Newspaper Page Text
,'"T a ^
Financial and Business News Will Be Found an Pages 2 and 3 of This Section ^
. . V- ?
WASHINGTON AND ^14 AV^ni)v MAGAZINE FEATURES |
BUSINESS NEWS ViUXv W90UlU|tO)l AND CLASSIFIED ADS |
SECTION TWO?PAGE a. WASHINGTON. D. C.. FRIDAY, AUGUSTUS, 1921. * ' PAGE 9-SECTION TWO.
. . ? ' . /[*" *' -a- *
ONLY ONE WEEK "REMAINS FOR "MISS WASHINGTON" CANDIDATES TO ENTER
- 1 ; . _ .
WILL HOLD HONOR
FOR A LONG TIME
Number of Candidates
Will Be Final.
EXPERTS TO DECIDE
Seal of Approval Sure to Be
Accepted Generally as
costisc*i> nou pao? oni
It was originally announced that
the judges would make a final selection
on Aiif?.t M, but thl. ? ??
ioubtful now. They will be given
all the photographs on August 2t,
the day after the last are to he accepted
by The Herald. But the number
of candidates is so greatly In
excess of those anticipated that it
will probably require more time to
reach a fair decision.
Crawford and Carter, the motion
picture producers, who havs been
lilming some of the candidates, will
resume work today after two days
*pent in the laboratory developing
and printing pictures already taken.
These will be shown Sunday at
l.oew's Palace and the Cosmos theaters.
Gaeat of Mlllleaalres.
"Miss Washington" and her companions.
representing other cities in
the Atlantic City fall pageant on
September 7 and S, are to be guests
of the millionaire amusement men
of Atlantic City for the entire evening
before the opening of the pageant.
The Amusement Men's Ajmelation,
headed by President Willlam
F. Fennan, have requested tnat
they be allowed to entertain on
the evening of the arrival of the
visiting women, who are to take
possession of their quarters in
beachfront hotels on the afternoon
of September ?.
According to the tentative proeram
proposed by the amusement
men. the visiting women will be
xuests at a dinner affair to be given
in one of the fine hotels and afterward
will occupy boxes at the leading
seashore attractions. A dance
on one of the piers or in one of tnc
ballrooms of a prominent hotel will
follow the theatrical program and
will be attended by the notables,
who will have arrived to be present
at the opening of the big two-day
The greatest evening outdoor
celebration ever held In Atlantic
City will take place on the evening
ot September 8, preceding the opening
of the governors' ball on the
Steel Pier. The wonderful night
carnival wl'.. last for hours, and
durinc Its progress bands will
furnish mur'c for every form of
outdoor dancing and frolic. Immense
searchlights secured from
government navy yards will flash
the pageant message far to sea, and
there will be an electrical and Areworks
display transcending in extent
anything ever before attempted
on the Atlantic Coast.
Flames to Do Meats.
Airplanes will do daring stunts.
Including a terriflc bombing of targets,
out at sea.
During the evening there will be
bands at every important corner
In the resort. At a score of points
along the streets and on the wide
beach there will be outdoor stages
and circus rings erected, and every
actor and actress and other performer
in the resort will furnish
entertainment. Promise has been
made that even companies playing
real plays on the regular stages
during the carnival will move their
scenery outdoors, and among the
special events will be several spectacles
by experts of pageantry who
will be at the resort.
The outdoor carnival will halt In
time for the visiting thousands to
attend the governors' ball, where
"Miss Washington- ? snould sne
win?will be acclaimed the most
beautiful woman in the United
States. The award will be made
during the -pageant of prlxes"
which will take place at the ball
when the governors, the officials
of the city and of the pageant, and
the special delegations who follow
their civic representatives to the
shore will stand to receive and congratulate
the women who are entitled
to bear the honors .of the
occasion. The Golden Mermaid,
which Is to go to the most beautiful
bathing girl, also will ne
awarded along with the long list
of cups and other trophies.
Everybody la It.
Pageant plans are becoming more1
ambitious with each passing day.j
The Chamber of Commerce. Rotary
and Kiwanis clubs and practically
every civic and fraternal organisation
in Atlantic City have pledged
YOUR mow I
With rfaalc iraa?Vaxatad Iroa?it'
IDs the fata la year tM aad the iraa
is ipiaackJWatUa sad applee?will ae
Maekaa J lajan the teatk mm mm
the maul. latirely dlff.rrat free
metallic inn. It (sickly talpa pa
itraagth late jr? moseles sad Mia
lata yaar cheeks. Sat year tester t
pake yaar ted Meed esaat teday. that*
mke Maxated Iraa far ai few weeks aa.
wateh year red Mead earpaselea taenaae
M taw mask yatar sad rieta* year
v?-~j t,,fimll. Vaw mneh itTMMT Mi
totter T*t fail; wtot a di*eronoc It
make* in year terras. Owr 4.t0t.M0
P?oFle annually am usin* Jfuxated Ir??
