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Financial and Business News Will Be Found on Pages 2 and 3 of This Section .. *
SB? | Uas&mgton Iftetafo 1
. fi.. 1 -L' ' 1l;.t r .
SECTION TWO?PAGE 9. WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY^ JULY 16. 1921. ~ ... PAGE 9-SECTION TWO.
BAY CRABS NEED
c FROM DREDGERS
^Likely to Disappear in
Few Years Unless
Action Is Taken.
IHAYER WINS PRIZE
Several Good Catches Art
Reported Along the River
Bt dick pkkd
There is little change from last
*eek cpncerning Ashing conditions.
Hie Potomac was reported very
nuddy at Great Falls last night, but
growing clearer at Harpers Ferry,
if yesterday's rain extended above
:he Ferry, good night! In salt water
:he Ashing has improved some and
s your best chance. Blood worms
ind crabs are the best baits. High
.ide at S:lt a. m. and low tide
If you have a good fishing picture
r >r story, send it in.
Agree to Protect Crab*.
I, The State authorities of Maryland
?nd Virginia, after twenty years of
lilly dsfllying. have at last agreed
?n a law to protect the fast disapaearing
crab. This delicious and
raluable crustacean w?ll practically
lisappear within the next few
rears unless they are protected
rom the dredgers during the
(pawning season and while torpid
hroughout the winter.
Burrias Williams. William Haton.
Oarman. Arthur ole and Je ome
Staley. Boy Scouts of Amerca.
accompanied by Scout Master
ohn C. Cole. Linn C. Drake and J
>. Hall are at Camp Roosevelt, or
Chesapeake Bay. f??r an extendej
-acation. The country reports, s
atch of eighty good dsh last Wedtesday.
Bite Well af \lgkt.
Fishing "t night time is becomng
more popular each year. Belides
avoiding .the blistering rays
f the sun. most salt water fish
eem to bite as well, if not better,
uring the night than in the dayfight.
Of course tiday conditions
nust be observed in the salt water,
ut. conditions being equal, as
t nany or more fish and j^nerally
arger ones. Will be "taken during
he cool hours of the nig^it than
inder the punishing sun. In the
resh water. catfi?h have always
ttracted the angler during th
tight but it has long since been
mown that both species of bass
an be caught during the period of
rignt moonlight This is especial,
y true if you will use a spoon or
lug of some description that will
tinw a glitter in the light of the
ioon. Besides many of the artifiial
bait makers are now turning
tit phosphorous-roated spoons
?id plugs that often bring in the
On the annual outing of the comnercial
printers at Benedict last
' aturday Louis M. Thayer caught
tie largest fish, winning a prize of
, handsome piece of fishing tackle.
John T. Thompson reports the
\ch of several pike of good size
a tributrry of the Patuxent River.
?ear Marlboro, a few days ago.
George Burch and Col. Topham
rere still catching rock fish near
he steel nlant at last report. The
(ih were not large, running from
to 3 pounds, but mighty nice for
port and eating at that.
I Remembered Their Frlead*.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Potter
otored to Benedict last Saturday
nd returned with a fine basket of
<eh. which they generously distrib fed
among their friends.
Charlie Groome has returned from
;n?;k I'oinf where he had plenty of
access in angling. He reports his
est catch being made at night.
The upper waters of Difficult Run
re ideal f^r trout. If some one
rould take the trouble to stock
hese waters, they would produce
ome mighty fine trout within the
axt few years.
f!?li Palled Hla Leg.
Bob Dunn, who is spending some
Ime at his fishing camp along the
otomac above Georgetown, had a
tartling experience a few days ago.
?ut in a boat with a companion
rho knew nothing about fishing.
Sob baited up and threw one line
verbard. tied the line around his
g and proceeded to get busy riging
his friend's outfit. A big Mississippi
catfish grabbed the bait and
>unn knew he was getting his leg
allied with a chance of going over#bard.
He landed the fish, which
Weighed 12 pounds.
_ Mr. and Mrs. Frank Freeman are
Enjoying a combined camping and
rhing outing at Chapel Point.
