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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 10, 1920, Image 2

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Camp Meade and Annapolis
' Commutation Tickets at
Old Price.
Three-Cent Rate Allowed
But $2 Baltimore Fare
llpec1!] to Wukl*(t<?i Herald.)
J Baltimore. Md., July 9.?In a decision
handed down today by th?
j^ublic Service Commission In the
ase of the Washington, Baltimore
ad Annapolis Railway Company,
'trhifch petitioned (or a uniform increase
of rates to and from all
Stations on Its- line between Baltimore.
Annapolis and Washington,
the commission ratified the new
ehedule as between points from
Baltimore and Annapolis, but di^ cted
there be no increase In the
li-trip monthly commutation tick
ts between the District Line and
t* -Iff""- and between Camp Meade
tfuactlon and Annapolis. These
remain unchanged.
UtaisBtea Dlserlalssrtw.
There has been a difference of
aa between the Baltimore and
Washington ends, and this is now
brought down to $1. To grant
.the Increase asked from Annapolis 1
to the District Line the commission j
thought would be too much of a
discrimination Hence by granttog
the increase as between Baltlbmc*
and Annapolis and refusing
I* advance prices from Annapolis
to Washington, the discrimination
-la minimized.
, Straight fares will be at the rate
mt I cents a mile, so that one fare
from Baltimore to the District Line
fsrttt "be advanced from 85 cents to
jl.&l. and the round trip from $1.50
to 91.90. The company will add to
this the street car fare from the
District Line into the city proper,
which on a round trip ticket is
1< cents.
StTSlgkl Pare U. Plan Tax.
It is understood, however, that
the fare will be placed at $1 flat,
plus the war tax.
This order becomes effective July
|l and remains in effect for a peHod
of ten years, unless earlier
todlfled or changed by the coramisWon.
and thereafter utnil the fur- '
per order of the commission.
Chicago, July 9.?Full Bull Moose !
support for Senator W. G. Hardbig
in his race for the Presidency ,
%u denied today by National Chair- f
nan J. A. H. Hopkins, of the Committee
of Forty-eight.
Hopkins, himself officially connected
with the Bull Moose move lent
in 1912, said the Committee
df Forty-eight has former Progres- ~
gives at work for it in practically
very State. He specifically menloud
Charles F. Hopkins, Michi- c
Ban: Dorr Carroll. North Dakota:
Matthew Hale. Massachusetts, and p
eorge L. Record, of New York, as o
jfcormer Bull Moosers who will be y
ffctive in keeping Progressive support
from the Republican nominee.
Waterways Service Established. a
v? H
In accordance with the transporttion
act. Secretary Baker has esblished
an inland and coastwise t
(aterways service to be operated E
nder the War Department with i
rank T. Hines as ohief of the 16
srvice. jj
?_ ! o
^ame "Bayer" on Genuine 1
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" is gen- .
uine Aspirin proved safe by millions
and prescribed by physicians for
over twenty years. Accept only an J
unbroken "Bayer package" which
otatalns proper directions to relieve
Headache. Toothache. Earache, Neu- p
Sa. Rheumatism. Colds and J
, Handy tin boxes of 12 tab- c
e??t few cents. Druggists also ^
larger "Bayer packages." As- *
is trade mark Bayer Manufac- is
Monoaceticacldedter of Salllcy- ?
k The Washins
PNew Universities I
I Dictionary "
11 Dictionaries published yrevlov
Ka?a toJd* Cahuakas CMm
Here's a telegram: "Gov. James M. Cox: I recall a much- j
remarked cartoon which portrayed you and me as newsboys contending
for the White House delivery. It seems to have been
prophetic. As an Ohioan and a fellow-publisher, 1 congratulate ;
you on your notable victory. Warren G. Harding."
Last March a newspaper printed the above cartoon picturing
Warren Harding and James Cox as rival newsy candidates for
the Presidency. That was long before they were generally regarded
as probable winners of Republican and Democratic nominations.
Today, when these two newspaper men are the chosen
standard-bearers of their parties the cartoon is even more timely.
Harding, Republican, started his career as editor of the
Marion (Ohio) Star, and continues to this day as its publisher
and owner.
Cox, Democrat, began as a reporter for a Cincinnati paper,
and later became editor and publisher of the Dayton (Ohio) News.
