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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 10, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1916-11-10/ed-1/seq-8/

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Ki.w: tyiuwuiyiuu uiuup
te.aJt:.Xi?l'A'tit'T ' PmXi
!L"" ?!4?LIL
(Including Sundays)
My tho Washington Times Company.
FRANK A. MUNSEW President.
It. H. TTTHERINGTON, Secretary
O. H. POPE. Treasurer.
One Tear (Including Sundays). M.M
Six Months. 11.73. Three Month. 0c
, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1016.
A correspondent who writes to
flThe Times in a tono of simple com
mon sense that indicates possession
of information whereof ho speaks,
tolls some truth about tho high cost
ft eggs.
Tho prico of eggs has gone sky
rocketing, he says, because the cost
pf living for hens has gone up
there. That's all there is to it. If
t costs 20 cents a dozen to raise
eggB when chicken feed costs on tho
basis of 100, then it costs twice as
tnuch to raise eggs when feed and
everything else goes to u basis of
200. Eggs arc in the same base as
milk. The trouble isn't with Brin
dlo or Biddy; the one can produce
ps much milk as ever, tho other is as
willing to lay and likes to cacklo as
?rell as ever. But Brindlc canH give
down unless she's fed, and Biddy is
reticent about laying if she is
fcungry, or has had her head cut off
nd been put into the pot.
It is a fact, of the commonest
knowledge to ppople with any op
portunity for knowledge of such sub
jects, that dairy herds are being
old off at an alarming rate by pco
plo who discover that "there is no
profit in raising milk, and good
Bioney in raising other things on
the farm. Hens are being sold or
killed and eaten by people who dis-
Bvcr that it doesn't pay to feed
iem nt present prices of feed. To
"evile the cow and tho hen, or ac
cuse tho farmer of being a robber,
doesn't help a bit. It's a condition,
Hot Qthcpry.
In the membership of the next
House of Representatives will be a
Socialist, a Progressive, an Indepen
dent, ami a "Progressive-Protectionist."
They might not seem a highly
impressive group, in a body with 435
in umbers. Yet it is quite possible
that in their hands will lie the power
to determine whether Democrats or
Republicans shall organize "" the
House, control the Speakership, and
dominate the committees.
Seemingly the Democrats hnve not
a majority in the House, which is
213. They are likely to count 215,
according to the latest reports; so
they will need some of the members
of this group of political nonde
Bcripts in order to organize.
Controlling the House is not the
eamp, game it was a few years ago.
The Speakership is not the thing; it
is the Committee on Ways and
Means, whose members are elected
by the House, and which nnmes tho
committees of the House. There arc
at present twenty-two members of
,Wnys and Means, eight Republicans,
and fourteen Democrats. In a House
so evenly divided as the ncxtjwill be,
the dominant party 'would have to
divide this committee on the basis
of 12 to 10. Should it prove that the
independent group possesses a bal
ance of power, those four members
might easily dictate their own terms;
they could all insist on places on the
Ways and Means Committee, if they
Jiked, and thus get a very big part in
making up the committees; or, they
could make terms to their advantage,
pnd get whatever else they liked.
Lord Randolph Churchill once
pretty nearly bossed the British gov
ernment with n party comprising
four members. The despised inde
pendents may boss the next House.
Our Britistk and German editorial
friends, who went to bat before they
were called, and struck out by com
menting oH'the election results when
they thought Hughes was elected,
find that the joke was on them. How
ever, they were in no more uncom
fortable scrape than a good many
American publicists of greater or
less, caliber, who were lure too soon.
" The comment of tho foreign press
'suggests, on the whole, more of ig
norance about American conditions
than anything else. The Germans in
Germany displayed fear lest Mr.
Hughes, who is quite unknown there,
.might be dominated too decisively
by Colonel Roosevelt. The British
prpss made the painful mistake of
Voicing some of the spleen that has
commonly been repressed, and a
number of newspapers made com
ments on President Wilson that they
would be glad, now, to have left un-
mudc. Still, on both sides of the
North Sea, the observations indi-
Vated a very real concern about the
nttltude of the American nation, and
n sincero desire tnac tins country
might continue friendly.