Fishing is reported good at
hesapeake Beach, big catches of
ardheads being made almost everyrhere.
Flounders and trout are
aught frequently, along with nulerous
white perch ?nd spots.
Joseph Lochran and John A Masey
have returned after a successjl
fishing trip to Mr. Ix>chran*s
ountry place near Rock Point.
Herbert Davis achieveed his first
ucceas of the seaapn fishing from
He pier at Chesapeake Beach early
? the week, landing a string of unaually
Threateu Game r:?h.
A manganese mine near Comp n.
Va.. discovered about the time
: the beginning of the worlds war.
again in process of development
Jd threatens the destruction of the
Srat fish In one of the finest
^retches of the Shenandoah.
Scarcity of live bait and its ac"npanying
high coat is constantly
IsL . : ... - -*'
| PROUD OF STR
v* - >
FOUR "GOSLINS" OF THE W
They must be friends of George:
frogs bat are frog hunters. A rec
The edible bull frog is found a
marshy lakes almost throughout
the size varying according to ag
length of from twelve to fourteen
legs. Canoeists pick them up ea
by the aid of flash lights at night
of light are flashed in their eyes,
caught on a small minnow hook w
inches of their heads, the hook b
or almost anything to attract at
noisseurs in delicate viands and c<
ing along the banks of the Poton
FIND TRIO GUILTY
OF DARING HOLD-UP
! Committed to Await Sentence
In Default of $10,000
After forty-five minuted delibera,
tion a jury yesterday afternoon convicted
Albert 8. Sutton. 25 years
old; Arthur McDonald. 30 years old.
and Herbert R. Huff. 24 year* old.
on the charge of holding up Harry
T Mervis and his wife on January
16 last, at Fifteenth and T streets
Mervis was on his way home a?
midnight when two men. alleged to
be Mt Donald and Sutton, held him
and his wife up at the point of a
pistol and took his stick Pin and a
small amount of money. Mrs. Mervis
lost her handbag an4 her wedding
ring. Ruff was alleged to have
acted as a "lookout.**.
Detectives Kelly and Serfveaer ?
and Bauer were assigned to" the
case and obtalhed confessions from
all three of the men.
Chief Justice McCoy fixed the hail
| for all three at $10 000. and they
were committed to jail last night
to await sentence. Assistant Disi
trict Attorney Paul B. Cromelin con'
ducted the rase for the government,
while Attorneys S. McComas Hawken.
Bertrand Emerson and M. J.
McNamara defended the accused.
LIGHTNING BARELY .
MISSES GOV. RITCHIE
BALTIMORE. July 15.?Gov. Ritchie
narrowly escaped being struck
by lightning this afternoon when a
bolt ran along the telephone wire
leading into the clubhouse at Saunders
rifle range and stunned an unidentified
man who was in the telephone
The governor and several officers
of the Fifth Regiment was standing
on the porch of the clubhouse
waiting for the storm to pass, when
a review of the Fifth Regiment was
to be continued. The bolt' shot
along a telephone wire, missing the
governor and his party by only a
Would Alter Vagrancy Bill.
Amendments were offered yesterday
by the District Commissioners
to the bill recently introduced in
Congress by Senator Ball deAning
vagrancy which, if accepted, would
make the bill less drastic. The bill
defines a vagrant as anyone who
voluntarily returns to the District
after having been forced to leave.
The Commissioners, upon the recommendations
of F. H. Stephens, corporation
counsel, and Maj. Harry L.
Gessford. superintendent of police,
expressed their opinion of the clause
as being too severe upon a man or
woman convicted of a negligible
adding to the'number of artificial
bait fishermen. The work is more
strenuous and no man tainted witn
laziness will achieve much success
with plugs, spoon, or flies. However.
some equipment of this kind
should be in your tackle bag. Live
bait frequently runs out or dies and
with the lures you can secure a
good string of flsh even though you
are compelled to work harder for
During this extreme hot weather
carrying live bait is indeed a problem.