Both were?and are?corking good newspaper editors. Both
had boyhood training in press rooms, and both went from the
editorial desk into politics and public office. One of the two will
be the next President of the United States?the first editor to be
the nation's Chief Executive.
Nettie Hawkins Accident- Retreating Turkish Armies
ally Killed During Row Rapidly Crumble Before (
Among Negroes. Victorious Advance.
Because Jesse James Meredith, <By P"llr*r?al Serrlee.)
olored. made three consecutive The Greek-Turk war communique
asses In a crap game In the rear to the state Department yesf
633 K street southeast, and terday 8hows Greeks have
lenry Brown, alias Henry Jackson. *bout ?"??h'd ?>e Turkish armies
lso colored, who In crap vernacu- *nd have landed forces on the south- ,
ir. was being "hit." took offense ?rn 8hore of th? Bo.phorus.
t Meredith's run of luck. Nettie | The ?? th? Greeks
[awklns. 637 K street southeast. Ihav? ""f " Anatolia, the old state
oday lies dead In her home from east of Constantinople in Asta
? . . , . . Minor, and this position will neceswo
bullet wounds Inflicted by Bitate the surrender of that city to
. _ , the Turks. The splendid campaign
Nettle happened to emerge from 0f t^e Greeks, as It is called here.
33 K street southast at 7:50 o'clock hag made Greece one 0f the flrstust
as Meredith was rushing in her cUss poWers. She has wiped out the
irection in an effor to forestsal! BOle gupp0rt of the Sultan in Asia
trown's assault, and, according to j{|nor, which makes her a strong
he police .was pierced by two J>ul- claimant for the city of Constantists
from Brown s 45-callber gun nople_ the richest prise In the Easntended
for Meredith. She died tern WOrld. If Great Britain does not
n the way to the Casualty Hos- | interpose an objection.
,tal- i The last and conclalve disaster to,
Meredith, who is being held as a I the lost them fifteen field and
naterial witness, declared in his mountain guns, five railway locomo-1
c 11 last night that Brown had tlveg and 100 carB. This Indicates a
htfeatened him before. He said that hasty retreat of the Turkish army on
fter he had won J7 from Brown (the line of the Baloukesslr and Pan-'
ist night o nthree passes. Brown . ,jerma railroad. The communique5
emanded the money back on thelsays.
iretense ther was something the j ..The Greek military forces In
latter with the dice. Meredith re- ; their advance were greeted throughused
to give him the mony. and out the scene of operations, lncld-;
dclars that Brown wrested a gun ing the Mussulman element of the
rom a colored lad standing by and population. The towns of MihallJ
red twice in his direction, killing and Kirmastl are reported to have
Tettie Hawkins by accident. been occupied by the Greeks. The
Armed with an excellent descrlr- landing of Greek soldiers on the
ion of Browji. whose left hand is southern shores of the Bosphorus is
aralyzed. wltli two flnperg miss- rumored In Athens."
ns:. Ditectlves Kelly and O'Brien i Completion of the Greek campaign
?!th a squad of pollci-reen are scour- in Asia Minor is claimed In the
ng the Southeaster dlstri!?t for Greek newspapers of yesterday, acim.
- cording to the cable advices to the
Another sheeting affray was re- State Department.
ir'ed to the police last night when - ? ?nseph
Ccchran. of Drury's court. DAI MFR PA^H PAID
olored. vu charged with shooting * MLJVIEJX trtjn I f\1U
Irnest Ambush, also colored at 53 Tfl MTSSOIIRTANS
enton street northwest. Ambush . VArirtr.
' t^Freednr-an', Hospital In a TESTIMONY SHOWS
srious condition, while a search
j on for Coehran. continued krom paoe onk.
; made a speech In which he ex- i
hhbV; iuses!
as saying In regard to the money
TT 1J 5' that "there are no strings to It."
>1(1 II llPrfl 111 ^ "Didn't Goltra wink when he said
ilU11 fliU i, thatr. asked Senator Spencer.
C "I missed the wink." said the comH/^TTD^XT
mThWltnesaes who testified that
I 111 | f I they took money from both Cox and
SJl X V/ JL 1 Palmer leaders were Henry Streuk"
ler, John R. Rolfes. and M. J. Mc^
> _ Gee. They got money from several.
a _ Fx li Including Goltra. who was advocatnow
10 U6( Ml jr ing Palmer and a dry stand; and
Far t*. Mer. N..tul C~? ? B?n H. Brlnkman.a St I
f Manafictnrf mm4 Db- director, who Is said to be a wet
trltatlM s and a Cox man.