Germans in Germany commented,
on the whole, very much as Ger
rnuns in America voted: turprisini'ly
friendly to Wilson. There luir, been
dovelonhur in Crrnny r. 'vi
friendlj one toward tho President,
especially sinco tho submarine raid
off tho Now E Innd coa8t whlch
seems to havo convinced Germany
that there wasn't much daneer of
America getting seriously resentful,
no matter what indignity wcro im-
posed. British comment unfriendly
to Wilson was projected .from a
theory that the United States ought
to havo been more actively and cf- College but that Have different con
fedtivfcly friendly to the causo of tho ditions surrounding their qualifica
allies, and that Mr. Wilson wns re- tions for voting. Alabama has a
sponsible for its insistence in "the population just a little less than
strict letter of neutrality.- I California or Iowa; and on tho basis
Responsible official pcoplo in the 'of population gets twelve electors,
warring countries have maintained while Iowa and California havo thir
extrcmo reticence. Their cxlrcmo teen each, because they have slight
care about making any expression is ly moro pcoplo. Suppose, however,
reflection of the feeling that the, that these three States had clcc
timo is at hand when America will tors in proportion to votes cast. In
be a more importnnt figure, in con
nection with world reorganization,
than it has been in wartime.
President ''Wilson Is re-elected,
with 272 electoral votes in his
column and a chance to gain a few
more on completed and official .re
turns. But the probability is that
in tho conclusion the total will stand
Wilson 272, Hughes 259. As 266
electoral votes wcro needed to de
cide, the election proves the closest
ever held, except in those coses in
which the Electoral College failed
to clcctj at all, and the House of
Representatives had to select the
It must be set down as u personal
triumph for the President. His
party has lost heavily in the Senate
and House. It is probablo that the
Democrats will control the new Sen
ate, but they seem to havo lost the
House. They surely would Have lost
the Senate as well, if the country had
been choosing an entire new Senate,
instead of only one-third the mem
bers of thai branch. So the pro
portions of the personal expressions
in behalf of the President arc more
impressive-than perhaps they have
ever been for any President. It is
mere conjecture thus far as to how
much Mr. Wilson ran ahead of his
ticket, in the country as a whole;
but in State after State there is a
monotonous iteration of the report
that the national ticket led the Dem
ocratic State ticket all the way from
a few hundreds to many thousands.
Gentlemen who, in the tensity of
excitement over the closest Presi
dential election in a generation,
emit loose talk about frauds, cor
ruption, contests and tho like, have
been doing neither the country nor
their parties any good. The country
is going to accept the result in good
faith. There has been no confirma
tion of any allegations jibout cor
ruption, cither in the casting or the
counting of the ballots. The Demo
cratic management made charges,
before the polling, that now sound
curiously hollow and silly. The Re
publicans were getting ready, they
said, to buy the election. L.ater,
when it became apparent that the
result' depended on a group of very
close States, they charged that the
Republicans were getting ready to
steal it. A result which shows the
Democrats victorious, with the Pres
ident running far ahead of his party
strength, indicates how little ground
there was for either accusation. The
appearance of Federal judicial of
ficers in conferences which aimed at
attempted interference with the
States business of canvassing their
own votes was in exceeding had
taste, nnd worse. Federal authority
has no right to intrude itself in this
affair. Each State has its own ma
chinery, and each State is the ex
clusive authority over tho .counting
and canvassing of its vot,e. The
threat of Federal interference wns a
vicious perforamnce. There was at
no hour the least reason to suspect
that the result would not be honestly
reeflctcd by an honest count of the
In tho conclusion of the matter, it
must be said that President Wilson
has curried the country, and that
the Democratic party and its policies
have been denied a vote of confi
The observation is heard very of
ten, in timeB when Presidential elec
tions call attention to the eccentrici
ties of the Electoral College
system, that it would be better
to have the President chosen
by direct popular vote. Ideally,
perhpt it would. But this
country is not 'governed under an
ideal system; and it does not require
a bold person to protest that the
'Electoral College system is fairer
than n direct popular vote would be.