To succeed in carrying mad
Loms. smelt, or any other bait thai
swims, you should start with cold
water in your bucket and plenty of
ice on top. Don't let the wiseacrea
"con" you into the belief that you
will freeze your little fish, for you
will not even with generous chunks
of ice right in the container. Anyhow
to freeze them yrould be no
more than to "cook" them, which
you will certainly do without Ice
in going any considerable distance
in this kind of weather.
Sheald Joia Angler's Clsk.
Every fresh-water fisherman
should Join the Potomac Angler's
Club. If the fishermen of Washington
would join this well-meaning
organisation and do what they
could to help carry out the fcims of
this excellent organisation, fishing
in the Potomac and its tributaries
could soon be restored to something
like it was thirty years ago.
Helgamites. s good hardy bait,
ire obtainable at this season of the
year and may be fount under rocks
or most any other cover in the shallow
ING OF FROGS]
I n ^
i Carpentier. They not only eat
ent catch in Mattawoman Creek.
long the banks of streams and
the United States and Canada,
;e, a full-grown frog reaching a
inches from snout to tip of hind
sily along the banks of streams
as they will not move when rays
In the day time they are easily
rhen held suspended within a few
aited with a small piece of cloth
tention. The Goslings are conimbine
frog catching with canoclac.
FINGER PRINTS GET
BURGLAR SIX YEARS
Ralph Green, Who Left Marks
On Safe, Goes to Penitentiary.
Ralph Green. Boston burglar, who j
neglected to protect his Anger* on
the night of April 2 last, when he
"cracked" the safe of the Capital j
Cigar and Tobacco Company, at 604
Pennsylvania avenue northwest,
with a 10-pound sledgehammer, was
sentenced to serve six /ears in the
penitentiary by Justice Bailey in
Criminal Court yesterday.
Green was convicted of a charge
of housebreaking and also of a
charge of housebreaking and larceny.
The burglar left his finger
prints on the door jamb df the tobacco
store, and was convicted
solely on the evidence that his finger
prints and those on the jarab were
exactly aiike. When arrested. Green
had $700 in cash, two $100 Liberty
tfends and three 150 Liberty bonds
strapped under his shirt. The
money and bonds belonged to the
tobacco company. The burglar was
not apprehended for the Pennsylvania
avenue "job" until after he
had broken into the branch house
of Armour and Company, at Tenth
and B streets northwest, several
days later. ?
Two Other* Sfsteiftl
Stanley Johnson had another year
sentence added to the one he is now
serving. He was charged this time
with breaking Into a garage owned
by Henry La Fontaine, of 60S C
street southeast, and stealing an
Kranklyn S. Casper was sent to
jail for one year for making a false
claim against the government. It
was charged that on March 29. last,
he made out an affidavit to the effect
that he had not received a
check from the War Risk Bureau
for $681.61. which testimony showed
he had received.
TWO TO FACE JURY
James II. Steele and Charles Lehman,
alias Charles Leemon, alias
Jack Stewart, members of a ganK
of alleged .burglars, were held for
the grand Jury yesterday In Police
Court by Judge McMahon under
bond of $2,500 each on charges of
housebreaking and larceny.
l^ehman was also sentenced to
serve thirty days for the theft of a
pair of shoes from the room of
William R. Snapp. of 4!0 C street
northeast, on July S
Harold F. Snow, the other "alleged
member of the gang, was held
for the grand jury on July 12 on a
charge of housebreaking and larceny
In connection with the theft
of two razors from the room of
Charles J. Clarke, at 518 Tenth
HELD FOR THEFT
AT PASTOR'S ROOM
David J. Branhan, formerly of 229
E street northwest, who caused his
own arrest by rapping on the door
of Ifrt. Lucy Rose, owner of a rooming
hopse, and complaining that he
had been robbed, was held for the
grand jury yesterday by Judge McA*ahon
in Police Coart aider bonds
totaling $4,000 on a charge of grand
larceny and housebreaking.
Branhan, who was arrested on
Tuesday by Deteclve H. K. Wilson
and Policeman O'Meara. is alleged
to have robbed Mrs. Rose of jewelry.