1 Coupon HO 7 -Here'. Your K?pe??e.."
7t\(* Patrick F. O'Neill, city commlttee B"
' l man of the ftrgt ward of St. Louis,
secures this NEW, au- | admitted receiving a check for $150
thentic Dictionary bound ?
iti riA_.:v.iA _ 1 handed to him, he testified, by Chairin
black, flexible seal ^ man Dalley of the St. Uuis comgrain,
illustrated with full W mittee. who met him on the street
pages in color and duo- m and said. "Hello. Pat, here's your
to|lc- * expenses." !
Present or mail "to this # "Was there a contest over Senapaper
this coupon with J tor Beed In the Joplln convention?"
ninety-eighj ccnts to m Chairman Kenyon a?ed.
cover cost of handling, aft k"Yes." said the witness.
packing, clerk hiref etc. g Goltra opposed to Senator
*^5 n^9 "I don't know where lie stood on
Sfto. T orr m
wxrx b up ii| 9 ?
TJLLZD mill It 9 Taken ID at Ragttaff Top.
* uiur rata for s'ltoa. " '? Robert Tlpp. of London, ateepie- 1
_ ? M Jack, wa? taken III while at the top i
NOW REQUIRED 2 ?' * flagstaff painting and fur two I
? t* thla ?. are mmt ( 4mtm. % f""" ?'
mt tha awaylng pole, seventy feet from
th^groun?. unable to deacend. A|l
workman rescued him.
Mrs. Toscan Bennett Suggested
by Leaders for
Vice President.
< .
(Br lilTtrul Service.)
Hartford, Conn.. July I.?Mrs.
Toscan Bennett, of Connecticut, la
being boomed for the Vice Presidency
by the new National Labor
party, which may become a unit of
the third party movement, accordlng
to word from Chicago today.
Mrs. Bennett Is the wife of a i
prominent Hartford attorney. She |
has taken a prominent part In the I
suffrage movement and was among |
tKe suffragists who picketed tha
White Houss and took part In the
Wilson speech-burning episode.
She defended the local telephone
operators in their right to organlsa
and took practical charge of the
local strike of garment-workers a
year ago. helping them to win their
strike. She has been one of the
leading spirits In the formation of
the National Labor party.
FOR $400,000
Virginia Debt Commission
Members Are Awarded
$50,000 Each.
<4?*elal ? Washington Herald.)
Richmond. Va., July 9.?The report
of Special Commissioner Rober*
E Scott in the West Virginia
de?-t case, filed today In ihe City j
Circuit Court, awarded $<00,000 a<'
lompcnsation to members of the
Virginia debt commission
Among the commissioners who!
will draw $50,000 each for full-time
service since creation of the body
in 1894 are Repreientative Hal D.
Flood, of the Tenth district; Judge
William F. Rhea, of the State corporitlon
conr.mii.slon. former Representative
from the Ninth district;
Henry T. Wlckliam. xeneral counsel
for the Chei apeake and Ohio
Railway Company; and Col. Joseph
Button. Virginia Insurance commissioner.
who served ci ntinuously a*
secretary of the body.
Randolph Harrison, of Lynchburg
who sTV-sd as a member of the
rommiseion ar.d also as attorney,
is a'?owed an additional $150,000 for
legal services. Wheri- a me-rber
has died, the $&0.000 apportioned
to that ejat on the commission is
to be divided between the heirs
31 the former member and the pres- j
ent In proportion to length of serv- 1
ice. William A. Anderson. *>f Lex
Ington, Is to get $75,000 for legal
services Double that amount g'
to the heirs of Holmes Conrad, of (
Winchester, for similar service*
Heirs of John B. Moon, of Charlottesville.
a former chain-nan of
the commission, are allowed $37,500
for the legal tervlcce he rendered.
In addition to thfir pro rata .-hare j
of the eomp<-n(ation for his service
on the ccmm'.siior. before Ms death.
The bulk of th< mary millions paid
by West Virginia grer to New Tork
paign headquarters will be determined
when the Democratic National
Committee meets with the governor
July 20 at Trails End. his home on
the outskirts of Dayton.
The governor expects to meet
Franklin D. Roosevelt, the Vice
Presidential nominee, in Columbus
Monday. Th? Assistant Naval Secretary
was at Glenwood Springs.
