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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 08, 1919, Image 3

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SPECIAL NOTICES.
8HINGTON, D. NOVEMBER 8. 1910.
annual meeting of the stockholders of "The
lumhia Title Insurance Company of the Dls
ct of Columbia.** for the purpose of electing
fteen trustees of the company for the ensuring
year, will l>e held at the office of the company.
2*o. 500 5th street northwest, on Monday, De
cember 15, 191!>. The polls will be open l?e
tween the hours of 11 and 4 o'clock p.m. The
transfer books will Ihj closed ten days before
itaid meet ins:.
OE()RGl <"?. HcBLWH, Secretary.
l'ATK.M SPK< IKICA I IoN AM" AMKM>
xnent piece work wanted. Address Box 108-K,
Star office. *
For your personal engraved christ
mas (arris. Booklets, go to American Supply
Co.. Room "JIW. District National liank bldg.
If It's Woodwork
or LUMBER that's needed
it'll pay you to get in touch
with us. Tel. M. 1348.
Geo. M. Barker Co., Hoc.,
649-51 N. Y. Ave. and 1517 7th.
Yoor Rooff Will Last
?years longer if repaired by our expert
ROOFMAN.
IRONCLAD^,, ru. Main "l4*' j
?We have a big, j
modern Optical
plant on the
Need premises and will
make just the
Eyeglasses? kind of E>'e*
glasses you need.
Do You
M. A. Leese,
OPTICAL, CO..
<114 9th >t.
We are constantly
enlarging our plant to
meet jour printing demands.
National Capital Press,
511 lltli ,t. Phone M. fi50 (3 trunk linn).
THE SHADE SHOP
b?U.733 J 2th St. *%-oZr""
PHONE MAIN 4874.
The Original Shade Shop,
Where you get the best Window Shades in
town at lowest factory prices.
CLAFLIN OPTICAL CO.,
907 F STREET.
When You Are 1'ndecided.
"BE PREPARED"
Hare ns repair and
Paint your roof* NOW.
Furnace and Stove Repairing.
R- K. FERGUSON.
HEATING PLANTS
??re better aerrlee than eyer after the
Colbert experts haTe overhauled them.
jiArRlCE J. COLBERT. K21 * at. M. SOli-17.
* 4,I NEVER DISAPPOINT.*'
Success ira Business
?demands modern printing?
consult this house of "ideas.'*
High grade, but not high priced.
THE SERVICE SHOP.
BYRON S. ADAMS.
PLUMBING
Better Serriee?
Quicker Service?
8BEDD. 706 10?h Street
Reliable Roof Work
Stoves and Furnaces Repaired.
afton&Son, ?jrV'SK
"Roofing Lxperts 35 Years."
Abe Martin Says:
Mrs. Joe Lark says prohibi
tion has made her husband so
thoughtful that she don't even
have t' go t' th' cellar fer a can j
o' t'maters.
Of all th* sides t' th' coal
strike, th' fireside is th' most
important.
ARMY'S FUEL WILL MEET
NEEDS FOR SIXTY DAYS
i
Army officers after making a careful
survey of the coal supplies at all
Army camps and stations told Secre
tary Baker that the fuel situation, so
fur as the Army was directly affected,
was "very good." An average supply
adequate to meet all needs for sixty
days is on hand.
EFFECT OF BUNKERING BAN.
Injunction Against Foreign Ships
Will Harm Trade Little.
?me railroad administration forbid
ding bunkering of foreign ships will
rot diminish the foreign commerce of
the United States to any great extent,
officials of the shipping board assert.
The ruling will have the greatest
effect on foreign vessels plying be
tween the United States and South
American ports, it is claimed, except
for such vessels as are held up in
American harbors. It is pointed out
that the majority of Kuropean ships
can coal for the round trip either upon
departure for America or obtain suf
ficient coal for bunker purposes at
Halifax. Practically no change in
t-hipping board schedules because of
the coal situation is looked for, as it
i.s thought that the board will receive
a. weekly allotment of coal for its
needs.
