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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 10, 1919, FINAL EDITION, Image 2

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THE WASHINGTON TIMES. THURSDAY. APRIL 10,' 1919.
Ball Players Are Now Training For Another Hard Season
(Copyright. 191. by R. I Goldberr.)
By Goldberg
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THE MYSTERIOUS nfsM-EeLiGJ
ME, THIS GUX" VAJlTHTrt
smovc GLAsse kwoujs
SOKCTHllOG ' MAH&e t'-S
HT2 TO CL6AM U? BoLSHeMlSM
OR, JnAYB He?5 CSCTTHIS LASuE
oF OATIOMS THllOG ALL
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SOUGHT AS SUYER;
GIVES HIMSELF UP ROUSES NORTHW
BOOST IN CARFARE
EST
Howard Gordon, colored, thirty
years old, wanted by tho police In
connection with tho death ot Perry
"Warfield, colored, an. overseas sol
dier, who-died Tuesday night from
injuries received in a fight at Sixth
and N streets, gave himself up to
Headquarters Detectives Becklcy and
Jackson early today.
Gordon told the police "Warfleld
was one of a party of men who en
gaged in a crap game at a house on
NT street Sunday night. Warfleld, he
said, lost money, and. following the
game, an argument started at Sixth
and N streets. Gordon knocked War
field down causing the latter to
strike his head against the curbstone.
Hearing- of Warfleld's death, Gor
don returned from Annapolis last
night, where he had gono following
the quarrel. He was waiting in Beck
ley's home when the two detectives
xeturned to tho house after conduct
ing a search for him.
Hake your woaey sake more
mosey. Pat It la War Sa-rlasa Staaaea
where It la never Idle.
Vigorous prsleU against t.v pro
iOit increase f suburban fares w?ro
made by memoera of the N'orthweat
Citizens' Association at a meeting ia
the Tenley School last night.
In making a motion that the- asso
ciation oppose any such step A. P,
Seller declared the plan to double
fares on Interurban lines would dis
courage the building of suburban
homes, and thus increase congestion
and unhealthful living conditions in
I downtown sections. The secretary of
the association was directed to send
a copy of a formal protest by the
association to the Public Utilities
Commission.
Col. C. C. Lancaster, former presi
dent of tho association, urged the
work of widening and improving
Wisconsin avenue from Massachu
setts avenue to the District line b
hastened.
A2VD NEW HAMPSHIRE IS DRT.
SALISBURT, IT. H- April 19. WH&
Ham Bailey and his dog. Bnster cap
tared seven snakes here in one af tee-noon.
SERVANT REMEMBERED
BY WOMAN IN HER WILL
yirginja F. Ball, who died April S
last, in her win and. codicil filed to
ay remembers- relatives and friends
aiSCh cash Requests and leaves the
it of the, estate to her niece Pau-
lfic Stevenson Harris and "her own
Wer. Margaret B. Dodge in equal
scares. Archibald 3L McLachlen is
wwped executor. The cosh bequests
go from $1,000 to $50, the last left
Jtg'tEdward Waters, of this city, "a
good and faithful servant."
ADVERTISEMENT
Colds Cause Grip and Influenza
1.AXATIVB BROMp QUININE
Tablets remoye the cause. There
is only one "Bromo Quinine-."
. W. GROVE'S signature on
box. 3oc
ADVERTISEMENT
A
AD H
BRITISH ARE READ?
Ta SIGN PEACE PACT
Dr.Edwards'OUve Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It "
Dr. Edwards? OKve Tablets, the sub
athute 'far calomel, actgcntiyonnlie
bowels and positively do the work.
People afflicted with bad breath find
gpick relief tbxoaghDr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets. The pleasant sugar-coated
tablets are taken for bad breath by
all who know them.
Dr. Edwards'Olive Tablets act geitly
bat firmly on the bowels and liver,
rftrwtartng them to natural action,
dealing the blood and gently purifying
fte'ennre system. They do that whicfi
dangerous calomel does without any
Of the bad after effects.
, All the benefits of nasty; sickenxn?,
griping cathartics are derived from
Dr. Edwards, Olive Tablets without
griping; pain or any disagreeable effects.