Each State is permitted to de
termine the qualifications of voters
within its own citizenry. Thero
never has been a time from the be-
ginnings when qualifications for vot-
ing were anything like uniform
among the States. When theCon-
stitution was 'adopted, universal
manhood suffrage was by no means
the rule. Many States had property
and other qualifications).
In it union of States, it tvas
agreed, the fairest method. of ap
portioning influence in tho Federal
CS vonui'cnt wi . ."i ihv ba. it, yf
population of the States. To place
It in proportion to Iho number of
votcrs ,n tho stnt0 would bo unfnir
because tho Stato that was most
liberal' in giving, tho ballot to ita
people would .have a long advantage.
Tho situation may bo illustrated
by taking thrpo' States that havo ap-
proximately tho samo population and
tlie same strength in tne Electoral
1012 Alnbamn cast 104,000 votes;
Iowa cast 465,000; California cast
576,000. Iown would havo had four
times as much voice as Alabama in
making a President, and California
Ave times as much.
The disparity is much greater
when comparison is made between
Alabama and California as they vote
today. Alabama denies the vote to
half its men the black ones; Cali
fornia givcB it to all men and all
women, bo, this year, on tho basis
of votes actually cast, Iowa would
have about four times tho influence
of Alabama, and California some
thing like eight times. It would al
most eliminate the, South from real
importance fh tho choosing of a
President. In 1012 tho total vote of
ten Southern States was consider
ably less than that of the single
State of New York. To cut down
their voice in the selection of a
President would bo manifestly un
fair; more than that, it would seri
ously endanger the devotion of such
States to tho Union.
Results attained through the Elec
toral College system arc, on the
whole, much more fair and represen
tative than would be tho results from
a popular vote so long as the
"popular" vote varies so widely as
One of the early signs that some
thing astonishing was in the politi
cal atmosphere, was the vote of Mil
waukee in the Presidential primary
early in the summer. President Wil
son received an overwhelming in
dorsement from the popular vote
then cast. That he should receive
more votes than all other candidates
for Presidential nominations, on all
other tickets, was an eye-opener. It
made a good many people marvel.
The most German city in the country
seemed willing to take cspccini trou
ble to indorse Mr. Wilson. One ex
planation was that the solidarity of
the German opposition to Wilson had
driven all the rest to support himu
a more plausible was that there was
no "German vote" when it came to
voting, and that the Germans 'di
vided as always.
Now comes the election, results
with a list of such eccentricities, not
yet nearly completed. Wilson car
ried St. Louis, one of the greatest
Germnn centers; the Republicans
carried Cincinnati by a very low ma
jority, that city being nnother Gor
mun center. The Germans are very Is announced for showinc ut Cran-
i n t. ...a vtui lldnll's Savoy neM Sunday, As a sup-
strong in Omnhn, yet Nebraska goes
Democratic, though Omaha's Ger
man vote was counted likely to be a
powerful factor against Democratic
success in the State.
New Hampshire requires explana
tion that is not at all obvious. If it
hasn't gone Democratic, it has come'
so near as to make iU almost Demo
cratic. Doubtless the. explanation
dates back to the State's revolt
against the old Boston nnd Maine
regime which bossed it for many
years. Under Churchill, Bass, and
others, the protest took form; there
came an awakening; the State acci
dentally chose a Democratic Senator
four years ago because of the Re
publican split; there was war pros
perity in its industrial centers, and
the rural population may be assumed
to have been influenced largely by
the kept-us-out-of-war argument.
Looking for surprises, again,
who would have guessed, after rend
ing the sort of literature that has
given us our impressions of Alaska,
that it would go dry? Well, it is
now claimed that every town in the
Territory went dry, and that prohi
bition had one of its most sweeping
victories there! Doing this, Alaska
turned its back on "Jim" Wicker
sham, the most loyal, useful, effec
tive representative that any Terri
tory ever' had in Congress and
elected in his stead a brother of the
"Same Old Bill" Sulzcr! Truly,
politics is a great game.