He Is also accused of breaking into
the room of the Rev. John A. McDonald
at the Trinity Church Community
House and stealing a raincoat
and several bunches of keys.
All of the stolen goods were recovered
by the police in a room at 355
Pennsylvania avenue northwest,
where Branhan is said to have hidden
Platinum in Dolls from
Germany Causes Arrests
DETROIT. Mich.. July 15.?George
B. lfallon and Herman C. Pragg. of
Detroit, were arrested today charged
with having attempted to smuggle
platinum, valued at 115,000, Into
the United States.
Twelve bars, weighing twentytwo
ounces, were discovered sewed
In dolls, while a shipment of toys
from Germany, consigned to these
mea. was being examined In the
office of the appraiser of customs.
It was shipped from Germany by
The two men. Jobbers to manufacturing
Jewelers, are said to have
made partial confessions.
SINGLE HEAD FOR
Agrees with Commission
Plan to Unite Army and
President Harding favors the proposal
to place all the aircraft services
of the government, military and
civil, under one central authority.
There has been an impression that
the President was opposed to this
plan, and that Impression was emphasised
when Ms). Gen Menoher.
chief ?f the Air Service of the Army,
asked the Secretary of War to remove
the assistant chief. Brig. Gen
William Mitchell, who was persistent
advocate of amalgamation of
the army and navy air services.
Will Rfeennead t nitration.
It was learned yesterday, however,
that the President is heartily
in favor of the proposed amalgamation,
and that the joint reorganization
commission, which is engage 1
in preparing plans for a reorganisation
of admlnistraton of the executive
branch of the government, i*
inclined to recommend 'he unification
of all the government s aircraft
The position of President Harding
in the matter is that am*'gamation
will work efficiency and econ- j
omy. One great difficulty pertain- !
ng to the present separate aircraft
services that has impressed him i*
that there Is no systematic method
of awarding contrscts for the con- j
struction of aircraft One branch
awards contracts without r?gar?| to I
any other government aircraft organisation.
and the President believes
that this is detrimental to the
upbuilding of private aircraft manufacture
in the United States
RasleBt* Defease Department.
Inference is drawn from what was
learned yesterday of the President's
position that he is In favor of the '
Amalgamation of the War and Navv
departments into a department of
nation*! defense The plsn under
consideration by the reorganisation
commission contemplates havlnr a
Cabinet officer at the head of th:s
department with assistant secretaries
under him. In charge of th?
and ,he un,"d ",rElevator
About Otaly "War
'"HICAOO, July 15.? Remember
the war days, when girls were employed
bell-hopping In ihe hotels, set tin*
up pins in bowling allevs. driving
automobiles, soda fountain clerks
floor walkers. munitions factory
Well, they have all faded out or
the picture with the solitary exceptlon
of the elevator girls. "U'e
have one left." said Albert Schroeder.
of the Morrison Hotel. "She's
here, the only war survivor among
the girl workers.
"Those who took the places of
waiters in the d|ninK rooms and
the ones who shined shoes, they are
Charles J. Boyds. head of the IIInols
state Free Employment
Bureau says ,?at of the g,n war
W,"nt hatk lnto
domestic work than came out of it
here. It is almost impossible to
persuade a girl who had a taste of
iT. Jk . ^ W*r "?" to return
l^bn?" . considers "menial
A Kre" Of them have
vone into summer resort work.
LANT EL RECEIVER _
FOR LUMBER FIRM
??? D? appointed
by Justice Hoehling in the District
supreme Court yesterday as recelver
for the Thomas w. Smith
dumber Company. Inc.. of First
street and Indiana avenue northwest.
The appointment was made at
r^que,t of ^ntel ?nd Clifford
L. Smith. Henry W. Smith. Thomas
W Smith. 2d. and William H Haden,
constituting the majority of
The concern was Incorporated in
September. 1916. with a capital
stock of } *00,000. after the business
been purchased from Thomas
W. Smith, now deceased. Dissolution
proceedings were decided on by the
stockholders last May. Mr. Lantel
will act as receiver while the court
is considering a petition for a dlssolution.