When it was called to their atten
tion that the Tidewater Coal Ex
change had continued to issue bun
xeriivg permits to foreign vessels in
New York yesterday railroad admin
istration officials said it was probable
that the bunkering order had not yet
I cached exchange officials.
IT. S. Presents Bill to Germany.
Tbe first commercial transaction be
tween the governments of the United
States and Germany since April 6.
1917, was made a few days ago. when
a bill for $64,800, covering cost of
transporting prisoners of war to Ger
many, was presented in Berlin through
?dipl omatic channels.
Lots, $150 to $200
!S?
$7.50. $10 and $12.50 cash; $1.50
ier week. ? squares east of Hyatts
Iville, at Wells ave. and Kdnionston
road. Watep and sewer now being
laid near this property. Double-trm***
electric and state highway within a
few months are In proepeet. HUBERT
NKW80M, Agt., 1110 H n.e. L. 2U71.
JOHNSTOWN BARS
i LABOR ORGANIZERS
i
Public Address Forbidden,
Speaker Forced From City,
Two Requested to Leave.
By the Associated Tress. ^
JOHNSTOWN", Pa., November 8.?
Determined to run organizers out of
town, it is said, a committee of busi
ness men of the city has given two
! labor organizers until 5 o'clock this
; afternoon to leave Johnstown. Mean
i while the city is quiet, but the com
mittee is 011 the alert and "ready to
take further action" unless the organ
izers comply with the request, it is
stated.
The organizers are T. J. Conboy of
the Steel Workers' Union and Domi
nick Delotte of the United Mine
Workers. Both were requested last
night by the committee to leave the
| city immediately after William 'L.
Foster, secretary of the national steel
strike committee, was forced to leave
Johnstown, where he was scheduled
to speak before steel strikers. Con
boy was given until 5 p.m. today, how
j ever .to arrange his affairs, upon his
I assent to comply with the request.
! Gelotte said he would not go, on the
grounds that he is a resident of the
county.
Mr. oFster is at Altoona, Pa., where
he is to address steel strikers today.
Committee Formed Two Weeks Ago
The business men's committee of
Johnstown was formed two weeks
ago to take what action it could rela
tive to the coal and steel strike situa
tion here. It includes H. I-. Tredon
nick. president of the chamber of
commerce, and W. K. I.unk. secretary
of the Y. M. C. A.
Foster was forced to leave Johns
town. where he was scheduled to ad
dress steel strikers, and two other
organizers were requested to leave
by a citizens' committee. The com
mittee Intends, it is said, to "run the
organizers out of town."
Foster Issues Statement.
Foster left for Altoona, Pa., imme
diately and from that place issued a
statement, saying that the "city police
and others took it upon themselves"
to order him out of town.
He continued:
"City police and others took it upon
themselves to order me out of town.
A couple of newspaper men met me
on the street as I came from the sta
tion. They told me the business men
had met and decided they would use
Puquesne and McKeesport tactics.
They warned me there would be a riot
at Labor Temple if I went there to
speak. While I was taking lunch at
a restaurant the reporters told me
the business men were ready to "clean
up," and that they have elected the
mayor they want.
"On the street two city detectives
advised me not to go to the hall.
When I asked them whether the au- j
thorities could not protect me they
told told me the best protection I
could have was to get out of the
town. I went to Conboy's hotel and
sent for him. When he came I told
him I took the situation seriously, as
I did not wish to have any disorder.
Surrounded by Score of Ken.
"We agreed to go see the chief of
police and the mayor, but on the side
walk a score or more of men sur
rounded me and I was cut off from
Conboy. They headed me toward the
Pennsylvania station and I went.
There was nothing else to do. A city
detective accompanied us and we
passed several policemen. My escort
told me they were ready to clean up.
"I told them I had done more than
pny nv>n in Johnstown for months to
keep the mills going there and pre
venting a strike, and they agreed
with me. I told them Conboy was
honest and asked them to give him a
square deal."
YOUTH WHO WON WAR
PAID TRIBUTE IN ART
Paris' First Salon Since Beginning
of Conflict Is Patronized
by Thousands.
BY HENRY J. SMITH.
