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THE WASHINGTON TDIES. MONDAY. FEBRFAJIY 4, 1918. '"TF- L TXRXB, Fsb. 4. For several weeks tills city bis been headquarters for a core or mere of rellgloas workers. social service Investigators, and tpeA clal correspondents, who have come to France to Investigate conditions tinder which American soldiers are training. When their reports shall have been made they will acree'fully on at least one point that Pershing's xnsn are bale and hearty and that the prevalence of drunkenness and vice Is mythical. The" allies bavp noted the serious ness with which the Americans have entered Into Intensive training They have learned that the Americans re alize they are here to engage In the most Important business ot their lives. The psychology of the American sol dier does not permit him to overin dulge In anything abnormal. That Is the dominating spirit from major central to private. Ministers' Bye Opened. JOnlsters of" the gospel have been surprised, bVt pleasantly so, to And conditions different from what were at one lime reported. One pastor, sent hete to wrlta articles for re ligious publications. completed bis In quiry Inet- conditions; and issued this Biaiemeoi: 1 am thoroqrStr convinced that the person orpersons who said our sol fliers were spendlnff "their time In the wine shops of,PrJs-was telling a lie; The presence f these fine, up standing Americans Is navlng a won derful roorjU. Influence In France. Their reconstruction work In devas tated re Jrioni, their 'construction for their gwpvl,iLCCb"mmocintlon, and the absolutely unselfish1 spirit of their every move -Is making better men of them and Is having Its Influence on the wholo-French, people Balled as Heroes. Already .these Americans are being hailed heroes by the French, just as much as if they had been over No Man's Land with sacks full of hand grenades. The allies have j to this time sought toliavo at least six men be hind the .-Jlnes'jtorTevorytnrgn In th'e frSut llrienUSaWUnTltdSBtates has mapped out a program that will mean having not less than eighteen men behind the lines to each man. at the front. It is the opinion of military men In Paris that in reality the United States for every man who Is at the front ready to go over the top has twenty men. The rastness of such an under taking is obvious. Under the general supervision of General Pershing everything Is being done thoroughly, everybody Is "run ning on high" and it means &s much to France as It does tr the American t-oldler engaged in this great pro gram of restoration. LLOYD GEORGE TO GIVE WAR SPEECH THIS WEEK LOJfDOX. Feb 4, Premier Lloyd George will deliver an important A WORKERS CLEAR SUES OF FALSE WES speech in the Commons this week on Private Tolllver Qulnn, Quarter all aspects of the war situation, ac, master corps, February 1, pneumonia: cording to the Pall Mall Gazette. ! emergency address, Mrs. Esrle Qulnn His address Is expected to throw (mother).' 2371 Walnut street, St. light on important decisions of the Louis, Mo. allied war council. I Corporal HolUliJCtiSmith. Infantj-r F SUITS? & OVERCOATS By A tremendous success! Men from all over Washington have come to Grosner's to pick out these great clothing values. It's only because we do not carry over any odd lots from one season to another that this reduction is possible. A good assortment still re mains, but each day shortens "the time in which to take advantage of Washington's biggest clothing opportunity. ALTERATIONS MADE FREE 5 J &JP irst prKJNA-n TWELVE DEATHS, THREE WOUNDED AMONG General Tershlnr reported to the January 31 empvema, emergency War Department last night three men address, Peter V. Smith (father) Kan wounded In action. I8 ,.,,. ... rieven death, from disease and aSSStSS fatality In an aeroplane accident were gency address. Sirs. Earle Bridge- recorded In the report. ford (ulster). 