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered the
formula after seventeen years of prac
tice among patients afflicted with
bowel and liver complaint; with the
iteendantbad breath.
Dr. Edwards' Oiive Tablets are pure
ly a vegetable compound mixed with
5ve oil; you will know them by their
e3hre color. Take one or two every
night for a week, and note the effect.
ISa and 25c per box. AH druggists.
BURNSTINES
XX X ESTABLISHED. STTEMS XN,
niAimrMn
rSuT'zT''
SsffS YraSV0"
rumisnea ana ruruiasca 4
iDJAMOrD ' EXPERTSI
s r-rr .wiuty:
361 PEITA. AVE.
PHONE MA1NS382
Gold, SUrer, and Platinum Purcaaaea
(or MaBufactBiia? Parpea.
tContmued from First Page )
bound by the London pact regarding
those questions.- This situation came
up, it was learned jus,t as the Presi
dent returned to -work after his re-'
cent illness, but it has not yet been,
brought to the attentfon of the "Big1
Four "
Adriatic Question Dormant.
The Adriatic question also' has lain
dorniant. There .have befin-continu;ed
efforts to arrange a possible agree
ment through individual- conference,
but Italy is standing by the London
pact in this matter also. The situa
tion, briefly, is that wnile all the al
lies indorse certain .principles, it is
a different story when these prin
ciples are applied individually.
Observers.' seeking to interpret the
"Big-Four's" decision tha the former
Kaiser should be brougnt unaer ameu
control, professed to see in this his
trial by a special international tri
bunal and possible banishment from
Europe. The only definite thing re
garding Wilhelm, howeer', appeared
to be that-he is not in danger of cap
ital punishment.
Reparation Compromise.
In regard to reparation, the decision
that Germany must pay an initial in
stallment of $3,000,000,000 within two
years, with an undetermined balance
to be fixed by a- permanent financial
commission, was regarded as a com
promise that would satisfy all the as
sociated powers.
The League of Xations Commission
will -meet tonight to receive the re
draft of the covenant. .
It will also hear a delegation of
wefroen who wish to present certain
recommendations that can be dis
cussed when the constitution comes
up for open debate.
The French press was satisfied to
day that the Sarre demands have been
met 'by thr "Big Fdur" The Figaro
apd the Journal point out, however,
that, the, record of the conference
show that decisions reached one day
may be- upset the next.
"VonId Gire France Coat.
The "Big Four" is understood to
have solved "the Sarfe demands by
granting France the coal output in
the Sarre basin until the wrecked
French mines 'are restored, but allowing-
Germany to keep the terri
tory. French newspapers cordially wel
come the message sent by 200 mem
bers of parliament to Premier Lloyd
George asking that the utmost indem
nity be exacted from Germany. Pari
sian papers say this is an indication
of the strong support of the British
people of the promise that Germany
will be made to pay to the utmost.
The Figaro calls it "a movement in
England against sabotage of victory "
Premier Lloyd-George replied to th j
parliamentarians' messags saying that
Austria Repudiates Terms . of Truce
; . ,
LONDON, April 10. The Italians have demanded a reduction of- Austria's
'armed forces in compliance with the armistice, fyut Austria has replied that the ar
mistice was concluded with the old monarchy and does.not bind the present govern
ment of German-Austria, said an Exchange Telegraph dispatch from Vienna today.
ho and his associates would keep all
their pledges.
PRESIDENT CERTAIN TO
WIN FOURTEEN POINTS,
SAY PRIVATE MESSAGES
F
OUGTMO
1
I
The Riggs National Bank
Of WASHINGTON, D. C.
THE PERSONAL ELEMENT IN BANKING
ft Satisfactory and expeditious service to its
customers is characteristic of this bank.
tfln this service the "Personal Element"
feature that atmosphere of friendly, personal
interest is dominant.
flOur officers will be pleased to personally
meet you and explain any banking feature or
give you the benefit of their knowledge on
business, matters.
SMALL BUSINESS ACCOUNTS INVITED
Capital $1,000,0Q0
Surplus - - - -
$2,000,000
By ROBERT J. BE.VDER.