Lightning Strikes Cupola
Of Navy Academy Chapel
ANNAPOLIS. Md., July 15.?In
course of an electrical storm that
passed over Annapolis at 4 o'clock
this afternoon a bolt of lighting
struck the big Naval Academy
Chapel, The chapel is a N^omical
structure and the bolt hit near the
cupola and tore away a number of
bricks. The damage was slight.
Boys Drown While Swimming.
CUMBERLAND. Md.. July is ?
Charles Edmund Tasker, about 1*
years old. son of Mrs. Richard
Tasker, and John Harvey, about the
<wn>e age. son of William a Harvey.
were drowned above a dam
?.wn?l th? vindex Coal Company
v'ndex, Garrett County, todaywhile
bathing. The bodies were
not recovered until after the water
had been drawn from the dam
when they were foun.l lying in the
bed of the stream close together.
Novitzkv Wants New Name.
Leonard Novltsky. manager of a
haberdashery, petitioned the Dlatrlct
Supreme Court yesterday to
rid him of a name which he says Is
hard to pronounce and ? spell
Through Attorney N. C. Turnage
Novltaky declares he has always
been known as Jack Leonard and
nSZ,W""' thaV? b* hl? >?* '
Sam Browne Belt
On Earliest Date
The 8am Browne" went on parade
yesterday in honor of tta official
restoration as proper havnefc*
for the American officer. ' I
Hundreds of officers noted the
date of the famous belt's revival
by shining up their former A. E. R
regalia and putting it on general
display about the city s streets far
the first time since the armistice.
The belt, tabooed by former Chief
of Staff March, restored by Gen.
Pershing. effective July 15. " J
"I sec they're all wearing 'em.' i
said Secretary Weeks. MI can't
wear one myself, but I'm In favor
of the others doing it"
SIMS PUTS THANKS
IN FORM LETTER
Admiral Replies Impersonally
To Thousand Friends
So numerous are letters and telegrams
received by Odmiral Sims,
following his speech in London last
month, when-he expressed himself
(oncerning the activities of "technical
Amerfcan citizens" in thik country.
who seek to disturb good relations
between the United States and
England in the interest of an Irish
republic, that the admiral has been
forced to resort to a printed form
by way of acknou ledgement.
Including cables sent him from the
United States before he left L*ondt>n.
wireless messages received on shiploard
and telegrams, letters and
resolutions which awaited him in
New York and at Washington, ihe
admiral carried to Newport w:tn
him messages from close to 1,000
friends and * ell-wishers.
The form letter gotten out by the
admiral on his return to Newport,
'following his reprimand bv Secretary
of the Navy Denby for the London
utterances, is as follows:
"I thank you very sin?ferely indeed
for your thoughtful kindness
in taking the trouble to inform me
of your approval and appreciation
of the sentiments I expressed in the
speech I delivered in I?ndon before
the English Speaking Union on June
"It Is significant that I have been
assured by hundreds of telgrams.
Utters ard resolutions from ali parts
of the United States that our people
generally approve ;hs sentiments
expressed in tha? speech; and that
they are strongly disposed effectively
to resent any Interference in
our domestic policies or foreign relations
by any hyphenated class of
"I should like to have acknowledged
your communication in a mort
jm rsonal manner, but the number of
similar messages 1 have received
would render this possible only at
the expense of very considerable delay."
Henry Ford's proposition to take
over the government's lncompleteo
Muscle Shoals nitrate plant and
water power project in the Tennessee
River, was a subject of discussion
at the Cabinet meeting yesterday.
Secretary of Commerce Hoover,
who submitted the Ford proposal to
the Secretary of War Thursday*
brought the subject up in the Cab
inet meeting snd It was agreed that
the administration would go slow
before committing itself to the project
which eventually must b" passed
upon by Congress.
The Cabinet with the approval oi
'he President, decided that the Ford
offer should be very carefully Investigated
from every angle and
commissioned the task to Secretary
of the Treasury Mellon. Secretary
o? War Weeks and Secretary or
Commerce Hoover. In their investigation
they will have the cooperation
of the Federal War Power
Mechanics Lose Navy Bonus.