1220 N'orth Twelfth Eight Americans In the German '"' St- Joseph. Mo. prison camp, at Tuchel. West Prussia BlJVSK I "ero'ip.na". are- menengltls. emergency address. J.JL Sergt. Edgar W, Ilajyburton; McDowell (father). R. F D Nb. 2, George B. Halj burton, father. Stony P.owland, X. C. rdnt. X C I Sergt. Philip 4, Caller, infantry. . , .",, t. r ,, t. - ..I February 1. hemorrhage; ejnergency Private Daniel B. Gallagher: Jell..d(3ress. 1I Emery Callery (mqther). Gallagher, father, Blocton. Ala,, S8 Main street, 31Ilford Mass. Grlmsley, father, Stockton. Kan. Private Uoyt D. Decker; W. F. Dec ker, father, Vlncennes, 2nd. Private John P. Lester; William Lester, father, Tutwiler, Miss. Trivate Herschel Godfrey; William C. Oberst, father, 703 North Ridge way avenue, Chicago. III. Private Harry R. Loughman; Mrs. Ada R. Loughman. mother, 461 Oak Wood Boulevard, Chicago, IIL Private Vernon JL Kendall; Sam Kendall, father, R. P. D. 2, Roll, Okla. TVonnded In Action. The three men wounded in action are: Private Johif A. Goodrum, infan try, severely wounded January 24; James C. Goodrumj father, McLean, Tiroes on January 23.". said Edwin .& !!orp. Roy E. JoUfty. infantry.' "", h"d of th8 Uoom ltratIon o&hkE8 ,2:E DM "s Vit of that box. Mr. Hege Doughty, Brother. Shaw. Miss. I.ld ., .... hBnt 5nn , Private John L. Bray, Infantry, slightly wounded January 30; a D. uray, father. Drum, Ky. .ti - ,IJ c, Y"? ""u,on section of the Signal Corps, was In- Jured In an airplane accident on Jan- ""X 28. SIr('- .Ma". -V..04":"' n.U uvmcr, htes -m . i,iaoraao street, Decatur, 111, The deaths from disease were as follows: . Death From DWrair. First Lieut. Francis IV Uanbldge, medical reserve corps, died January 31, pneumonia; emergency address. Dr. W. B. Hanbldge (father) 110 Ford street, Ogdenfeurg, N. T. Bugler William H. LIndser. In fantry, pneumonia. January 30; emer gency address, B. J. Llndsey (father), Abbeville, Ala. Private William Oi Jones, steve dores, Februarylipjieumona: emc- bcuijr wiurcsa wfBj'pjiza jones (mother), SIS Catfe. street., Houston. Texas. ' Private George 1L Jones. Steve-4 aorcs, January 31, nephritis; emer gency address, Cora B. Jones (wife). 11 Eighteenth street. XenrborfVevs. Va. Civilian Abraham Clauson. trans port workers' battalion' January 31. pneumonia; emercencr address. Wal ter Brown (uncle), Edisto Island. S. C. i i-rivato Ajoen w Kelson, end ncers, February 1, cerebro-spinal net engltla: emergency address. 3f. P. ."el nn itaih.T - n- C --1.---Y-- KUPPENHEIMER VALUES UP TO $37.50 Pick out a suit or overcoat from one of these many odd lots as next season's prices will be tremendously advanced. REDUCED TO CLEVER MODELS ALL SIZES Men Walt for This Event! Its Days Are ftnmhered! Buy Today. y-llt lUUvr AVF- AJ'., SAMMIES 300AREH0USED 4 TTI I srt I Irt II lT-lftl- mnuuun nuiibt TIES PRINTED "three hundred Government clerks, strangers to the city, today are hous ed In rooms which the Room Regis tration Office located through a bpx and Information Drlnted In The ,-.., ,iii.fl to hi n.t .ti. m.,. in. stances two rooms were obtained from one family One hundred and fifty clerks who arr,ved here since Sunday last hav. been housed Th, cierk, mum- this weV. most of them women, are workinc--In th. ffnp IVirlmL The greatest trouble now." said Mr. Hege, "Is In getting persons who have rented their rooms to notify the Room Registration Office lmmedl ately " t "This has not "been done In many cases, and persons have been sent to addresses by the Room Registration Office only to And that the rooms have been rented " ilr. Bege urged that this serious mistake of not notifying his offlco be rectified. NO SNQW TODAY, SAYS WEATHER FORECAST There will be no snow today That was the most encouraging note of the . Weather Bureau thlf morning. Tlio forecaster would not take a more definite stand in the matter of the weathee .Ihao.UuU .1V" cold, clear weather that Washington awoke to this morning would con tinue throughout the day and prob ably through tomorrow The mini mum temperature tonight will be 5 degrees. There was a steady drop of tern perature from midnight to 10 o'clock this morning, at whid) time the mer cury stood at 15 degrees. The cold est recorded yesterday was 23" de greea and the warmest was 40 tJCn georgetownhears: from former star nowwithpershing! Georgetown University students know today what the experiences of an ambitions army youngster crossing the Atlantic ocean are. following the receipt of a letter from Lieut. Wlllam J. McNult-. ot the class of J14 who Is now with General Torshlng's forces In Franco IIow It feels to be away' out on the ocean, with submarines lurking over where. Is depicted by Lieutenant McNuIly In a letter to a student friend at Georgetown. Wn s from a passenger steamer in