"Hammering ahead" along the path
he has definitely selected, President
Wilson has made !flne. progress" in
the laat twenty-four hours, according
to a private' message'' received" here
today. "
This news, adding that the Presi
dent's physical condition continues to
improve, that he took his first drive
yesterday since his illness and that
by the power of his "personal force"
N making gratifying headway 'ma
terially increased ;optimism in official
circles here today.
It was indicated here that under
standings were reached yesterday on
some of the most perplexing problems
before the "Big Four."
The tension, however, is only
somewhat relaxed not eliminated
it was stated! One official in intimate
touch with the situation declared that
this week "Ir probably the most criti
cal, certainly the most dramatic, in
the history of the world."
He further indicated that the Presi
dent might be expected to get final
decisions or a show-down this week.
Once more nearing the full vigor of
his normal strength and able to re
main in constant personal contact with
Lloyd George, Clemenceau and Orlan
do, the President is expected by his
advisers here to swing the "Big Four"
back into the path of the fourteen
points and gain -Ms end.
SURGEONS SAIL ON
PRESIDENT'S SHIP
NEW YORK, April 10. Much specu
lation was caused here today by the
announcement that two noted sur
geons had been ordered by the Navy
Department to proceed to Hobokcn
to embark on the George Washington-
which is leaving ror Brest at once at
President Wilson'B order. No explan
ation was given for the orders. The
George Washington will depart from
Hobokcn at 4.30 o'clock this after
noon. The surgeons who will be among
the George Washington's passengers
are Dr. J. Chalmers Dacosta, chief
surgeon of the Jefferson Hospital at
Philadelphia, and Dr. Samuel D.
Gross, professor of surgery In Jeffer
son Medical College. Both are ranked
among the leading burgeons of the
country.
Official denial was made at the
White House today that Dr. J. Da
costa, of Philadelphia, a naval medical
officer, has been summoned to Paris
for President Wilson.
IS REPATRIATED
Everybody sat up and took notice
at the clerk's office of the District
Supreme Court yesterday afternoon
when a braw Scotch laddie all dight
out in the finery of a highlander,
with bonnet, sporran, spats, shawl,
and bare knees, presented himself
and asked to be repatriated as an
American citizen
The applicant turned out to be Ber
nard Joseph. Dreyfus, twenty-six
years old, a native of New York, who
at the outbreak of the war went to
Canada, where he enlisted under the
name of Harold Sedgwick Baine.
After serving with the Canadian
forces for some time and receiving
his discharge he entered the French
Foreign Legion, serving in that dis
tinguished body of fighters for over
a year. Finishing- his term with,
them he rejoined the Canadian Scotch
contingent from which he was re
cently discharged.
Justice Bailey signed the order
bringing the braw laddie back to
Uncle Sam's family of citizens.
LEAVES $300 TO
INEY WANTS
FAITHFUL IS
E
CALIFORNIA PROTESTS
ORIENTAL IMMIGRATION
SACRAMENTO. Cal., April 10. A
resolution protesting '.hat "the free
coming of a non-assimilable Oriental
immigration would make California
and the Pacific coast an Oriental col
ony, undermining civilization and our
institutions," has been passed by the
California legislature.
Tho legislature recently sent a
cable to President Wilson asking if
legislation against immigration of
the Japaneee would embarrass the
peace conference Heceiving no reply
they assumed that it would make no
material difference.
The resolution adopted yesterday
memorializes tho peace conference to
oppose any covenant which would de
ny individual nations the right to
restrict or control immigration.
After directing that her remains be
cremated and the ashes be placed in
an urn to be interred In her father's
burial lot in Woodlawn Cemetery,
this city, Hattle Scrogglns, iff her
will dated January 16, 1019, and filed
for probate today devises the rest of
her estate to Alexander Muncaster,
who is also .named, executor. Mr.
Muncaster is directed lopay 450 each
to the Rev. Joseph Matthews, ,the
Little Sisters of the Poor, Harriet
Tubman Chapte'r, District Red Cross;
Sarah Scroggtaa Smith, Julia Dav
idge Smith, Maggie Davidge Smith,
Rebecca Jackson, and La'ura Webb
Miller.