ANNXPOIJ8. Md.. July 15.?The
pocketg of mechanic* at the Naval
Academy did not bulge so much
with the "long green" today when
they received their first pay envelopes
of the new fiscal year, because
their bonus was lopped off in
accordance with a recent act of
Congress. The order affefcts only
per diem men.
Jmir :i; A?nt 4. is,
her I, 18, 3?. October IS
Tickets (Md la parte- *r ilMpiac
?" p.ym.at ?f aiaal ckart?a for
tao* ecc.aol.4. laeladln* aarckart,.
All fan, .object t. War taa ?f 1%
Bute* St.a4.nJ Tlaa.
WA8KIHOTOV T:M . Tfci
llteal K?ato t? Mlayara
F?Ua. rlrtaff a laytlakt rU*
thretlfk baaatifnl Su?akaaaa
Proportionate (area from
other points. Ticket* rood for
APPEAL TO BOARD
FOR NEW SCHOOLS
Claim Tech and Business
High Have Outgrown
New buildings for McKinleey
Manual Training and Business high
school, were urged in a plea made
before the Board of Elucatlon last
night by representatives of the
alumni associations of thee two
schools. Milos Connors spoke for
McKinley Manual Training School,
and James Wilkes represented Business
High.. Careful consideration
of the pleas waa promised by the
Wilkes declared pecial consideration
was due Business High In vie*.*
of the smal percentage of its graduates
who go to college. "It their
education is not sounded out at the
high school/' Wilkes said, "the
Board of Education places Itself in
the position of^sending out young
men into the world not complete!*
equipped." The situation is net the
same with the gradustes of the
other high schools, most of whom!
have an opportunity to complete!
their education in college."
DeauiMl Hew BilMiag.
Tech High has completely outgrown
its presenf structure. Connors
told the board. He urged that
in the erection of a new building
adequate athletic facilitiea be provided.
By a unanimous vote, the bosrd
found James L*. hestnut. colored
teacher In Dunbar High School,
guilty of conduct unbecoming an
employe of the board, and ordered
Board Aeted as Ovart.
Chestnut was' suspended on M:y
31, after charges of misconduct had
been filed against him by Marguerite
Robinson, colored. 20 years eld.
who was a member of Chestnut's
class at Dunbar High. The trial of
Chestnut was hid July 7. the board
constituting itself a court. The
The verdict of th board was read,
in th- absenc o< Dr. Simon, by the
vice president of th board. D A
Even in the ordinary
George says "BIGGER VA
find. These specials luted
able and of the finest qua]
? **( 'vfez H but today
I i 5!
BOYS' KNIT UNION
Sleeveless, knee-length style
Better buy several suits at...
WHITE FLANNEL PANTS
All wool, the best
grade. Sires from jg (C A
WHITE NAVY TWILL PAN!
Hard wearing, good
appearing; sizes j8 to ?
I rt th? lUtw
4G MORE J
Oculist to Jail |
180 Days for $2
Fraud With Check
Abraham Alexander, an oculist,
of Brooklyn. N. Y.. who came to
Washington July 2 on a sight see i
In* trip became very faraighted yeaterday
In Police Court when Judge
Mclfahon handed down a 1 M-day
Jail sentence for a 12 theft. thu*
reducing a highly paid killed workman
to less than a common laborer,
forced to do penance at the rate of x
nine-tenths of a cent a day. i
John R. Grigsby, a public hacker. ,
testified he loaned the oaulist 92 i
after the latter had exhibited a f
check for $M which he had failod ,
to get cashed. Believing the check
to be good. Grigsby loaned the '
money. This occurred after Alexander
round around the city ail day In f
The check, which was drawn on '
the First National Bank -of Frees- I
port. N. Y.. was afterward proved to i
be fraudulent by Detective H K ,
Wilson- Alexander pleaded guilty. ^
BLAME FOR CRIME
PUT UPON PARENTS 1
CHICAGO; July li.?"Parents oould <
spend a wholesome half day now <
and tlpen. thinking of their respon- 1
sibility for marshmal low brains. :
ioose morals. delinquency and 1
crime." said Prof. Robert H. Gault. 1
lecturing on "curbing crime" before
Northwestern University students. ,
"Parents cannot shove off upon |
the police courts and crime commission
their own responsibility. <
The problem of curbing crime is ]
two.fold. First, finding the children i
and youths who are of such psycho- ]
logical make-up that they are especially
likely to run into delinqucvi- I
cy and finding them so early in life 1
that they may be put on the right <
path by means of restraint and
"The second part relates to the (
sdministration of Justice. Prompt
and certain apprehenaion and pun
iahment of the guilty are more effl- ,
cacious as preventives of crime than ?
