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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 20, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1919-01-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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GIRL OF TEN BITTEN
BY UNMUZZLED DOG
Evefjm White. t?-n years old. today
Jo at her home. 411 ? Emery place
northwtit, suffering from a lacera
tion on the right leg received yes
terday when she was bitten by an
aamuzzled dog.
The child was playing in her front
yard when the dog suddenly appeared
and bit her. The wound was cauter
iaed by a physician at George Wash
ington University Hospital.
Young Men UseCuticura
To Save Your Hair
Nothing like shampoo* with Catieura Soap
' hot water, preceded by toochea of Cuti
to spots of dandruff and tcb
??g to keep the tcalp and hair healthy
They are ideal for all toilet use*. In the
Morning shave with Caticura Soap the Cuti
Cmr? way ?without mug. Altar shaving
sad before bat King touch spots of dandruff
?rinitatian with Cut intra Ointment. Then
face, hands and scalp with Caticura
' hot water.
PALESTINE TO GET
URGE UNIVERSITY
Fart of the Palestine restoration
| fund now being collected will be used
fur the completion of a great univer^
sity in Palestine, Nathan Musher.
chairman of the committee which is
raising Washington's quota of 160,000,
said today.
"The District quota of the fund,"
he said, "will not be solely for the
benefit of the Jews, but of the Gen -
ti'es as well, due to the fact that a
settlement at the center of the old
civilized world will mean that we will
derive the benefit of the culture and
laws of the ancient race.
"The Senate of the Hebrews will
once more sit at the gates of the
city and make laws based on the first
laws of the Jews. Aside from the
spiritual and mental benefit that will
He derived from the restoration of
Palestine, the world will be furnished
with products of agriculture that
flourish nowhere else, due to the cli
matic conditions of this part of the
world. Already we have under con
struction a magnificent university
that will surpass any college in the
world."
The committee held a meeting last
night at the Y. M. H. A. Lieutenant
bevenson, of the young Judea organi
zation of New York, urged the"\\'ash
ington Hersy Club to affiliate with
the New York organization. He said
the duty of the younger generation
lay in sustaining the old faith and
rebuilding the ancient cities of the
Jews. It is part of the work of the
Washington society, he said, to widen'
its scope and instill the spirit of co
operation among the younger Jews of
this city.
Thrift Staai?? bought far ywrMll
or yoar childrea cultivate the right
a?trlt.
But
Seven Daysf
Left! Jf
!n which to join
our
*
' ? .. . V w 1<%
Christmas Savings Club
for 1919
\\
A check for one of the following
amounts would go a long way toward
solving the "gift problem" for you next
Christmas.
50c Starts an account that pays $25 and interest
$1 Starts an account that pays $50 and interest
$2 Starts an account that pays $100 and interest
$5 Starts an account that pays $250 and interest
.The Bank Is Open Every Morning at 8:30
. You Pass the Door on Your Way to the Office
STOP IN TOMORROW MORNING
3% INTEREST 3%
Dupont National Bank
Conn. Ave. and Dupont Circle
WHERE TO
DINE AND LIVE
Mortonkjue Restaurant
Dinner. Cent?.
Luncheon. 40 Cents.
Special Sunday Turkey Dinner
Southern Home Cooking.
2118 Pennsylvania Ave. N. W.
M Ml
THE CAIRO H
O
T
E
L
Que at., next door to 16th
nw., m^jlern steel fireproof
' structure; room* with bath,
92.60 per day; rooms with
running hot and cold water.
92.00 per day. de29-lX
fecial
attf?noon Cta
3 to 6 F. Al.
BREAKFAST
LUNCHEON'
DINNER
K( NrPkrrMa Plaee
RICHMOND DINING ROOM
17th and H St.. N. W.
Table d* Hotel, dinner fl.00
Table d' Hotel, luncheon -W
Special Weekly Rates.
Breakfast?7:30 to 9:30 a. m.
Luncheon?11-30 to 2 ??. m.
^Dinner?8 to 8 p. m.
SHEPHERD HOUSE,
CORNER^|?th and E ST8. N, W.
Room and Board.
t?- ILM a Day. . Ml*
STREET RESTAURANT
11*7 F ST. Jf. W.
TADI K U r SKRVKO
D'HOTK 1% ^11 5 TO
ui.hm:h UlIU ? p. m.
WONDERFUL FOOD
JaT6 30t
THYSON HOTEL
Cor. 7th and P St*. N. W.
JT7ST OPENED
Newly Pinliikf4 Itoomi At
Itrsaoaable Prices
Beyer Uaturln. Proprietor.