The following are to receive ?100
each: Irene Parker, Eliza Parker, Em
ma Waites, Jennie Alexander, May
Wood Collins, Philip Minor, and Or-I
lilODQ XV. XW-ifc.
Hary Magdalene Daggs is to re
ceive $300 because she "has been
faithful in nursing me." Two hun
dred dollars is left to Samuel Maddox
"who has always been a good friend
to my father and mother and me."
Testatrix died March 10 last.
INSANE IN NEW YORK, BUT
NORMAL IN NEW JERSEY
NEWARK, N. J, April 10. Julius
A. Newman, a lawyer, committed to
an insane hospital in New York at
the instance of his wife and father,
has proved to officials here, since he
escaped recently, that he Is sane.
Having established his sanity to
the satisfaction of tho authorities
here, he has engaged counsel to begin
legal proceedings to convince the New
York authorities also.
Newman's father has refused to
come to Newark to sign commitment
papers, it Is said.
ADVERTISEMENT
ADVERTISEMENT
DOCTOR EVASIVE ABOUT
REASON FOR HIS ORDERS
PHILADELPHIA. April 30. Dr. J.
C. DaCosta, chief surgeon of the Jef
ferson Hospital and the Medical Col
lege, today would assign no definite
reason for his reported sailing to
Europp aboard the George Washing
ton. Presidential ship tomorrow.
"I am a senior member of the
naval reserve force," he said, "anJ
believe my trip, If I make it. Is pure
ly In keeping with the plan or the
naval reserve to give a member an
annual cruise. I take It for granted
this is my turn."
Dr. DeCosta said his orders came
from the Navy Department, but that
he would not know definitely until
later today whether he would make
the trip. He said he knew of no' oth
er medical men who would accom
pany him.
Considerable speculation was
caused, although the doctor jald
there wore no reason to couple his
departure with tho recent illness of
President Wilson.
You Can Tell the People
Who Have Plenty of Phosphorous
Bright, Alert, Active, Wide Awake
Alive in Every Nerve and Muscle
NE"W YORK, April 10. The steam
er George Washington, which will
carry President Wilson back from
France, will not sail until tomorrow
afternoon, port of embarkation of
ficials announced today. It wan re-
-ported Jaat night that the vessel
would leave today.
Says Doctor who Prescribes Phos
phorated Malt for Weak, Tired,
Care-worn. Nervous Anaemic,
Rundown People
Look at the people with plenty of
phosphorus la. them! says Dr. ReiU;
full of vlttUXty, alert, active, wide
awake alive, in every nerve and
hbei" quick to think, quick to act
and always sure of themselves. They
urc tin- loaders of cvi-ry c mmmirty.
at the head of every business and prf
fession. magnetic, attractive people
who do things, achieve success and
get Mfe'a highest rewards.
Without phosphorus good health :s
impossible. Your nerves and brain
need it like your body needs food. It
strengthens and vitalizes every nerve
and organ of the human body. Wb-,,
without it even plants will not griw
and soli becomes poor and unproduc
tive! Nature has made it a necessary
part of all life, both vegetable and
nnimal. yet nit nf ub xliumt ur
phosphorus supply and do nothing lo
replenish it ao that more phosphorus
is a common need of both men and
women though few realize it. People
in need of phosphorus often think that
stomach, liver or kidneys are making
them sick, weak, nervous and run
down when all they need is a little
more phosphorus to lone up the nerv
ous system and give strength and
vigor to the bod:
Whenpeopie como to me nervous,
run down and Irritable, I invariabi
prescribe ordinary phosphorated malt,
and I have seen it double endurance
and mental activity in less trjan ten
days' time and in numberless cases
whero nothing else had proved to he
of real value. I have seen phos
phorated malt bring roses to the
cheeks of pale, nervous, overwprked
women and tho crimson blood of
health and a p;nllo of happiness to
the faces of children recovering from
Illness of long duration Recently a
patiant oame to me on the verge of
mental collapse. He found no iu-
I.C.
