Con tinned.)
Craig King. Newman G. Little. Alli
son X. Miller. ,T. A. Muehleisen. M. D.
Rosenberg, and Louis Simon.
St. Louis. Mo . Nov 2S.?The wife
of the "war's greatest hero" wants
to go home to Tennessee.
Sergt. Alvin C. York today con
sidered cancelling his speaking en
gagements to take his wife back to
the Tennessee hills, away from the
smoke and grime of the big cities,
which physicians think contributed
to her present illness with influenza.
Government Workers Pre
sent Demands to U. S.
Increases of <S 2-g cent ,
,ry were "'""d by printers In the
government service at a hearing ves
terday before the Congressional Com
rtea Reclassification of Sala
^ S^turdiy half-holiday and timr?
'?r "venj? i
on holidays! were asked.
Harvey W. Hunt, member of Plate
Printer.' Union No. 2 and for forty
year. plate printer at the Bureau of
, *V? ,,nnti"K. presented
brle' ,n behalf o fhis fellow work
ers asking for an increaxe in wace*
of 40 per ccnt. Wase"
Marsh A. Bodenhanicr. president of
the Columbia TypoRr*phical Union
represented the typographers of the
Government Printing Offlc?. who want
their wages raised two-thirds \
Daniel I. I-eane asked for a mini
mum wage of K a day for pressmen
in the government service.
Miss Nora Junes, representing the
I bureau, and Mi*., Anna J Burke
j from the printing office, called atten
tion to the salaries being paid skilled
women employes. They claimed that
unskilled male employes were receiv
ing wages In excess of theirs.
Letter engravers want Jo. 400 a year
a brief presnted by Mawrd m'
W eeks, declared.
I Translators and messengers will
i present briefs to the reclassification
commission this morning at 9-30
Vernon O. Dinger, of the linotype
section, and Miss Erma L,. I'pton of
New Haven. Conn., wiil be united In
marriage at ?:?> tonight at the home
I of the bride's slater. Mrs. Charles A.
| Wolcott. at ir, Chspin treet. Im
; mediately after the ceremony the
; couple will leave for a visit with the
parents of the bridegroom at Sha
i mokin. Pa.
I At the hearing before the reclassifi
cation commission yesterday on con
ditions in the printing trades, briefs
! were presented by President Miller
for the bookbinders, by President
I-eane for the pressmen, by Presi
dent Bodenhamer for the printers,
and by representatives of the various
branches of the bindery crafts. Miss
Anna G. Burke represented the wo
men workers.
The funeral service for Thomas J.
MoDonough yesterday in St. Aloysius
Church was attended by a large dele
gation of friends from the printing
office. Secretary George G. Seibold.
of Columbia Typographical Union.
Zachariah Jenkins. Joseph I? Holland,
and Alfred D. Calvert were pallbear
| ers. Interment will be in Philadel
i phia, his former home. Mr. McDon
?ough had been in the service of the
| Government Printing Office since MOT.
I Members of the Mergenthaler Relinf
i Association will receive checks for
'Jlo.Ki Monday as dividends for 1I#1J)
from Secretary Joe Cummings.
Quartermaster Gen. James J. Mur
phy. of the Spanish War Veterans and
\\ illiam T. Herrttage, foreman in
charge of the keyboard room, are
spending the week-end In New Tork
I-ewls Jackson has returned to the
linotype section after three weeks
hunting trip In Anne Arundel Countv
Va.. hunting rabbits.
Mrs Virginia A. Bussev. monotvpe
keyboard operator, is entertaining her
two sisters from Mississippi.
Joseph Glenn has returned to the
forwarding and finishing section fol
lowing her recovery from an auto
mobile accident
Thomas Weir spent Thanksgiving
with relatives in Brunswick. Md.
Walter Mulligan and George Clum
are on leave.
Charles D. Johnson, of the proof
section, is detailed to the computing
John J. Driscoll. of the intermediate
press section, is enjoying several
weeks* leave.
Patrick H. Gallagher, foreman of
the stores division, has been ill sev
eral days.
The Public Printer has announced
the following appointments: Charles
C. Briscoe. Leo T. Cullen. James E
Edwards. Aloysius Gleeson. John
Schlosser. Alvin D. Steers, emergency
messenger boys; Clarence D. Bounty.
Charles H. Kurt*. emergency lino
type operators; irl R. Morgan, pro
bationary linotype operator, rein
stated; William H. Ford, elevator
leomluctor. reinstated; Malcolm J
Annadale. Alvin V. Freeman, James
A. Henson George M. Raub. James
\\ ilson. skilled laborers, reinstated
Edwin U Connelly. William s Har
rison. Bernard J. Kober. Norman r
Stow. Stanley H. Whitman, skilled
Much has recently been said about Peace ? the peace after the
world war.