midocean, lie said. In part: Tnrn tbe Clock Ahead. I They turned the clock one hour I ahead on us, and I lost quite- a blc pi sieep. we traveled last bltht vritn ng lights showing, except lur the port and thi starboard llghTjJ"3!ifch can be sn only from n front,u-T.ne food is iireiiy- guuu. 1'uieugerr naro oc casionally been able to get a Utile to arlnk aboard, but the captain tonight oruered -otherwise, and it will be a dry voyago from this minute on. Tesferday morning we bad target practice They fired about twenty shots all told. The target' was about 2,'POQ yards off. Three barrels anu a rcd'flag and flags'tlck were bound up and used as a target, making the wholo resemble a submarine peri scope. "It was at first rather hard to see. and. it took some of tte gun pointers 'quite a while to catch on. The -crew Is pretty good, however, and A'i't make It hot for any sub we may "-.appeij to see. . , "The ship has been rocking quite a dii tor tne last twenty-four hours ana i number of the boys are sick. "That the captain Is seasick and has zone to bed, that the lookout-has gone blind, the port ffun won't shoot and the whole boat Is leaking- from stem to stern are b few of the million of hard luck rumors that go the rounds among the passengors The -nan who sat next to me at dinner ias been over twelve times and wasi 1red at onco by a submarine. How ever, he lived'to tell the tale." Tbrooajr Danger Zone. . ' Lieutenant McN'ulty finished' li let ter the next morning. The ship had ntered the danger zone and he w rites f his relief when it sailed out Into ree waters again The destroyers vere with us .ill night. One stayed about 800 yards bit our bow, and the jther danced ahead and back, cover ing all the water In front and on our ilde for about a mile. "These destroyers are very small nd bob around like corks when a leavy sea comes up They sighted jome whales and everybody thought jure the sub had caught us. It is lUlte foggy now and the coast can lust be seen In the distance. I will e glad to see land again One by ne the destroyers are steaming back nd away from us. ready to do police . uty .for oilier ships that arc- behind us." Lieutenant McN'ulty was a. track ithlete and a basketball star at eorgetonn His brother, Jim M--ulty. Is captain of the basketball team at Georgetown this year. WITH THE FRENCH AKMICS. Feb. 4. It Is not often that poultry achieves the honor of a mention in army orders, but tbe fowls raised In the region about Cambral had that distinction when the German Invaders were preparing to send Into France a certain number of old men. women and children who uere unable to work longer for their conque ors. In a captured document, .marked "Se cret," which contains special Instruc tions regarding the cacuatlon of the nhabltants of the Cambral district. Is an emphasized order te'llng the commandants of each locality to natch carefully 01 tr the collecting ind placing In a Mire pUco of all the chickens that could be found. The fowls were to be placed under the care of trustworthy soldiers, and locked up at night In a solid enclos ure. "The transport to the rar of the chickens will be regulated by Instrnc tlons hloh the office charged with economic movements ulll srnd direct ly to thj commandant of the locali ties." add the order , lion ever, upon evacuation the In habitants of the IIIngea were allott ed to take along a few chlclieni by entering them as part of tlio welsht of baggage which each person w. 11" allowed to carrj. Another order sta'ed "The provls Ions of potntoei which ni in r -le-islon of the Inhabitant will be Im mediately seized Great re-ervr of potatoes will be placed In th near st 1 ito-eroomn and a recc pt slwn Tht , InhaLltantK hac the rlcht 10 rirry' ana with tlltm ai many 1 otutiip ' is th'y can without pasf iiiu' thi weight of baggage allow id tliui... TO BUttD HOUSES FOR CONVALESCENT SOLDIERS A system of "convaloe. ent houses" for army camps In the I'nlted Stat., was annotmced today bj Harvey (f'b- son, general manager of the Kd 1 rinr, as the newest building pro-1 I itram to bo undertaken by that or- 1 'anlzation At least thirtv of these "houseB" vlll be erected In the camp-i. prob ibly adjoin'ng the hospitnls Each building will linvo a moving picture theater, a gymnasium, an cx- liinbly hall, and a piazza enclosed In loss The structure