By Cable to The Mtar and Chicago
Dally^Xewn. t'opyri-ht, 1919.
PARIS. November 7.?The art world
of Paris poured into the Grand Palais
on the Champs Elysees today in re
sponse to some thousands of invita
tions to_a private view of the autumn
salon. As it was the first salon since
the beginning of the war it arouses
all the curiosity stored up for five
years. The exhibits also are all the
imprisoned dreams and fantasies of the
nation's painters.
In tribute to the youth who won the
war it is named the "Salon of Youth."
Those who flocked there comprised
both youth proud of itself and ar>;
marvelling at youth brilliant. War Is
not forgotten: Indeed, a special me
morial commenorates the painters,
sculptors and architects who died in
battle. There is also a great rotunda
in which are shown the last works of
soldier painters. Yet the war does
not dominate the exhibit. Here and
there are reminiscences of it in views
of sullen marching soldiers, of battle
field horrors: but in the main the
salon reflects the gorgeous visions of
those who have risen above recent
tragedies.
Full swing has been given to ultra
modern art. Bubists rage in room
after room, but by artfu! hanging the
committees have neutralized the shock
ing efTects of the wildest futurists.
Striking individualists like Vlaminck
and Diriks, who cling somewhat to real
j ism, are well represented, and so are
many Americans. Among the latter are
Cameron Burnside, Earl Brewster, I>u
cile Pitt, Otis Oldfield. Stuart Jenkins,
Grace Ravlin of Illinois, Achsas Brew
ster and Patrick Henry Bruce.
\ The exhibition besides paintings in
cludes a unique collection of Rodin
1 works, notable for a bust of Balzac.
! and also rooms devoted to decorative
! art and illuminated books. Among the
] sculptures admired are four pieces by
' John Storres of Chicago, who is exhibit
I ing effectively at the American artists
I collection in the Luxemburg Museum.
Burned by Ammonia Explosion.
Karl Magruder. twenty-three years
old. 1530 Rosedale street northeast,
and John W. IJevaughn. thirty-two
years old. 2801 4th street northeast,
were severely burned yesterday after
noon in an explosion of ammonia,
while working in the plant of the
American Ice Company, at 16th and E
streets northeast. They were given
treatment at Casualty Hospital and
taken to their respective homes.
Sure
Relief
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
RE LL-ANS
M#for INDIGESTION
ILLINOIS COAL MINERS LEAVING TO JOIN GREAT GENERAL STRIKE
AFTER FINISHING THEIR LAST SHIFT.
ft
-V.- -
- V>;*. t' Xr- v??
frj-. "y.
i:*m m
This photograph, taken at the Capital mines, near Springfield, 111., shown a group of coal miners who had just
completed their (shift before joining the walkout In the hituminoufi fields.
FIRE IN BURNING MINE
CHECKED; SHAFT SEALED
Largest Bituminous Source in the
World Entirely Electrical
ly Equipped.
BICKNEL. Ind., November S.?
American No. 1 mine, said to be the
largest bituminous coal mine in the
world, which was discovered on fire
last night, had been completely sealed
today after workmen had toiled fran- !
tically practically all liitrht. Because
of the size of the mine and the valua- j
ble machinery it contained the fire is .
said to be one of the most disastrous j
in the country. The mine is entirely
electrically equipped, not a mule be
ing used in it.
Ordinarily S56 men are employed
and the mine has a capacity of 6.000
tons of-coal daily. Only twenty-one
men. including pumpers and engi
neers. were employed when the fire
was discovered, and these were res
cued.
The cause of the fire had not been
determined today. The sauad of oxy
gen helmet men entered the mine as
soon as smoke was seen issuing from
the shaft and found the fire was close
to the bottom of the mine and that
the entire working would have to be
sealed over. The shaft probably will
have to remain sealed from two weeks
to two months.
Although the employes of the mine
are on strilce, more than 100 gathered
about the shaft as soon as the alarm
was sounded and volunteered to fight
the fire, as evidence, they said, that
they had no connection with the fire.
Y. M. C. A. MEMBERSHIP HIGH.
Washington Branch Reports 504
Enrollments in October.