On Juh 15, say, it would have
been hard indeed to find a political
prognosticator who would have be
lieved the women's votes would win
for Wilson. It seems they did. Wil
son was against me Aiitnony amenu-
iiiii.- 1 ii ,
ment; Hughes was for it; and the
UiCIH, Ulium u...v.. a wiiva ClUwaH piaCOQ On BttlB llKlay
determined to show tneir power by
puidshing Wilson. Instead, thoir
women voters supported him.
There is basis for a mild suspi
cion that the Indies who run the suf
..,.,.. ...... -..- - -..- u-.-
frnge movement from aNew York
headquarters have not quite grasped
.1 ... iv..i. s ,.., 1 1.. ii. 7 .....
tne .u
uu (iiui. is lotigcu in uiu pretty ,rVh"t-j--Ky .ictfo , Wilters. tnemhor Ulr"' requiremenis to tno minimum mat
of the ladies over on the other' of'" the pSofSISn. W SutW'Jf If?;,;.0, "Y" f?.!!" havo'
a of tho country who actually fSSJi&.'OT I Spni Vf,-..ii"ii, rdftorf. cl,.,r.h.H
linva a voto. aiu arc umcr it to suit t i jreueini punnc, us won iinuw " 17 -" - ,.,.,,.. .
mnw "wiu, "in ui 1. u-nib it 10 ,uii w, 0JU) autlcH Hro tne soach, ua- He opinion, to end thulr uBresslro co
thcmselves, boose, sr locomotive. opciutloil in Mils uominenuublo and Just 1
A1BsBMaS5&. JrJ I
f 1 1 if urn ti ii wKKBMmmmmmamarr mmtw f Vw- i
HEJIBSmshbsH ssssMsJsflsssaesssl A.RKAH3MMJBBi!MBBlBBHBp
Speoial Productions Scheduled
For Presentation in Local
fScoi-sc UronOtiurt'H tnj;i' .-mccc'.
"nought mid l'ald For." adapted to
motion pIctmi'K. will bo tho itttrKlou
at I'ramlaU'rt 8undityr Monday, ami
Tui'Mlay with Alice Hrady tho fcatuivil
Tim ploiy lns to do with a Rlrl, a
telephone npprator. uho yrnrn for th'"
luxiiilcx of 1 1 f 0 nnd to obtain which rw
enter into a lovelcH iuuiiIuko with a
rich limit.
The attraction for Wednesday, Thurs
day and Prlday In to Im- tho l-'ox pro
duction, "The Mediator," tho leailliik'
character of which i love peace thai
he 1h aluay leady to flht to obtain
U. (JeorKe Walxh hau the chief role.
A iiliotonluv that Riven a new twist
.to the interna
iioiiui spy moiy is i no
Intrigue," In which I.cnore Ulrlch
will bo
seen at the-
Leader Theater
Miss Ulrlch plas the parLof skill
ful international agent wfio uses pe
culiar means to bring about the de
struction of the jiewest and mon
powerful weapon of modern warfaio.
Tomorrow Maty I'lckford will be
the star of the program In .1 unliiin
play, "Uttle I'll!, In which Miss Pick
ford plns the part of an Indian, girl
In the far Noitli. The part Is dif
ferent than any In which Miss I'lck
ford has ct been seen.
Mae Marsh and Hubert llnrron are
co-stars In "The Utile IJar." which
nleniHiitaar) attraction. Hugh Kn
will be seen In the. Keystone comedy,
"She Loved u Sailor."
Other photopHys for the week arc:
Monday, .Mario Doro in "The Lash;"
Tuesday, SVilllam Nigh in "Life's
Shadows," Wednesday. I'aullne Fred
crick In "Ashes lf Kmburs."
Thursday, Uall Kane will be scon In
"Tim Scarlet Oath:" Friday. Frank
Keenan In "Tho Thoroughbred;" and
Ora Carow III "Dollars and Sense,'
nnd Saturday. Theodoio Hubert In
"Anton, tho Terrible."'
... ., . . J. ! t fi. n
"The House of Lies, featllling bd !a
Goodrich, will be shown at ti randall s
APOIIO nliniia, .limn uu m iu& aim
llcrlieri manning navu uuiwiuiiii mica
In tV-.la nlelllre.