LriUTRTV LCNCH A plare for ladles
and ientlem?n, where the beat the raar
Vfit affords. The very beat help <* em
ployed. Whatever the season offers we
have. Oar 8KRV1CE is one of our beat
asset a. since it la of tha highest ordar.
Let ua prove tfcla. til Fa. ave. N. w.
^ DANCING
D-A N-C-I-N A
TONIGHT
New York Conservatory
Pythian Temple, 1012 9th St
PRIZF, KO\ TROT
$5.00 in Gold to \\ Inning C ouple.
Special Jazz Orchestra
Popular Prices, Ladies, 25c
I 1 . J!/'
PKOF. WYNDHAM ;?h0,_\y.~
The well-know n teaeher of Washington,
the n?an that will teach von right dn,j
qtlick; assisted by l'rof l'RAXK, late of
| New York city, with th. latest ami, .-I
In DANCING. i'rivate lessons any hour,
Tic; cIuh lessons every Tuesday ami Fri
day evening* All GOOD UAM'EliS will
tell vou to take lessons from Profs
WTNDHAM &. FRANK. jain if
PBOr. PISTORIO'M Orchestra; music far.
nlshed for any function. Phone Colum
bia 4)6. Reald?ncs 2442 20th at. N. XV.
da!4-*?t
private dancing uhsonT
Tuesdays and Thursdays.
If 188 BELK. <22 Cth at N. ~K
THE R1GHTWAY STUDIO"
912 10th ST. N. W., AT N. Y. AVE.
PROF. CAIN Peraonally Instructing.
I teach you every correct movement of
yoor feat and body and to lead In all the
L. > ball-room dancing. Private lessons
any hour. '5c. Open 10:30 a. m. to 10.3H
Din. Phona Franklin 7551 for appoint
ment. -J
CLOVTBf. 22d?Prlv. let., any time,
7ke.; class Tues , Krt eve.; latest method,
orchestra. Hall-rooni for rent, W 11.1
LEARN HOW TO DANCE
MR and MISS CLEMENTS.
Private laaaona. Tuea, Thura and Sat.
leaaona. Moo., Wed. and Frt
m L4?o. ua
When a Feller Needs a Friend m'm byPrh* TribUO* "J" Bv BfififfiTS
Aasorlat ion. J O ?
fuo DEAR- you
kusT Go u;?th
?F\Pf\ AN?D **? -
T?d oPeffA vajilc
do . you wuCH
iuor6 Good
\ rWouu Ju^T y/h
How He Vr//.
FegL$>
W/rlli(((itrrmumJtUXInt&\~ I
DYING BY OWN HAND
PHONES TO MORGUE
NEWARK. Jan. 20?After shooting
himself twice through the body this
afternoon. Henry Ryan, a Pennsyl
vania railway detective, called lip
Mullen's morgue and delivered the
following message:
"Send over the wagon. I've. ju?t
shot myself and I'll be dead when it
gets here."
He then gave explicit direction as
to how the wagon driver was to get
I to the South street yards of the Penn
sylvania and rang off. He also called
up Chief Coakley, of the Pennsylvania
detective force, telling him that so^ne
one on a passing train had shot him.
When the morgue waeon arrived
Mullen found the man dying. He died
before he reached the City Hospital.
FIRE WIPES OUT FAMILY.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 20.? A fam
ily of four, including Pasquale 1'an
nelli, his wife, and two children, ard
two others are dead today, the result
of a Are which destroyed th^ir Grays
Perry road home shortly before mid
night.
Band Concert
AT THE MARINES BARRACKS
TU1B AFTERNOON AT i:;0 O'CLOCK
BV THE
U. F. MARINE BAND ORCHESTRA
WILLIAM If. S ANTE LM ANN, Leader
March. "Sons of the Hravc"..BIilgood
Overture. ?'William Tell" Rossini
Madriga' and Valso l-**nto from
"L'Enfant Prodisru?" Wurmser
Grand Scenes from "La Boheme"
Puccini
Veil Panee from Japanese Ballet
"O Mitake San" Kriral
"The Erl Kins" Shubcrt
Hungarian Banco No. 1.. Keler-Bela
Marine's Hymn. "The Halls of
Montezuma."
"Tho Star-Spangled Banner."
BV THE
SOLDIERS' HOME BAND ORCHESTRA.
IN STANLEY HALL
THIS EVENING. BEGINNING AT
6.IS O'CLOCK
JOHN S M. I4IMMERMANN, Director
March, "The Volunteers" Souva
Overture. "The Boh'-inian Girl".Balfe
Kntr'Acte. "Serenade" ...Haint^Stens
"A Finnish I.ullabye" Krook
(!?ms from "Boccaccio" Suppe
Has Novelty, "Sandy River Kag".AUcu
Waltz Suite, "Tho imperial"
Eilenberg
Finale, "M<--0?" Kaufmann
"The Star-Spangled Banner."