severity. Reduce the 'gambler'*, ]
chance of eocspe and many a crook I
and potential criminal will hesitate j
to knock over his neighbor and rob |
him " , 1
ill Be a Da; of BIGG
run of business George's values ar
LUES" you can be mighty certain the
I below for Saturday are not only
iity as well. Better take advantage o
took Silk-Fiber ?
Youtl find th
5 finest grade. extra fine qual
ley're cut full Therc *h r
, , , , plain colors anc
d fit perfectly. gr^, selection
real 89c value, stripe designs
you en get ,'hf ,ot S,"s '
from 14 to 16. 1
price for todav i
U I. NEW
t 1 They'll wnr 1
" ^ V New buckle desii
} MEN'S WOOL
5 In plain colors and li
various body stripe
color combinations. Krr
ROae-piece style. In *n?l
sixes from 14 to 44. *ai
irter* far Uaifarmi at Laweat-ia-City
Seventh Street N.
* af Aaytfctag That Cm Ba
MOTOR CAR VICTIM,
IS ROBBED OF $104 *
Found by Police Lying in
Street, and Sent to
Knocked down while rrowinf the
nternctlon of Seventeenth and F
itreeta northwest early yeaterdap
norning yesterday morning, by mm
tutomoblle driven by an uatdeattled
man. Kenneth Williams, of
Pittsburgh, was robbed of I1M as
le lay unconscious on the rround
Picked up by park policemen, who
ound his lying uncooscioua In the
treat. Williams was taken to Emergency
Hospital. When revived ha
eported to police he had been
*obbed Williams was unable le
(escribe the driver of the car whioh
an over him. and who is believed
.o have been the man who robbed
hawked Dowa by Street Car.
8truck by a street car of the
Capital Traction Company while
crossing Delaware avenue and D
itreet northeast early yesterday
morning. Mia* Elsie Donofles. 22
rears old. 1224 Thirteenth street
northwest, was knocked to the
itreet and severely injured She
was removed to the Caaaalty
Hospital suffering lacerations and
cruises of the heed snd body sad *
probable internal iajuries.
While alighting from a trolley
ar of the Washington Railway and
Electric Company at Seventh snd K
streets northeast. Melia Gondola. 24
rears old. i?22 Levy street northeast.
fell to the street snd was
badly injured about the he*d sad
?ody She was taken to the Caaualty
lajared by Traek.
While walking on the Anacostis
bridge yesterdsy afternoon, Samuel
K. Cunningham. 22 years old. 2S2*
Thirty-sixth street northwest, was
struck by s truck and severely inlured
He wss removed to the
FVovidence Hospital and treated for
bruises snd lacerations and probable
internal injuries. His condition
is critical. Following the accideat
the truck failed to stop
* exceptional, but when
y are the greatest you can
big bargain!, but seaionf
them?EARLY IN THE
tnd Silk-Stripe Madras
. ? . ' V -i
ITENT A A r.
E BELTS 4 Hp
PALM BEACH AND
KOOL KLOTH SUITS
n the newest style* for men
I young men. Thc*#> are the
ler quality ?-uits In B?W|ra
ens. blues, tans. ?and <-olors
I pencil stripes SOME bsrn
t far Lcat Aaywtov"
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