Colo., this afternoon. This forthcoming
conference, it is anticipated,
may bring out some definite statement
as to campaign plans and
But it will be the national committee
session here that will fix the
larger Issues and battle schemes, j
National Chairman Homer S. Cummings
telegraphed today, announcing
his plan far the Dayton gath-l
ering. Mr. Cummlngs also wired
that he and several other party
leaders would come to Dayton the
19th. "as there are various matters
I would like to have opportunity to
take up with you personally. "
Gov. Cox answered Mr. Cummlngs
tils afternoon, announcing his satisraction
wi#h the arrangement.
Mixed into the mass of congratulatory
telegrams from men and
women, a number were found today
from former Ohio penitentiary convicts.
The signers in every case
owed their present freedom to
pardons issued by the governor.
James M. Cox. of Tyler. Tex.,
believes all the James M. Coxes
should stand together. He telegraphs
confession to a fondness for
the governor's name and admits he
hopes to see it written upon the
White House roster.
Messages to Be Answered.
Telegrams which Invite the Democratic
candidate to go on record on
governmental policy matters will
not be answered until response has
been sent to every congratulatory j
message. In fact, it is likely these
embarrassing communications will
not be taken into account until the
Democratic National Committee has
conferred with the candidate and
yielded its advice. 0
The Hobson telegram of yesterday,
inviting a definite statement on
prohibition enforcement measures,
must wait indefinitely for its answer.
Those whf> know Gov. Cox best, j
believe that he will seek to get
through the campaign without making
prohibition enforcement an issue.
The average voter surmises that
Cox is a candidate with leanings toward
the "wets," it is hinted. But
Cox has already gone on record in
favor of enforcement of all laws and
all Constitutional propositions. He
can sympathise with the "wets" if
elected and enforce dry laws, his in- j
timates point out. ;'
And so. runs the conclusion, by 1
evading the issue, he ought to win '
mora votes than he loses. '
*** ______
Gov. Jamss M. Cox, Democratic|'
Presidential nominee, has held two i
long distance telephone conversations
with Joseph P. Tumulty, secretary
to the President, since his nomination.
It was learned today. 1
It was also said at the White 1
Hoifre that a conference will be
iMt WUaoa*tW**n QO* * ** '1!
" . # * " ?|
Marion, Ohio, is just like an;
Senator Warren G. Harding, t
Presidency, who lives there, knoi
sters by their nicknames. The vi
preparations were being made for
Washington, a week or so (olio
The boys are decorating their h<
Thomas Kennedy Urges
Trial of Public Owned
feYranton. Pa.. July 9.?Ooverninc-tal
acquisition ana operation of
\NPerimental coal mines, toth anthracite
and Mtumir.nus. was amort
before the coal commission today
by Thomas Kfnt.ody. president of
District No. 7, United Mine Workers
of America.
As precedents for thi.~ departure.
Kennedy cited the operation of ex
perim^ntal lurmg and flie building
of experimental reads by the Department
of Agriculture. He declared
that the time has come to
let the public I now the exact truth
about mining.
Kennedy's rjpgestlon Is known as
tht "Ferry plan," tj.king its name
from N?sl Ferry, choren by President
Wilson to leprtsent the mintrr
on the Anthracite Coal Commission.
who first proposed h *t
the recent tr|-dittrlct conventlcn of
anthracite ir.lprrs held at Wlikeabarre.
That Cinvtnticn approved
and adopted the Firry plan aud the
Anthracite Ccal Commission Is now
asked to Incorporate In Its decision
in the present caae a recommendation
to President Wilson that
the government go Into the coal
mining business.
AS. Doniphan.
727 Sine Street.
Alexandria, Va., July 9.?The Salvation
Army, which recently purchased
the building at 319 and 321
King street, a three-story brick
structure, is having this building
remodeled Into a home. The work
will be completed within the next
sixty days. The first floor will be
used for a meeting room and other
floors fro officials and for housing
inmates. A steam heating plant
will be installed.
The following newly elected officers
of Sarepta Lodge. No. 46. Odd
Fellows, were installed ednesday
night by L. E. Butts, district deputy
grand master: H. M. Lambert, noble
grand; J. A. Myers, vice grand;
W. N. Brissey, treasurer; G. Hager,
warden; L. O. Zabel, conductor; J.