LOW PAY CAUSES
TEACHER SHORTAGE
(Continued from First Tagc )
were told the prevailing rate of pay
less than nine took the examination.
"But ev< n with the doubtful help
of untrained teachers the shortage,
of teachers is growing more appar
ent. Already many grades have
been combined in various schools, and
the teachers, all on low salaries, arc
being overworked because Congress
refuses to recognize tho fact that the
cost of living has gon? up. As sure
ly as Congress laMs to meet the prob
lem, t-o surely will many District
schools close up.
"Bccajii-e of these existing condi
tions, I look f'*r an increase in illit
eracy m the District. This will seri
ously affect the welfare of the Na
tional Capital in future years, when
the cliildren now untaught have
grown to luanhood and womanhood.
IteNrnf* "Siiglneas.''
"It seems a shame that Congress,
supposed to be. mado up of highly
educated men. should begrudge edu
cation to th< youngsters living in
(lie. Capital City of the nation. If
tho legislators \v< re in the shoes
of the District fathers and mothers
who arc trying to give, their children
an education, their hearts would
surely burn wjth resentment against
the. nie.n passing the nation's laws.
"And the time has come when
Government employes should bo re
garded with more consideration by
Congress. To tee tlTt miserable
salaries piiid lo school teachers and
other Government workers, you
would suspect that they were being
fed mostly on praise and promise.
Which is true.
"To offer l>isirict teachers a Rift of
$240 in addition to their $700 and
$1,000 pittances is like putting a slice
of bread in front of a starving man.
It doesn't help much. And Congress
must soon realize the importance of
solving the wag"' questions of both
Government and District employes.
"A salary of ?1.200 to grade teachers
and $1,400 to high school teachers
in tin District should be approved by
Congress and must, be approved by
Congress before the problems now
menacing Washington's cducationaJ
tystem axa settled.
A noticeable decrease in the nuberj
of traffic accidents today was avident
in reports made to'police headquart
ers. For the first time in several
months the number, which usually
average between ten and fifteen daily,
nas reduced to two for the twenty
four hour period ending at noon.
Police attribute the reduction to
the campaign against reckless driv
ing started a week ago.
Forty two persons were arrested
for violation of the traffic regula
tions yesterday. Many forfeited their
collateral.
>lay Make Changes.
Major Pullman is expected to out
line several new changes in the traffic
regulations upon his return from
New York. 6
An automobile operated by Paul
Cook, of 3211 M street northwest,
wa*s badly damaged yesterday when
it ecllidcd with another operated by
Flobert Jennings. 21 IP. Fourteenth
jtreet northwest at Fifteenth and N
streets northwest.
Slight damage resulted when an
automobile operated by Alvin Fugitt,
T71 Sixteenth street southeast, col
lided at Second and Pennsylvania
avenue southeast last night with an
unidentified automobile truck.
Hit by W. K. and K. Cur.
Edward K. Moore, thirty years old.
of IM'JI First, street northwc.st. is
in a serious condition today at Sib
ley Hospital suffering from injuries
sustained Saturday night when he
was knccked down by a street car
of the Washington Railway and
Electric Company at North Capito!
and \V streets northwest. Moore
was carried several feet on the
fender before the car stopped.
CHICAGO ICE SHORTAGE LOOMS.
CHICAGO, Jan. "0.?An ice short
age due to mild weather is threatened
according to Chicago ice company of
ficials who maintain Ice cutting
gangs in northern Illinois, and Wis
consin lakes. The lakes have so far
this season failed to yield a solitary
cake, according to the officials.
ADVERTISEMENT.
HOW DOCTORS TREAT
COLOS UNO GRIPPE
Ask any physician or druggist and
he will tdl you that the best and
only effective remedy for a bad cold,
sore throat or la grippe, is what be
calls "a brisk calomel purge." which
means a big dose of calomel at b?-d
time. But as the old style calomel
has some vet y unpleasant and dan
gerous <iua.lities physicians and drug
gists are now recommending the im
proved nausealess calomel tablet
called "Cakuabs" which is free from
the sickening and dangerous effects
and whose medicinal virtues are
vastlly improved.
One Calotab on the tongue at bed
time with * swallow of water?that's
all No silts, no nausea, nor the
.slightest interference, with your diet,
pleasures or work. Ne\t morning
your cold has vanished and your en
tire s-\st?m feels purified and re
freshed
("alotabs are sold only in original
staled packages, price ;i."> cents. Your
druggist garantees Calotabs by re
funding tLic price if you arc not de
lighted.