Monday's attraction will lie "Kach
Pearl A Tear," In which Fannie Watd
Is star. Tuesday. Kthil Clayton will
be seen in "Tho Hidden Scar." "The
Daughter of MacGregor" will bo shown
Life's Shadows." featuring William
Nltrh und Irene Howley, Is announced
for Thursday.- Friday's attraction has
Sot vet been booked. "The Prlnco of
Yaustarkv will be shown Saturday with
llryant Washburn ns star.
Avenue Grand.
A woman's fight for happiness Is the
basis of "Tho Hidden Scar." Sunday's
photoplay attraction at Crundall's Avo
nuo Orand Theater. Rthel Clayton,
supported by a. cupable cast, Is tho
fcutuicd player.
"Tho Captive God" will be shown
Monday, with William S, Hart nnd
rjnld Markey In tho principal roles.
"Pills of Peril." fcutuiing Ioulse Fa
zenda Is an auxiliary attraction. Other
pictures for tho week arc:
Tuesday, Donald Brlun In "Tho Smug
glers;" Wednesday, Iiene Howley, In
"I.lfo's Shadows;" Thursday, Ilerthu
J, Kallch In "Love and Hate;" Satur
day, Cleo Hldgcly In "Tho Selfish Wo
Entertaining Treatise in New Rail
road Man's Magazine.
ontertnlnlnir treatise on prac
tical eugenics In The railroad busfness
1 forms a part of the sixth InBtallmetn
rorms a ni
r ..nio. tiniimmiinir.1
Ucle, ,Sf Charig lffcarur. In
a series 01 ur
Tiamnrkabls stories and statistics
are given of whole families on our
railroad and who have passed the
same Jobs along from generation to
Paul Steele contributes an artlole of
unusual Interest upon the electrical
era ,n lllu iiusnj ...u... ........ ..,.
"h0"'? A "l,,feI'!!,fu' V. ft "f
era in tllO liocuy mouninins. 110
SiTlwauk'eo' and stV'Paul system. '
1 a mimhne of ntlmr nrtlclcs aro con-
Don Marquis' Column
"Is Oratory a Lost Alt?" asks a
licadllnc..No such luck.
On Tuesda) election da) Candi
date Fairbanks lost his hat. Candi
date Maishnll didn't. There para
erapliH ure written on Tuesday and
jou got them on Friday. So you
will he able to supply the comment j
almost automatically.
PoliticH in Breathitt County.
From the Jackson (Ky.) Times.
In the pretty kiovv of beeches on
the cast bank of the Middle Fork of
the Kentucky river, about two miles
below the mouth or Canoe Fork and
directly across from the residence of !
ItfKer CallahHii. there was being beld,
naturilay niiernuon an ciecuon 101
school trustee. Isaac' Short, ono of '
III- Hading u.wu of that hcctlun. sober. .
industrious and n good mono niuk- .
er, was a candidate for the place. I
Jesse Johnson. 11 good cltlen and a '
man who stands well.jvas the oppos- j
ing candidate, and these two men
wvro brothers-in-lawhdvljig, iflrr.led
sisters, the daughters 'of "old man
Jlminv Keene. who died come three
years ago and Alfied Krone was 11
brother-in-law to both candidates, he
being the sou of old mar Jimmy and
brother to the wives of both Short
and Johnson and inx-h- tu Iliadtey
Short, who Is -aid tu hne shot him.
The election wan ilose. holly con
tested, and much reeling and detei
liilnatlun to win animated both sides.
About 3 o'clock something like a tie
vote developed, and the feeling be
came tt'nse. About heie 11 woman, the
u-lfe of Ueorge Anderson nnd niotliei
' in-law of Andri.ym Splcer. who will
i- the next few nil nil ten git Into tho
game ami he llgurcd largelv after lie
concluded to tuke a hand, cujne up to
vote. Shu was refused on the ground
that she did not live In the district,
and Just here the county superintend
ent will get In and he a witness as to
Just where the boundaries of this
school dlstilct run. Mis. Anderson
had umiucstlouablv lived In the dls
tilct heretofore, but, it is said,' lind
been cut off and thrown Into the
Canoe district. It Is further said that
Hunt hete somebody, said to be Henry
Hpleer. bounced 11 rock off of "Otick-
I em" Cleminona' head and rendered
him hors do combat, and Alfred
' Keene. suld to huvo been drunk, got
,,,to ,l with Uradley Short.; son of
Candidate Isaac Short, and then the
-smoko of ruVulvei end the II11 Inel.