Record membership in the Y. M. C.
A. throughout the United States, ac
cording to Hie local "Y," shows that
the work of the organization was
appreciated by a big majority of sol
diers during the war. The Washing
ton association has a membership o?
almost 4,000. the largest in its his
tory. In addition the schools main
tained by the association have a
membership of over 3,000.
L.. W. DeGast, membership secre
tary. reported 504 new members in
October.
The educational department is
cramped for space, and the educa
tional secretary, Thomas W. Walton,
has not been able to rent suitable
quarters in the vicinity of the cen
tral building, 1736 G street north
west. This has necessitated dividing
gymnasium classes into other groups.
A special class for Army and Navy
officers will be organized next week
by Prof. Beckett, physical director.
THE SPIRIT OF 1920
Above is a reproduction of Howard
Chandler Christy's latest poster for
the American Red Cross, which no
doubt will become as famous as the
other similar works of art of this
well known illustrator. In its por
trayal of budding womanhood, up
holding the flag, it typifies not only
the spirit of America, but of the
Red Cross In its nation wide peace
program for the health of the United
States. This poster forms one of the
striking appeals for members in the
Third Red Cross Roll Ca"* Novem
ber 2-11. Enlist now at your local
Red Cross Veadquarters.
RE SOVIETS' OFFER OF
PEACE TERMS PRINTED
Conference in Neutral Countries
With Allies Desired, to Follow
Armistice on All Fronts.
By the Associated Press.
LONDON. Thursday, November fi.?
The Daily Herald, the labor organ,
today prints the full draft of the con
ditions upon which the leaders of the
soviet government in Russia are will
ing to discuss peace terms with the
allied and associated powers, which
were brought to London by Lieut. Col.
Lestrande Malone, liberal member of
parliament, who recently returned
from a visit to Russia.
The soviet government, according to
the draft, proposes a peace confex
ence in a neutral country after an
agreement on an armistice for all the
fronts, including the border states, all
the de facto mvernments meantime to
remain in cdWtrol.
Wants Blockade Bemoved.
The blockade would be removed and
the soviet government and the na
tionals of the associated and allied
governments would have free rights
of transit over all the railways and
at ports of the former Russian em
pire, including the border states and
Finland, and free trade communica
tion in and out of the country.
The conditions provide that the so
viet government would be entitled to
send representatives to all allied
countries; for the withdrawal of all
allied troops from Russian territory
and the cessation of allied military
help to the Russian forces. .The so
viet government also promises to rec
ognize all foreign debt obligations of
the former Russian empire.
Beply Before November 15 Asked.
Willingness is expressed by the so
viet government for a conference on
this basis. provid?N the allies make a
proposal before November 15. The
soviet government is "anxious to
have a semi-official guarantee from
the American and British govern
ments that they will do their utmost
to insure that France lives up to the
conditions of the armistice."
The draft concludes by saying that
the soviet government "hopes it will
not be necessary to transfer this of
fer with necessary modifications to
the central powers."
BINKOWITZ MURDER CASE
WITNESSES NOT JAILED
Balph Greenlcaf and Manager, De
tained Thursday, Besume Billiard
Tour; Others Held.
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., November 8.?
Ralph Greenleaf, a professional billiard
player, and George Worden, his man
ager, who were detained by .Sergt.
Frank Virelli of the state police Thurs
day flight by order of Coroner Ell Mix
of New Haven, have been permitted to
resume their tour. They were detained
so that the coroner might make inqui
ries of them in connection with the
murder of Benjamin Blnkowitz, a Wall
street messenger, who disappeared in
August with $178,000 worth of bonds,
and whose body was later found in Mil
ford.
From the office of the coroner a state
ment was issued that both Greenleaf
and Worden had been detained as wit
nesses, and Sergt. Virelli had served on
them a coroner's subpoena and not a
coroner's warrant, as first reported. On
such a document As this latter one
woman and two men are held in the
jail in New Haven in connection with
the Binkowitz case. The coroner's office
declined to give out any further infor
mation. Greenleaf and Worden were
taken to police headquarters after the
former had completed an exhibition at
billiards. They were held there during
the night.