win be shaped ilko a cross. HE JUST WILL ENLISTI SMNaDB,,feGijiiia!D HV MM TDTDTAL 200,000! PUPkTMTUnK I CEDAR FALIA low a, Feb 4 N'cl Peter Hansen, four tlm rlect.d f- I lrmv uervlcc on account of physical disabilities rime hoCjrj tin bun , and won again rcfuind Tiv ph i Heiress Elected Reel Cross llep.il PHanHBiflPl .lnnnnnnnnnB naf4LV iS" Xf ntHllHto I? .HHIIIIH aaaaaaaaaaaa vv ' waaaaaaaaaaaaai lassSnSsBlnnOaCt.XJnaPiBn9annm MRS. MNCENT ASTOIL Mrs. Vincent Astor, who is en gaged in Red Cross work in France, has been elected president of the Rhinebcck (NT. Y.) branch of the American Red Crosj. Before Mrs. AsVor sailed last suwmcr she had been'head of the informal organiza tion of women in local war relief work at Rhinebeck. where the Astor country estate is located. -"Sir. and Mrs. Astor are now resid-inR-.at Bordeaux, France. Mr. Astor, rho is an ensign, has been taken off active sea duty and is doin; shore iuty. TARIS. Feb. 4. Arastlc steps for the protection of her Interests nalnt German aggression are being consid ered by Spain, and the ministerial council In session this week Is ex pected to make a further Inquiry Into tho-sinklng recently of tne Span-'! ish steamer Glralda by a German sub marine. x It has been reported In certain quarters that Germany is maintain ing a submarine base somewhere on th Spanish mainland. The sinking during recent months of three Span ish vessels would have been Impossi ble, it Is said, had Gerinhny depended on her submarine base In the Adriatic LONDON. Feb iIn his address atm fh Tlnvnl StatlMtlcat Soeletv. recemlv. Sir Bernard, Mallvt, registrar of births ieatbs and marriages, referred to tho -ffect of war -upon rnrrlagf, 'He Said luring the se-ond, third, and fourth uarters of 1DIS and the first quar er of 1010 a sudden and phenomin.il Ise occurred, when war marriages welled the totals until they reacned Thereafter the boora In marrlace ontlnued, but with diminished force, .' mil hv h third ounrtnr of 1010 tho lumber had fallen below the aterage Crudely stated," he declared, "'be var has resulted In 200 000 people bring married between August, 1914, md June, 101 7, uhu. In tbe ordinary tours, would not hate married" The narriagc rate fr I9li was the high eat recorded 10 -I the previous max- (mum being In 1UJ which was 17 9 As regarded belligerent countries In Htms.u- the. effoct of the war had been that over COO.000 people, who In th ordinary t:our would have m'r rled had not done t la Prussia, 'lavarlo, Saonjv Hesr, Hamburg, and rraneni si: states containing rr''rc .hsii SO per cent of the fitnnan pop-.i. 'atlon. th total number uf marrlaces in 1U13 was 431,10; Rid in 1914. SirJ.- ''33. a decrease of -U.0C0, or nearly 10 .aw- ntwtt In tv1fa nt K rvAK nutViiivsl . xr . -.r ,.,,-) ,..... rf.i ,fa. ,1,., during "nonlh of the war -... ... ..... III Kngland war narriuges wero stiinulatrd by the gen rims allowance and pulsions. The I'nlted Kingdom, the ip. nl.er pointed ut. hud lost bj ihe tall In bir.hi Mr 600,000 potmlldl l.vo. German, id lout OOO.Oi'O, and lluncary 1 300 o) It wns a curious fact that tho ur ir&u jirwuin i-u no iiii upon inc lurei rtf HltcUhnato births. . t..... .. .- SPAIN, AROUSED 1 BY U-BOAT WAR, ; PLANNING ACTION WAR MARRIAGES ADJUSTMENT SALE ENTIRE. STOCK Of beautiful mahogany and metal portable lamps at greatly reduced prices. American Beauty 6-lb. Electric Irons, $5.00. Swagger Sticks, 25' discount. Gasoline Torches, 25 discount. Bargains too numerous to men ion. Come in and see us this k. we C. SCHNEIDER'S SONS 1207 F St. N. W. CRIPPLED BRITISH 'WISER BECOMES MERCHANTVESSEL anew- TOttX; Tb. 4. Within a i r Weeks a thlrd-cli rtrlilsh cruiser the'Charvbdls will become a merch ant vessel, and take her place In the IradeJbetween Jfew York and Ber mnda.carrylng beef and foodstuffs to Ihe !s&nders and'returnlng with their annual crop of onions, potaioes, and green vegetables, which will soon be ready fc the Northern market. ' The Cbarybdls is now undergoing repairs at an Atlantic port, and will r littyd with phlH rooms -or the ac commodation of the perishable cargo she Is destined to carry. Her fighting .dais ended ln 3I1C early part of the war.after she. had been damaged is collision off -the port ot Jfew Tork. The news of her mishap was carefully guarded at the time, for there was al ways a possibility