, dent to om of tho bloodiest lialtle
that aver took nlaco In the State ren
ders a perfect account of what wan
done and who did It impossible; but
In a little while Alfred Keene was
dead. Ike Short was shot tour times,
and likely killed. Anderson Splcer sK
times, and Is In but little. If any. bet
ter shape than Short, anil Johnnie
Anderson was found witli a bad shot
in the leg. Short and Splcer weie
taken on the river to Atliol and from
thore bv n speclnl train to Lexington
and to the hospital, to seo what could
be done to save their lives.
UIglil hole we might suv Hint soon
er or later most Kentuckinns get to n
hospital to be treated for gunshot
There came near being the same
kind of an affair at Haddlx, and If
the opposing oUudldates, Doc llryant
and George HpurlocV, had not been
more In favor of peace and decency
than determined to hold office and
hud not got together and begged tho
election otllcers to call it off there
would probably have been fnore kill
ing. Also tho nejivs Is that on Trou
blesome, near Bucklioru, there was
n flue chance for a duplicate of tho
Middle Fork business, und all In the
name of the public schools. These
Communications to the Mall Bag must be written on one side of the
paper onlyt .nust not exceed Jfto words in length, and must be signed with
name ani aAdreas of tho sender. The publication of letters In The Times'
Mall Has: does not mean the Indorsement by The Times of the opinions of
tho writer. TuoAfall Bag U an open forum, where the cltUen of Washing
ton' may arsuo moot questions.
Reduction in Consumption of Milk
Is Suggested as Means of Com
bating Increase in Price, ' .
To the Udltor of THE TIMES:
Truo to the influence of a dangerous
example, of rendering a snap verdict
without arbitration, Investigation or any
proof but their own say 30, .the milk
producers and dealers have' advanced
prici of milk.
I Tho Alter, however, hns stopped
w mi k ami bene yes, nat -it , ui who
?."". " 'iKcwise win tio mi or reuuro
-5I j : 1
thliiKH are working an itintold Injuiyl
to the county, her schools and hur j
The Worker.
The spider wcavos Its web
l'rldefully nnd skillfully in a wn
Far froni the boast of braKKiuc '
men,. . .
Weaves It of cossamer. of a oualltv
Course but an good as the warp of
silk worms ... i
Weaves It displayful of cunning; ortis-
try! -
.Suspenfllnfr Hb gorgcou patterns, be- j
yond the dream of man's creation,
""; "' '" "." . j
Where I. sitting- coilly. reg-ard It with
-''ol! Miblt.on of so mean
a thing- as a spider,
.ni vision, ns am lorccu, 01 uru.
My servant, dust-capped, aproned and
Arn,WMtli "roon?. ItfTi'sh and duster.
comes merrily singing, because . . .
I xupposc . . .
Christmas Is coining,
,r1,'"lK,i:,l,niP.e-web eBt'Hrall
I illnccr near the door and watch
in :
Spiders, unlike servants, are poetic '"rr...'" .'. ulu,.c "'"wioi uie ep
creatures, wealing themselves out Ppmtment or a board to report corn
on their labois; I1'1.0 nlnns at the next session.
To my servant spiders ar abhor- ,lTI,0reP!'t 0'.tho, United States Pub
ronr. &,...njaltl1 Service. Superintendent
She does not fear me . . . spiders'. ,p1n,,,'I, 1"n'''i affords indisputable ev
Knoulng which I watch with palpi- "lencc ttet there Is no ground, for np
luting hem t. '. . . prehension that the sanitary condition
For It took hint long to build that web of th otomac Klver Is such as to be
And he made n good Job of It menace to public health by tlfe pol
1 watch. 1 ,u"on of tho ojster beds In tho lower
-"-.-""""""I.- ..