The individual is, however, most interested in his own peace of
mind. And his peace of mind is made most secure By the knowledge
that he has money saved up in the Bank against any contingency.
Come in today and Start a Savings Account with the Friendly
Saturday Hours?8:30 to 12, and 5 to 8.
Monday and Tuesday Hours?8:30 to 3, and 4 to 5:30.
CRASH; WANTS $10,000
The Washington Railway and Elec- |
trie Company i? defendant in a dam*
a?e suit for $10,000 filed In the Dis
trict Supreme Court yesterday by,
Donald Lee Allen* a minor, through
William H./ Allen, whom he calls,
hiii next best friend.
According to the bill of complaint,
a car of the company failed to stop
at Third and G streets northwest
on December Z 1918. colliding with
the plaintiff, who vu driving as
auto truck. He aara that he broke
hie right arm through the accident
and wax compelled to loee eonaider
able time from work.
Keut Leave* Wiimw Ectotc.
Mary A- Keane, thf widow. Is
made the sole beneficiary In the
| will of Maurice Keane, filed for pro
bate in the District Supreme Court
yesterday. The will is dated July
If, 1912. and makes Mrs. Keane ex
ecutrix. It is witnessed by Dutbar
H. Johnson and William H. Mc
Grann. Keane died November 22.
Chanrimr that Joseph OoMmbwi
through an acent. "broke tnto III
house" at MS B street northeast o
April 1* last and "Insulted his wife/
Joseph W. Mitchell yesterday file
a damage suit acalnst -the forme
tor $0.00#
Mr. Mitchell brines action throas"
Attorneys Moulton and Bmlth H
claims that "loud and bolstarou
words" directed st his wife caasi
her to become sick.
Now Iwut
Exempt from
OFFERS $3,000,000
7 Per Cent Preferred Stock 05,000,000 02,500,000
Common Stock 1,000,000 1,000,000
Dividend* have been paid regularly for the past seventeen yean.
Payable January 1st and July 1st. There is no better 7 per cent
investment in tbe United States.
1 87t
If yon arc looking for a ub and permanent in'
you. It li an old established business. The net earnings available for dl
and all other taxes were paid during the past four yearsnave averaged
t we belters this 7 per centstock win appeal to
_ vidend
Int 1 _ _ _
the preferred stock outstanding. W. I- Douglas name Is known throughout'the world. The trade mark
ds after the Pedrral tax
ly four times the dividends on
is a very valuable asset worth millions of dollar*, and is the property of Us stockholders. It is one of the
most valuable trade marks in the United States.
You would make no mistake to order at once as many (hares of this stock as you ran afford to bay,
price $100.00 per share. If yon rare for more particulars <111 oat the coupon and mall at once. Application
will be made to have this stock listed upon the stock exchange.
This company owns and operates 106 W L Douglas shoe stores located in tbe large cities. W. L Douglas shoes are
also sold by over 9.000 shoe dealers in the United States.
The past few years oar shoes have been more extensively advertised than aver before. Stamping ^ "L.Dong las na
and the retail price on the bottom of the lbo<-s before they leave the factory 1
guarantees them the beat shoes In style, comfort and service that can be proau
' has saved the wearers millions of dollars, and
tor the price.
A great demand for W. L Douglas shoes has sprang op in leading eoontriss in
Europe and Asia. Our domestic ousiness has increased so that our sales have
actually doubled in tour years In 1915 the sal's were 08,069,628.41 and la
1918 S16.M0,343.46. The past six months' business was at the rata of ovsr
(30,000,000 per year.
In common with other great businesses we need additional capital to meet
the urgent requirements of increasing domestic and foreign trade. The new con
ditions of business also demand more capital. The cost of labor and material has
nearly doubled so that twice the amount of capital necessary under tbe old busi
ness conditions is now required.
Send certified check, cashier's check. Post Office Money Order or
Express Order to W. L DOUGLAS SHOE CO., Brockton, Mass.
W. L. DOTOIA8 SHOE 00.. Broetten. Iba.
Pl?w ,eod prospectus of the W. L fVts
glss Shoe Coaipsii? and special optior
certificate entitling me to purchase w.xh.i
thirty dars .share# of the 7 ner cent
preferred stock of the eompan* It 1$ nn
derstood that this request menrs nr. obliga
tion on njy part, unless after Inetstigauon
I subscribe for the etock.
C/ff ar Tmmm.
"Smoke Virginia Straight*'
out of
?or three-fourths of all the
clgarettaa made In this
country contain Virginia
Virginia tobacco gives to
a cigarette a certain live
liness or seat that cigarettes
made of other tobaccos
entirely lack.
If yon want all of that
Virginia taste, doa't smoke
Virginia mixed with other
tobaccoa? smoke it straight
in a Piedmont all-Virginia
? mi iff
The Virginia Cigarette
10 for 9 cents
20 for 18 cents

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