of war-bound Ger man merchantmen attempting to run out ot American ports. If tho British patrol were refaxeuV and so the cruis er limped back to Brmdaand was secretly taken on tne acuvs u. 3Teeded "by Jlenma.d'a. ' There she remained, a forgotten crlp- ple, until the. Bermuda government, with the consent of tbe aaminuiy. ac- tennlned to make use of the cruiser as a cargo and passenger carrier. With lack, the Charybdls should be able to avert what almost seemed to be the prospect or financial disaster for Bermuda. The colony's tourist trade was completely wiped out early In the war, Its treasury surplus -was turned Into" -deficit, and all that re mained to the neODle" was bunkering trade and the products of their farms. A xew month iro the steamship Ber- piii4l. ........ -Kli.K Vi rnlnnv ral!rt to carry Its Crops, was requisitioned for war purposes, and, despite many protests, the British government re- fused to return- the vessel. Thereupon, the Bermuda Parliament sent a com mission to Washington to-Invoke the aid of the United States Shipping Board, the board was sympathetic but could not promise a ship at least,a ship- with chllP-room sccommo- catrorw jthe only typo- jvnicn couia carry vegetables without having them wilted and rotted on the voyage. LaoiK4 ln JS9&. In their perorexity the Bermuda legislators cast their eye upon the cruiser, with tne result mentioned above. The Charybdls was launched at Sheerness In 1895, and cost $1,200, 000. She Is 320 feet long. 49 J feet beam, and haa a draft- of 19 feet, displacing- 4,360 tons. Her Indicated horsepower la 0,000. and her speed abont nineteen knots. The cruiser's main battery conslstod of two 6-lnch and eight 4.7-lnch guns and three tor pedo tubes. The conversion ot this vessel to the merchant service Is another Indica tion of the shortage ofrftnnage. and. aside from Its' novelty. i; recalls the discussion In Congress several years ago of the possibility of uIAg certain old American cruisers as cargocar- , ties In the South American trade. I That suggestion, which came from a 1 lanaiunoer. was riaicuioa ana smoin 1 ered la a flood of talk. I BURIED WIFE'S SHOES, HOPING SHE'D LEAVE CHICAGO J"eb. 4. New nays to rid oneelf o' an obnoxious life partner were described before Judre Mahoney tne court of domeMc relations. Ed- ward Moberly. negro Janitor of a bank and dhorcrd husband oftwo wlC3, was brought In By rjls wife. Cora, charg ed with -falling to support her. What did jou dor the Judge asked Moberly. . "It you waft to ret rid of anybody, you Just bury their shoes somen here ?nd they will leave,' explained Jiooer- ", , . . . .,. T" wBat be Ola. Judge," Mrs shoes lMo.br,r. cri'd "He burled my under the back porch, but I found 'em and dug 'em up, and then he did some thing else." 'What asked the Judge. "I nut her picture In the Chicago rHer, so sh would go as far as 1: floated, -but I guess it didn't Boat very far, for she never left me.'' ALLIED AIRMEN DROP U.S. AIMS ON FIGHTERS Allied airplanes arc scattering the 1 utterances of President t Ilscn and other pubtW documents touching upon ' America's participation In tho. war 'over Uie German tfench lines In r 1 ranee, accoraing 10 an announce ment made by George Creel last night. In all tha countries that are at present In the war. especially In Itm dla. tho Committeo on Public infor mation is at present carrying on ani actUo proDatTand-i through tho me- I anirit oi ianjpnieis( uuiooarun, iu motion pictures. i - ... . ,... ..j ' t Mm OiieuseeaJBja"" Red Cross to Dam Socks For Sammies When' Holes Appear Soldiers who wer small hole In their knitted socks will be asked to jend 'them back to the Red Cross for repairs. The Red Cross has heard that soldiers have been ordered to throw away"socks as soon as a hole ap pears. A "grandmothers corner" of the Red Cross to handle sock re pairs la .proposed in a statement. Issued today. More than SO per ' cent of the wool used in knitting the socks could be conserved un der the repair plan, it Is said. It 1s also suggested .that a needle and a1 smalt, amount of wool bo' inclosed with the socks in. order that the soldier may "take a" stitch In time." WIFE OF SECRETARY OF .NAVY SPEAKS TOYJ.CA. "G!r!, .don't have anything to do with a boy that is not the right kind when he sees'the gtrl he likes won't have anything to do'wlth