N" Morrow, right supporter to noble
grand; J. A. McHaftey. left supporter
to noble grand; C. R. Wilson,
left scene supporter; W. M.
Simms. right scene supporter; T. C.
Walters, right supporter to vice
grand; J. J. Fllnn, left supporter to
vice grand; T. L. Coleman, outside
guard; F. Fields. Inside guard;
C. N. Ruse, degree captain.
A meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary
to the American Legion will be
held at 8 o'clock Monday night at
the residence of Dr. Kate Waller I
Barrett .408 Duke street.
The Alexandria Naval Torpedo
Station will cross bats with the Fort
Myer team at Fort Myer at 3 o'clock]
tomorrow afternoon.
The explosion of an oil atove at
JO South Patrick street brought out
the Are department at 11 o'clock
this morning.
New Tork. July 9.?Butter mar.
ket firmer Creamery extraa. 57%
utiOVjc; 11 rata. 52V*a58V4c; higher
than extras. 57%a61%c; State dairy
tubs. 43aS7c; renovated extraa. 49a
Cheese market irregular. State
whole milk apeciala, 27Ha28%c;
fancy. 26a27c; lower grade*. 20a
25Hc; Wisconsin whole milk fancy
t-oung Americas. 30a31c; State
?kims specfals, 18Hal9%c; choice.
16a 18c; fair to good. 12al5%c:
lower grades. 5c to 10c.
Eggs market firm. Nearby white,
fancy. hrW ,MM7c, pxtr*
Utta53c; first*. 4jfca47Hc.
' * 4
r3^ MP
>. ~,; ^ '
:: : ;:Sj
''-'x;i -'
Underwood 4c Underwood.
p other city?full of kiddies?and
lie Republican nominee for the
vs a great many of these youngew
shown above was taken while
the Ohioan's home-coming from j
wing his nomination at Chicago, j
>me for the celebration.
Accident Results in Disclos-I
ure of Whisky Cached
In Home.
Lee Hilton. 1105 D street j
southwest, who was riding with j
Louis Moore Thursday night In the
automobile which Policeman Frank
Constable commandeered to chase >
another machine speeding without
lights, was arrested by police of
1 the Fourth precinct yesterday aftj
ernoon on a charge of "bootleg- 1
! ging."
' Several cases of whisky were
found at Hilton's home after the
accident. It is alleged United
; States Commissioner Isaac R Hitt j
| issued the warrant for his arrest, j
After being questioned. Hilton was
I released on bond.
Louis Moore, chauffeur of the'
machine, is improving at Enter- :
gency Hospital, but Policeman Constable
Is In a serious condition.
MBMMBlllllllllll llllll III
You can s
on Saturd
July and
As an in
open every $
It is the c
the wish of
remain open
like to shop,
Our emp
with pay, d
added satisfa
better please
. i
. %
Home of Hart S
Legislative Group Will Give
Advice on New
J Bills.
A chuur setting forth the scop*
f activities of th? law and leglslatlon
group of th? City Club were
adopted at a meeting last night at
the clubhouse.
The group will obtain a copy of
very bill Introduced lfi Congress
relating to the District and will
consider all proposed legislation
and will co-operate from time to
time through Its committees with
similar committees from the Chamber
of .Commerce, the Board of
Trade and citizens' associations.
The group will also be prepared
at *11 times to discuss questions of
law that may affect the District.
Meetings will be suspended for
the summer season but will be resumed
early In September.
"I am convinced that the members
of Congress want to do what is
right for the people of the District,"
said Alexander Wolf, chairman of
the group, "but usually they are
kept at sea as to what the people
really want. Various organizations,
frequently prompted by selfish motives,
take conflicting sides on various
questions. There is a lack of
unity, of concerted effort.
"This group should strive to
bring about a unity of expression
on matters of legislation, so that
ongress will not be confused as to
the wants of the people."
Progressives, reported to Senator
Harding today thst "the Booseve'.lt
vote of 1912 is more solidly bock
of Harding than it was behind
Hughes, the Republican nominee, in
i91C. New Ytrk. C< r necticut and
New Jersey will go lor Harding
without doubt. I will be amazed
it he has less than 00.000 plura:ity
in New York."
The program of notification of
Senator Harding on July 22 was approved
today at a conference held
by the Senator with Gen. Coleman
du Pont, chairman of the committee
on arrangements for notification,
and Harry M. Dougherty, member of
the Republican National Executive
Committee. Gen. du Pont announced
that the notification ceremonies
would be held at Garfield Park,
Marion, Ohio, at 2 p. m , July 22.