Replies to Suit for Child's Custody.
Mrs. Minnie B. Church today an
swered the petition of her husband.
Herbert A. Church, for the custody of
their seven-year-old son. The wife
says she was awarded custody of the
child by a court in Montgomery coun
ty, Md., September 23, 1915, and that
she has kept the child at great sacri
fice in comfortable and proper sur
roundings. She asks the dismissal of
the petition.
First Mortgage Notes
~ Now Available
The problem of investing your funds with abso
lute safety, and where you get a guaranteed return
of 6% net, cannot be more satisfactorily solved than
when you buy good safe 6% First Trust Mortgage
Notes.
In purchasjng one of our securities you are as
sured of your interest being paid the day due, and
that your investment is safeguarded by the significant
fact that during my active experience of over fifteen
years not a single client has been led, through unsafe
advice, to suffer so much as the loss of even a penny.
Notes now available from $250 up to $10,000.
Call Main 36?Loan Department?for list of
properties on which notes are secured.
CHAS. D. SAGER
923 Fifteenth St. N.W.
THEODORE P. SHONTS'
WILL FILED FOR PROBATE
Family Is Provided for and Residu
ary Estate Is Left to Amanda
C. Thomas.
NEW YORK, November S.?The will
of Theodore P. Shonts, who was pres
ident of the Interborough Rapid Tran
sit Company, was filed for probate
here yesterday. After making provi
sion for various members of his fam
ily. the residuary estate is left to "my
friend," Amanda C. Thomas of 930
Park avenue.
The will was filed by De Lancey
Nicoll, who was Mr. Shonts" attorney.
The widow of Mr. Shonts was grant
ed temporary letters of administra
tion upon the estate Thursday by Sur
rogate Fowler. She estimated that her
husband left property worth nearly
$500,000, and declared that no will
could be found, although diligent
search had been made. Mrs. Shonts
expressed fear that the major part of
the property might go to another
woman.
Besides his wife. Mr. Shonts left two
daughters, the Duchess de Chauines
of Paris and Mrs. Marguerite Bing
ham of this city.
The will left to Mrs. Shonts a life
insurance policy for $5,000 and a por
trait of Mr. Shonts by Prince Trou
betskoy. The document stated that
Mrs. Shonts- was provided for in an
agreement executed in June. 1917, and
for that reason he makes no further
provision for her except to acknowl
edge an indebtedness to he$ of $100.
000 payable five months after his
death.
The will leaves all of the jewelry
"given to me by my friend. Amanda
C. Thomas, to her son, Herbert
Thomas."
A bequest of $2,500 is left to Vivian
Bell, and one of $2,000 to "my friend,"
Louise Yeoman.
According to the will a trust fund
of $50,000 each previously had been
created for the daughters, and Mr.
fhonts directed that the incomes of
another fund of $100,000 be divided
equally between them during their
lives. Upon their death it will revert
to their next kin.
JOINT CONFERENCE CALLED.
Farmers and Co-Operative Associa
tion to Meet in Chicago.
A call has just been issued for a
joint conference of the Farmers' Na
tional Council and the National Co
operative Association, to be held in
the Morrison Hotel. Chicago. Novem
ber 21 and 22, according to an an
nouncement made today by the two
organizations.
The object of the conference is said
to be to promote the national federa
tion or consolidation of existing co
operative associations and the or
ganization of voluntary co-operative
agencies for the distribution of food j
and other commodities, in order to re- i
duce the high cost of living. i
Other matters that will betaken up
will be the closer relation between
farmers and wage earners for non
partisan political and industrial ends: I
the Kenyon-Anderson bill to control j
the packers' monopoly; joint action
to maintain the rights of collective
bargaining, and to secure the exten
sion of federal operation of the rail
roads for two years, and also to pro
I mote a nation-wide campaign on pri
vate versus government ownership of
I railroads and the merchant marine.
ADVANCED
SPANISH
CLASSES
Starting Next Monday
October 10
at 5:15 and 7 P.M.