JEWS TO DEDICATE
HUTATHUMPHREYS
A liost of distinguished men and
women will attend the ceremonies in
connection with the dedication by the
Jewish Welfare Board of a new hut
at Camp Humphreys, Va., at 4 o'clock
next Sunday afternoon. Assistant
Secretary of W?r Frederick P. Keppel
will make the principal address.
Speeches will also be made by Gen
eral Morrow, commander of the
canap. and several national officers of
the board.
The opening prayer will be made by
Rabbi Benjamin Crossman, of Wash
ington, and Lieutenant Hannitt, the
camp chaplain, will offer the closing
prayer. Judge Milton Strasburger, pf
Washington, will preside.
New York Eeitertalaerm.
Special talent from New York will
assrist the Camp Humphreys Band
and camp songs will be sung by the
soldiers. A reception will follow tha
ceremonies and refreshments will be
served.
Among the guests invited to attend
the dedication ceremony are Senators
George E. Chamberlain and Thomas
B. Martin, Congressmen C. C. Carlin,
Isaac Sicgel. Milton Kraus, and Julius
Kahn; Assistant Secretary of Labor
Louis F. Post, Dr. P. P. Claxton, United
States Commissioner of Education;
Anthony Caminetti, Commissioner of
Immigration; Miss Mabel Boardman,
District Commissioner W. Gwynn
Gardiner. Col. Robert V. Harper, Wal- ,
ter A. Brown, Isaac Gans, Alexander
Wolf, Simou Wolf, Harry Franc,'
Simon Lyon, R. B. H. Lyon, A. D.
Marks, Arthur Brisbane. L. H. Weir,
R. H. Augustine, Mrs. Kate W. Bar
rett, Judge Brent, Judge Barley, and
Mr,. Ruben.
Mr*. Lyon Chairman.
Mrs. R. B. H. Lyon is chairman of
the woman's reception committee,
which will look after the social phase
of the exercises. She will be assisted j
by representative Jewish women of
Washington and Alexandria.
The hut was completed aboat a
month ago and is in charge of Dr.
L. J. Frachtenberg, the representa
tive .,of the Jewish board at Camp I
Humphreys. It is a spacious two
story structure with a large lounging
room and hall, equipped with a stage
on the first floor. The second floor is
used by the executive officers. AI
huge fireplace, a piano, and other
comforts are some of the features of
the hut.
BAD LUCK FOLLOWS HIM.
CHICAGO. IIL, Jan. 20.?Julian Bliss
St. John, thirty-one years old. thought
he had his share of bad luck when
he lost his right leg and right arm
in an accident some time ago. buij
recently he slipped on the icy side-1
walk and broke his left leg.
Swift ft Company's sales of b?ef in1
Washington. D. C., for the week ending
Saturday, January 1*. 1?1?, averaged as
follows: r>oraestle beef 12.1S cents.?Advt. j
314 7th Sf. N. W.
You Needn't Be a Judge
to appreciate at a glance
the Shoe values
offered in our
SEMI-ANNUAL
CLEARANCE
SALE
800 PAIRS
Have been added
to this tale for
quick clearance.
Specially
Priced
At
You tofj expect to find j
you want in the size
DON'T SUFFER WITH
YOUR TEETH
t have relieve* tkrau?4i af ??
TOOTH TROUBLES hy my rAISLRH METHODS.
If 7?i have aril lac. deeayed, mr Kilfkllr teeth, ar
If war are aUahg. COME TO ME and I wUl re
?tare their aaaadi
All Work Done Without the
the Slightest Resemblance of Pain
. That haa heea mr w??r< far the past 24 yeara,
eirrythliK that win add ta the r??f?ri ?1
tleata ta pravlded. Every (Mtnoaeat ai
MfhlT RTE&IUZED hefare a alas.
Terms of Payment to Suit
My Perfect
Suction Teqth
woi n?t sup
?r Prap
$5.00
Other Seta af
Teeth, SUM >|
Ope a Every Ereaiac Uattl 8 .
Lady and m&L> In attendance.
All
Dr. WyethMk
^ Mala Sin.
427 29 7th St. N. W.
Op pa alt a
and Maat Tharaagkly
Ca. Ui
The above diagram shows the distribution of the
average Swift dollar received from sales of beef, pork
and mutton, and their by-products, during 1918.
1919 Year Book of interesting and
instructive facts sent on request
Address Swift & Company
Union Stock Yard^ Chicago, Illinois
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Washington Locr* Branch, 10-14 Center Market
D. T. Dutrow, Manager

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