ADMITTED ASSTATE
, If Congressman Richard Olney of
Massachusetts has his way, the Dis
trict of Columbia will be admitted to
the Union as a sovereign -State, with
two Senators and a Representative in
Congress. He expressed this senti
ment yesterday in a speech at George
wasnmgion university cnapei exer
cises. "It Is manifestly unfair, unjust, and
un-American," said Mr. Olney, "for
the people of tho district to be de
prived of the ballot merely because
the Federal Government has its home
here. The people of the District bear
the burdens of citizenship, and they
should share in the privileges.
"There Is no stimulus to the main
tenance of free institutions liko self
government, and self-government Is
something the people of the District
are not acquainted with.' An impor
tant principle is being jeopardized by
depriving the people of tho District of
the vote.
"The- people of Washington have
shown a fine patriotism .ind a re
markable heroism in their contribu
tions and sacrifices .during the. world
war; and In return for tho responsi
bilities that they have gladly shoul
dered, they receive nocbing but i
thanks. They are governed by the
laws of the country, and they should
have a voice In making thtim."
W
V MM 1 t
JVatch Your Child's Tongue f
Constipated Children GladIyJ
California Syrup of Figs
For the liver and Bowels
Tell your druggist you
"California Syrup of Figs."
want genrin
FuH directions
and dose for babies and children of all ages
who are constipated, bilious, feverish, tongue
coated, or full of cold, are plainly printed on
the bottle.' Look for the name "California",
andvaccept no other "Fig Syrup;" Beware!
JBMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMWKMMMMMMBMi
urc in life, his daily work had become
drudgery and he got no rest or recre
ation from his holidays. He could
neither sleep nor keep his mind on his
work. I told him to eat less and take
two five grain tablets of phosphorated
malt after each meal. In less than
ten days he walked into my office full
of vim and vifjor. his eyes bright, his
step firm and buoyant. auJ his m m
ner that of a man of twenty-fUe
inougn no was well past fifty.
Physicians know the value of phos
phorus and overy woman knows the
tonic value of malt, a remarkable tis
sue builder especially adapted to the
needs of nursing mothers and weak
anemic women. Combined with phos
phorus and phosphates as In phos
phorated malt it nourishes tho body
by aiding the system to turn food
into living tissue. The old liquid
forms of malt are inconvenient to
take and most of them contain alco
hol, which causes a needless stimula
tion always followed by a depressing
reaction. Phosphorated malt retains
the nutriUve properties of malt with
out the evils of alcohol, and it con
tains phosphorus in a state almost
identical with tHpt in tin K-.iln nd
nerve cells af healthy, vigorous people.
I have seen phosphorated malt pro
duco such astonishing results that I
prescribe It in my piactice and take
It myself. After a few days of phos
phorated malt the weak, tired nerves
thrill with energy, pleasure becomes
more inviting, work becomes easier
and you face tha day with renewed
confidence, optimism, enthusiasm and
endurance.
Manufacturer' Note: Phosphorated malt,
o highly recommended by TJr Keld. is not
x patent medicine or secret remedy. Tn
formula Is printed on every packajre and
your drturgiat will vouch for its excellence
It in iota under a guarantee to Increase
endurance and mental activity or the prlc
ttHI refunded Even If your physician
prescribes It and it fall tfje druggist tvIiI
refund the purchase price All drugsUu
ell it subject to this gua-an'd It is dis
pensed In Washinston by The People s
Drug Stores.
t
l
Big Bill Foley
Track Coach at Central High School
We Want You to Know That We Carry
Tep' High School Clothes
For High School Boys
UOEP" Clothes are for boys who are
a about to go into their first long
trouser suits.
They are made by men who-have studied
the appearance and actions of hundreds
of boys, and make a chap look his best
during his "being-looked-over" period.
They are not men's clothes "cut down,"
but are clothes built for boys from 1 5 to
20 years, and take into account your
tastes as well as your figure. "Pep" High
School Clothes carry out your spirit the
High School dash and swing that gov
erns all your moves.
Good Styles in Waist-Line
Coats With Smart Pockets
$30 and $35
-PI i.
The Avenue at Ninth

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