Having: secured the seTrices of one of
the best teachers of the Spanish Lan
guage. we are now able to offer to
the Washington public a unique course
of Advanced Spanish. It will embedy
in comprehensive manner, practical
conversation, correspondence and kin
dred subjects presented through the
most modern system of language teach
ing, "the Phonetic Conversational
Method," used exclusively by our In
stitute.
In order to familiarize you with this
method and course, we are extending a
cordial invitation to all those interest
ed in the study of the Spanish Lan
guage, to attend the opening session
free.
Those who have studied Spanish for
one or more years acd can't speak it,
those who have been to Latin America
or Spain and can't write or correspond,
those who have a smattering of the
language, should be very interested in
thif course, as it will be given for the
benefit of people like them.
Elementary Courses also starting;
Fr?nch and Spanish.
Come to anv of the two hours, 5:16
or 7 p.m., ana bring a friend.
Congressional
Institute
Bond Bid;., Suite 521-524,
14th St. and N. Y. Ave. N.W.
BOOMS L1DEN
FORPRESIDENCY
Mr. Rodenberg Names Gov. |
Coolidge as Mate; Chairman j
Hays on National Issues.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., November S.?
In a keynote speech here last night j
launching the candidacy of Gov. Frank j
O. Jjowden of Illinois for the presi- ,
dency of the United States. Reprosenta- \
tive William A. Rodenberg of Kast j
St. Louis presented to the Illinois Re- \
publican Editorial Association the name j
of Gov. Calvin Coolidge of Massachu- |
setts as a running mate for Lowden.
The mention of Gov. Coolidge's name
brought a storm of applause.
Significance was attached to the link- !
ing of the two names because of the
fact that Representative Rodenberg has >
been picked to make the Ix>wden nomi- j
nating speech on the ftoor of the na- !
tional convention.
Gov. Lowden was given an ova
tion when he was referred to by Repre
sentative Rodnberg as "the nation's
next choice."
Preceding the Rodenberg address Gov.
Lowden spoke briefly. He thanked the
editors for their support during the
crucial days of the war and declared
the responsibility of the press was lim
itless in the days of reconstruction. He
paid tribute to th? history of the re
publican party, but did not discuss is
sues.
Mr. Hays Calls Problems Economic
Will H. Hays, chairman of the re
publican national committee, was pres
ent and spoke, but confined his remarks
to national affairs. He did not touch
candidacies. He urged peace-time "pa
triotism which moves men to make
their country's welfare their own busi
ness" in obtaining good government and
solving present problems, which he
termed largely economic. Exact justice
for capital and labor and elimination of
force were asked. He said in part:
"I repeat, and shall continually de
clare, that what we need in this
country is not 'less politics,' but more
attention to politics. Politics is the
science of government, and what we
need is more attention to the science
of government.
"Ou-r difficulties are largely eco
nomic. The industrial problems in this
country, which, at the moment, seem
to be overwhelming, can be. and I
have implicit faith will be. solved in
one way?by finding exact justice and
enforcing it.
Advocates the Square Seal.
"It is simply a matter of Roosevelt's
'square deal'?exact justice for labor,
exact justice for capital and exact
justice for the public, the third side
of the triangle, which must not be
lost sight of. To that end we must
develop a reasonable method for hon
est and efficient labor to acquire in
terest In the business to which labor
is expected to give its best effort.
Pending this development the equi
librium between production and wages
must be established and there must
?be justice for all?exact justice, the
justice of right and of reason, but
not of force. Justice for all?and do
not doubt that the American people
still know what exact justice is.
Wants IT. S. Control, Not Ownersh
"The republican party, from its in
ception. has stood against undue fed
eralization of industries and activi
ties. There must be strong federal
regulation, but not federal ownership.
We have always endeavored and still
shall endeavor to find the middle
ground so well defined as between the
anarchy and unregulated individual
ism and the deadening formalism of
inefficient and widespread state own
ership. We are against paternalism
in government and we are against
that form of pedagogic paternalism
that has developed recently in this
country. We are against autocracy as
vigorously as we are against anarchy.