Hays to Conduct Meeting.
The meeting will be presided over
by Chairman Will H. Hays, of the
Republican National Committee.
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, chairman
of the Presidential notification
committee and chairman of the Republican
convention, will make the
notification speech.
Senator Harding said today that
his speech would be short for such
utterances. He will discuss generally
the many subjects to be
handled, leaving to later sueeches
the development of his views and
thoughts on many topics. It is mtimated
that the sueech of acceptance
may not exceed in length
4,000 words. It will not be completed
by Senator Harding before
the latter part of next week. .
A last effort was made by en. Du
Pont and others to Induce Senator
Harding to deliver his speech of acceptance
from his front porch. The
Senator prevailed in his desire to
make the speech in the Garfield
Park auditorium.
In the present century the value
of natural gas used in the United
States annually has risen from $27,>100
000 to $143,000.000 and is still
shop here
ay during
stitution of real servio
Saturday?ALL DAY?
.onsensus of opinion oi
many, many of our c
on Saturday,the day
regardless of the seaso
)loyes will all enjoy oi
uring July and Augusl
ction of knowing that 1
d because better serve
lh Habere
111 Pennsylvania Av
zhaffner & Marx Clothes foi
Washington Home of Maity
Of Nation's Leading
Research Workers.
Washington la the home of a large
number of til* lead in* scientists of
i the country. Conected with the Department
of Agriculture are men
holding flrit place in biology, botany.
chemistry, medical re?earch and
numerous othfcr branches of science.
L. O. Howard, of the Bureau of
Plant Industry, la recognised a? the
moat prominent entomologist in
lAmerica. and Is the author of several
authoritative books on insects,
itheir habits an<l their relations to
(the human race.1
MO.OM.OOO Saved.
Doctors Dorset. Miles and McI
Bryde of the Bureau of Animal Industry.
are responsible for investigations
concerning hog cholera and
{the development of a preventive
'serum which is saving some >40.000..
000 to the country by controlling
the disease.
W. W Garner and H. A. Allard.
of the Bureau of Plant Industry, recently
made one of the most important
scientific discoveries of the
decade?that the length of day influences
the growth and maturity of
Dr. W. T. Swingle, botanist, hai
added a number of practical scientific
findings to the known store ol
knowledge. His researches mad*
possible growing the Smyrna flg ir
this country by discovering It needed
a certain kind of bee to fertilise
It. The bee and a host tree or
which it could live, have been Imported.
He also saved investors considerable
money some years ago b*
proving the rubber plant could no'
be grown In commercial quantities
j here.
Fight Dlinin.
Other accomplishments of Department
of Agriculture scientists are
the discovery that disease germs are
carried on certain insects and the
development of varieties of wheat
and cotton which add gre-atly to the
national wealth.
Department chemists have turnec
their attention to everything frorr
Injurious preservatives In foods tr
invention of dye-making methoc
and the manufacture of glue for airplanes.
The weather bureau li
! unique in its service and extent. The
1 forest service as a side issue preI
serves game and has furnished information
of a source of pulp sup|
ply to meet the present paper short |
"The Reclassificationist." the or
gan of the Joint Conference on Reclassification,
appeared for the sec!
ond time yesterday, carrying new!
' on this movement of interest to al
: government workers. Subscription?
j to the weekly paper of the confer- \
ence have mounted during the pasl
i week, so that by tonight, with the
i week's business completed. ov?i
j 1.000 subscribers will be receiving
, the paper.
This week's number carries a
striking advertisement In its owr
behalf, reading::
"Joshua circled the walls of Jeri'
cho with his music, and the wal'
fell. The Reclassificationist' desire.'
. to circle the walls of the government
| departments with its music, not tc
I have the walls fall, but to have
those within the walls tumble to the
;fact that 'The Reclaasificatlonisf Is
a good investment."
The business department of the
paper is planning to use auto truck!
in its subscription campaign
Mining Station'to Be Moved.
Secretary of the Interior Payne
yesterday approved the moving ol
the Mining Experiment Station from
Golden. Col., to Reno. Nev,. it wa?
announced at the department.
e this store will be
-this summer.
: our employes and
:ustomers that we
when most men
ne holiday a week
t, and will have the
their customers are
enue. '
Men and Bbys

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