1 siM vim
VlnnlU tbeservant leaver lloddlntr for
my reiuin:
And Jity icturn Is fraught with
Joy ....
My ervniit fears spiders; she detests
them; she would not touch them;
Po she has not . . . wiped tho web
Sir: It might Interest .those wishing
coffee to know that they can order It
nt M. J. Coffer's cafe. Ilrondway and
177th street, or at Kugcno Coffey's cafe
ivs Amsterdam avenue, or at J. .1, Cof
fey's cafe. IJJth street and St. Nicholas
avenue, or at James Coffey's cafe, SSI
nighth avenue. Or,
Where Is Archy?
Sir1 I met Archy on a Stnteu Island
ferryboat tho othor day. It Is, my Im
pression thnt ho Is riding back and
forth because he Is unable to make a
laudl'i;, being afraid that ho will be
trampled on In the rush If he attompts
to go ashore when the crowd does.
R. P.
'sir: Huuay! t What do you think"
I have found Archy!
He is Imprisoned behind mi embrold
pied mat on tho wall In a Chlncso res
t.imant. lie was showing great signs of dls
ties. Poor Archy looked starved,.
J was afraid to let liltn out for fear
lie would cat my "chow-meln."
However. I gavo him a big noodle to
s.ivo him from death until 1 could get
our advice whethor to free him or
ho. N. a. I.
"New York," wrltei) 1 B "doesn't
seem to get as enthused over tho
promised ndvont of Hilly Sunday as
some of ourther fair towns. Is it
possible that New York Is ablo to
dlscrimtuato between strictly emo
tional religion and the more steadfast
sort? Or does New York look on It as
Just another big show? Or Is Billy
losing his punch?" ,
We dunno. We'd hate to think Hilly
was losing his punch It would grieve
us to write sic transit gloria Sunday,
movement. If an lnvestlgatlo"h by an
Impartial committee 'llnds a Just ground
foi tho advance, then we all must bow
Washington. Nov. 2. 1910.
Head ft United, Hebrew Chariteis
Thanks The Times.
To the Editor of THC TIMES:
Permit mo to extend my thanks for
your edltoiliil of today regarding the
wcik of our organization.
II Is gratlf!ng that our work in the
Intcjei-t of tho poor lias met with your
iippi'iiving notln .
Vi HI 11 l
l.i' " v Mi'AJ: 'l.X
I" It 1 l ' ' ' ri t . ..in
llaillfioU II N IJ'i.
But Additional Sewers From
Suburbs Not Health Menace,
Says Supt. Phillips.
. , , ,. ,, .
Incicdse In the pollution of streanti
entering the District was noted during
the year ended June Zu, according- to
tin annual rennrl of Ann K. I'l.lilln.
, J
which dlschn
superintendent of sewers.
due to the installation of
items In neighboring towns
larcn their Mttrniri. Intn
the streams Mowing through the park
3niein 01 me District, with thfi au
thority granted by Congress, the report
states. It will be possible permanently
to remedy this condition as soon
,as action Is tuken by the Maryland
authorities to provide tho necessary
Intercepting sewcrnuc to connect with
the District system.
: Efforts of tho Maryland Board of
... .-:' --.. , n
j 1 en un to tins cnti rolled during-the year.
Ilttf ffll lAnlkUtll.. ...tl J -
"r 01 umeiwisc.
huWHgo to the amount of 2I.034.000.W
and 3(.u.ooo gallons of storm water
were pumped duilng the VcarAH U;c
sewage ws discharged through tV
outfall system to .mid-channel in thc
Potomac at'Urlmes.
Dlnnei, menibeiJhlp committee , of tl
Hoard of Trade with executive cotnmli
Maaonlc Temple, HrookUnd, 8 p. m.
MeetliiK, Ilrookland Citizens' Aoclatlcn,
Masonic Temple, HrokUnd, S p. m.
Meeting, Richard H. Alvcy UcbattaG So
cioty of the National CnheMltV Law
Hctiool, in the ichool, S p, m.