Bolshevism and kaiserism are equally
dangerous in industry as in govern
ment.
We are against both.
Legislation Promised.
"There shall be legislation passed
as rapidly as possible, and when the
complete republican control necessary
for full functioning shall have been
I brought about there shall be legisla
I tion and execution ~on all of these
' things I have mentioned, all moving
in the direction of efficiency and
i economy for the establishment of
business in the country on a sound,
safe and sane basis; the solution of
the railroad problem; legislation for
a better relation between labor and
'capital, with justice fnr both; a law
providing for a budget system for
the country's own business, a method
which should have been adopted long
aco and It is interesting to note that
in the message of the chief executive
last given to Congress he entirely
omitted any mention of a budget sys
tem There shall be legislation for
the development of trade, the im
provement of our diplomatic service,
the solution of our shipping problem
that we may have a merchant marine
adequate to meet the development of
world trade; the development of our
position on international relations and
still other .innumerable problems, all
i
Incident to the readjustment which
is imminent.
Agitation Is Not Progress.
"Jvet not our great accomplishments
in war bo marred by our inability to
order our own affairs. Mere ag'ta- !
tion and mere motion are not prog
ress. The viciotis circle Is not the
shortest distance between honest ef
fort and higher reward. Remember
that one man is only better than an
other when he does better. Give every
well behaved man his equality of
opportunity and require from him his
full measure of accountability. L?lve
and let live is not enough?we must
live and help live?and as you live
and help live find always exact Jus
tice and enforce it."
The orange was originally a pear
shaped fruit about the size of the
common wild cherry. Its evolution is
believed by naturalists to be due to
twelve hundred years of cultivation, j
MILBURN
ELECTRIC
60 to 80 MILES
Speed?25 Miles
Low upkeep co:t
Easy to operate
Eliminate chauffeur
l*tione Worth V>.Vt
STERRETT & FLEMING j#
Distributor* ^
IJL
More Than 2,000
Red Cross Volunteers
Are Engaged in Enrolling the Citizens of Wash
ington as Red Cross Members for 1920.
To Conserve Their Time and Yours
Wear Your 1920 Membership Button
and Display Your Window Flag
Until the Campaign Ends, November 11th
. Present annual memberships expire December
31, 1919
ALL CITIZENS
Are asked to enroll NOW for 1920
To Enable the Red Cross to Keep Up Its Activities
Such As:
First Aid,
Home Hygiene.
Child Welfare Work, v
Relief in Epidemics and Disasters.
Welfare Work in Military Hospitals.
Home Service to Families of Soldiers, Sailors and Marines
Give $1.00 and Your Name and Address to a Red Cross
Worker Wearing a Uniform or # Badge
To Try It Is to Become a
Permanent Booster of
Cnn aad wkiu
'APPLIED PERSONAL ATTENTION*
The
Largest
Real Estate
Organization
in
Washington
THE BEST BUY TODAY
ECKINGTON
Thoroughly modern. Six rooms and
bath. Hot-water heat; electricity; double
back porches; front colonial porch. Space
for garage on pared alley.
$6,300
Doing
the
Largest
Real Estate
Business
in
Washington
SHANNON & LUCHS
Main 234W REALTORS 713 14th St
Seo Our Opportunities la For Sale Hours Q?li
>l ? ? ft;t
Definite Renting Service
We have an organized Rental Department
?where definite service is rendered to owner
and tenant?to the mutual interest of both.
Since placing this Bureau of our business
under the direction of Mr. E. S. Hege?with his
wide experience in the U. S. Housing Corpora
tion, we have been able to materially increase
its efficiency?resulting in the increase of many
thousands of dollars passing through this
office. Definite service is the feature.
Allan E. Walker & Co., Inc.
813 Fifteenth Street
Southern Buildin?
RESERVATIONS BEING MADE
The Chaumont
1336 Eye St. N.W.
Opposite Franklin Park
New 10-story fireproof apartment house. Ready for occupancy.
2 Room and Bath Apartments
Non-Honackeeplns
CAFE IN BUILDING
FOR RESERVATIONS APPLY AT BUILDING

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