him. bell stop be ing bad." Thus did Mrs. Josepbus Daniels, wife Of the Secretary of the Kavy. open a talk to girls at the Toung Woman's Christian Association parlor yestefdiy under the auspices of the Girls' Patriotic League. "Jou nwst bold up a: standard that, s Just as pure as the white flag which U your emblem. Oft-ls must make homes for the boys who return from the war when Kalserism has been stamped out men cannot do it. Have j on ever seen a home kept by a man? "While our men are over In France making the world better for democracy we should be at home ready to make the world better for the men when they return." concluded Mrs. Daniels. WORKERS BUY EVENING DUDS. LONDON. I'eb. 4. Some of the bet terter paid munition workers are di. mandlng evening frocks for the first time In their lives, according to Lod ion dressmfekcrs. "My. .bookings are so heavy that 1 cannot accept further .orders," one modiste declared. "I do not know vhen or where such gowns are worn, but there Is a distinct demand fr them." 'The Store for GIRL 1 Have You a "Hoover" I I SweeperinYourHome? mf 1 J-AS2sb2s V jftrte AD other "vacuum cleaners' rely on powerful ruction alone the HOOVER Is the only machine -which vijtorously SHAKES and thoroughly SWEEPS your rags and carpets in addition to doinir what the others do, namely, jrivinjr them an ordinary sweeping and using suction to draw off the dirt. You owe it to yourself to get a HOOVER in your home. It means drudgery saving means health means the same efficiency in the home that typewriters, adding machines, etc, mean in the office. Sold on Easy Terms If Desired i tlipnS? Electric Sewing Machines $Q7 CA 8 g EasUy Carried About the House P5 .OU e Price Complete, It's as easy to carry about as a suitcase. Uso it anywhere in the sunny window in winter time or out on the porch in summer. Wherever there is a lamp socket wthm reach. The electric cur rent furnishes tbe power, and all jou hae to do is to guide your sewing You'll never have a sign of a backache if you sew with one of theso wonderful little ma hinc3. kfiTfiniiyfe-feTA m Jvrirjnmi?&;iot Yf.UPPLY,tOJ WmmwT i NURSES APLENTY, I DECLARES BAKER The Army now has a full quota of nurses. This Information was given out by Secretary of War Baker last night. Surgron General Gorgas re ported that the shortage of nursts at camps and cantonments had beta overcome. Many of the complaints of neglect which have come In from relatives of sick so'dler have been due to v lack of competent help. It was said at the WP Tnnrmn A rtf?lMnl I number of nurses were not avatlabU and employed attendants had to be trained. The Secretary of War has Instruct ed the- Surgeon General to bouse the nurses In hostess houses, and even In barracks, at tbe camps where Inadequate accommodations are . available. , , ! Government Em ployes, Attention! 1 Do You Want An Eight , Hour Day? If nor, help to defeat the , Borland Amendment To do tMs you must act At Once. Tou have your .choice or threo courses: , 1. You can do nothing-and Get the eight-hour dayr or 2 Tou can fight the Borland amend ment single-handed and accomplish nothing; or 3. You can unite with the thousands of your fellow-employes who. ar members of Federal Employes' Union, No. 2, v Of the National Federation of Fed eral Employe, af fltcated to the Amer ican riif,"in w t.aDor The FEDERAL. EMPLOYES' UNION will fight tbe Borland amendment to tbe utmost. What will YOC dot Will you "Us dewn" or will you fight with us? Watch the local papers for notices o'a Big Mass Meeting To be held within a few days. Federal Employes' Union, No. 2. Of Bees, 209-211 A. F. of L. Boi'ing. Open until 9 P.M. Things Elcctricar s s o a M O e o P e Make Sewing a Pleas ure With a SEW-E-Z Motor Pnce J T C Complete P O The SEW-E-Z sew ing machine motor will sew for you all day without effort on your part at a cost of elec tric current so small that your bill will never show it. Not a screw, bolt, nor clamp is required to fasten it. With a SEW-E-Z you'll get more than your money back in health and comfort saved, and in more and better clothes made at home. " s Including Motor s -MJ- 2 1320-50laVribflK jUiCX MAW G3QO chars' iind a r tlzi offerrd li p 1 . ., nvupnti v-aui-m.u Liim vain mzn infehr on!!-- nil iiriiinitnl n- rAnn.u L !. . - 5fWfM MMMMf MM f MWtfW ciaiu or.cri-U t opt aid frc- ..f