Concert, Paul Allhouie, tenor, ami Ethe
I.eslmlca. plnnlit, Helnaco, 4.30 p. m.
Aildresn, Mli Constance Collier, bef or
Iluslnesa IHrIi Uramatlc Association, at
Ituslnca Hlsli Suliool, 2:15 p, in.
Meeting, central conference, Associated Ctur
Hies, mezzanine parlor, Nen Wlllard, '
1". m.
Aiklreis, "The Shakeipearo Tracedles," RX,
lrle Wlllley. before t-hakespenro Society e
.MueriL'n. auyituriuiu. i-mro, b p, m,
Mcctlim. Home and School Association 6'
lantern HUM Seliool, with atldreste by D
lolm Van Schalck and pr, Wlllard S, hxati
i:atrrn High School. S p. in.
Election of otllcers, Story Tellers' l.eart.4
New Wlllard, 8 p. m.
Meeting, Tnrberv Alumni- AoclatIon. drib
hall, ljastcni High hcliool. 11. id.
Dance, Iininaculate Social ("Inb. private ball
room, nnmacumie conception Hohool, UUhth
und N streqts tiortlmcst, S p. 111,
Uxhlbltlou. water colors, by near Admlr
Charles Henry Dnxl, Corcorali Art Gal
ler, 9 a. m..to i p. 111.
Meeting. I). A, It. Stato committee on pa'rl
otic education, at 'home of Miss Ada llovu
Ulnsslc, I. M S ulreet'iiortliMett, i;J0 p. r.i"
Meeting to form branch of Just Gorernmsnt
lcuKue of Maryland, in I'rlnco Ueorge'
rounty nivcrdale, 2 p. m.
Masonic Hope. No. :Dj Anacos'la, No. II
Capitol, No. 1J. of the Itojal Areh. Taltonu
No. i:, and Cttthedral, No. 1(. of the l.'ii
em Star.
Odd Fellon-s-Cenlral, No. 1, Metropolis, No.
- 16; Phoenix, No. .
Knlghta of I'ythlaH-Sjracuslsns. No. It.
Itathlione, No. 2i. Itathbono Temple, No, '
bf the l'ythlnn Sisters.
Ren Ices, Adath Ixrnel Synagogue, S p. ni.
Lecture, "Haiti and Her Problems," H. W
Kurnlss, Andrnn Itaiikln Memorial Chapel
Howard University. p. in,
National I'nlon McKlnley, No. tK, Wash
lug ton Hall; Nation Capital, No. 447, Na
tional na-)k Ilnll, nnd Qeorgetown, No. 1011
National Sarah IlernhardV t:13 p, m.
Belasco "The Merry Whti of Windier, "
8:13 p. m,
Keith's Vaudeville, 2:11 and 8:15 p. m.
Poll's "Broadway After Dnrk(" 3:16 p. m,
Gayety Burlesque. 3:13 and 8:15 p. in.
Lyceum Burlesque, 2:15 asd 3:1 p, in.
Cosmos Vaudeville. 1:15 to 11 p. m.
Loew'a Columbla-i'hotoplays, 11 a..m. to l:f
Moore'a Garden r ho topi ays, 10 a. ra. to 11
p. m.
Moore's Strand Photoplays,
p. ni.
It a. in. to 11
Address, "Aotlus Blncerui Sannuzarlui. a
Verglllan of the nenalssanqo," the Rer
John V. Quirk, 8. J., before Washington
Classical Club, Quniton Hall, 8 p. in.
Meeting, Missouri Society of the District
with address, by Commissioner Brown
low, Jtauaoher's, 8 p. in.
Dance, Home Club, 8 p. m.
Illustrated lecture. "Poor Man's Fuel
Sugar," Dr. Fiank Yelgli, at American
University, 3 p. m.
P.iLrlotlc exercises and planting of tree at
Mt. Vernon, by ladles of tho District of
Columbia Federation of Women's Clubs,
11 u. ni
Odd rellows Canton Washington, No, 1,
Patriarchs Militant.
.Miights or rsthtas -Ways and mesne

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