Twr m?ay wUX to refunded If you de
aet obtain aetiafaetery roaults. la taWet
form c&ly. At all dru#*isU.?Ad?.
V ^k, .^1 B 'W
-'Sl|^ ,'. ^m H
C/^" **< ^
^v ^ ^?K. >:|9^k
Here are three of the candidates for the honor of being selcctcd as "Miss Washington." They
are: Upper left, Miss Bculah Sullivan, 918 Eighteenth street northwest; upper right, Miss Mildred
Virtue, 819 Eleventh street northwest; and below, Miss Jeanctte Lowcry, 2137 Seventh street northwest.
SCORE OF OFFICERS \
RAID COFFEE HOUSE
"Best Cup in Town" Comes
To Grief When Revenue
"The be?t coffee in the town" was I
being: sold at the restaurant at 70S
Fourteenth street northeast by the :
proprietor, William A. Cole, colored. I
38 years old, and a number of sales )
were being made, but as each cus- |
tomer paid for his drink, the cash
register ran? up 50 cents.
Ninth precinct police became suspicious
last night and surrounded
the place while an a?ent of the internal
revenue office stepped inside
and winking: to Cole. ^a'd. "Let me |
have a cup of coffee." As far as ap- [
pearances were concerned, the officer
got what he wanted, but his
jrink had caused the proprietor to j
substitute liquor for coffee.
Cole was grabbed as he ran from
the rear door, after smashing several
bottles on the floor. The coffee
pot, containing nearly two
quarts of liquor, besides seven bottles
of gin \waa confiscated. Cole
was held at\ the station house
charged with Illegal possession, selling
and attempting to destroy eviI
Tha raid was conducted bx Lieut
Guy K. Hurlingame, Internal Revenue
Officers Rose and Fitzgerald.
Precinct Detectives Murphy and
Loman, Sergt. Burks and a scorv
Preston Harrison Pannell, 1611 R
street northwest, was arrested
Sergt. Balderson and Policemen
Burke and Boyd of the Eighth precinct
on the charge of illegally
possessing and selling gin. Three
quarts of gui were seized, police
One Man Shot, Nine
Taken in Crap Game
Forced to draw their guns when
they raided a craps game in the motordome
of tje carnival at
Thirty-flfth and Wisconsin avenue
northwest early yesterday morning.
Policeman A. H. Poole and W. F.
Fager of the Seventh precinct arrested
nine alleged dice rollers, all
attached to the caniival
Those arrested are Walter Rolland
Fhelkett, 23 years old, Oklahoma:
George Watson, 25 years old,
Dallas. Tex.: George Lee, 25 years
old, York, Nebr.; William Rich
Prefer, 18 years old, Brooklyn;
Maswell Swing. 21 years old,
Brooklyn, all white; and John A.
Williams, 26 years old, 726 New
York avenue; Jesse Clark, 22 years
old, Richmond. Va.:*Arthur Smith.
35 years old. Memphis. Tenn. and
William Mines, 23 years, old, Akron,
S. C., all colored.
As the officers approached, one
of the men flred a shot which
struck Lewis Hal don.' colored, 19
years old. Baketown, Gju. inflicting
j a slight wound in the light side.
Ha was rushed to Jlfe Georgetown
I ospital and is in a-serious condi|
Awaiting "Miss Washington."
Here in brief are the details fer the
selection of "Miss Washington."
Any woman in Washington or the
suburbs is eligible.
Submit a photograph to the Art Editor
?f The Herald, or see the Art Editor and
strange to hare one taken.
Photographs will oe accepted until
August 15. They will be submitted to
the Board of Judgeo August tt. The
artists will ash the ten most attr? ctiTe
>f the young women to appear m person
and will select the one -most suited fer
the role of "Kiss Washington."
Tk? decision will be made as shortly
thereafter as peesible, about August It.
The judges are: l>r. Mitchell Carroll,
vice president of the Washington Arts
Clnb and editor of Art and Archaeology;
Henry W. Bush-Brown, of the Washington
Arts Club, a well-known artist and
sculptor; Dr. Thomas A. Williams, of
the Washington Arts Club, an authority
>n art: Cuno H. Bndolph. District Commissioner,
and Bachrach. photographer,
an expert in artistic portraiture.
"Miss Washington" will reoeive a trip
to Atlantic City, with all expenses paid,
to a magniSoent celebration, at which
she will be an honor guest.
Before departure Waa Kington merchants
will make the following additions
to her wardrobe:
Bisik Brothers will giro her an evening
gown; J. M. Gidding A Co., an afternoon
frech; the Hecht Co.. a bathing
suit: the Meyer's Shops, a traveling hat;
William Hahn 4 Co., oboes, and Solinger's.
820 F street, a string of the famous
"Du Barry" Pearls.
She will be accompanied by a chaperone.
At Atlantic City she will hare a
chance to win a $5,000 golden Tonus,
offered for the most beautiful representative
from the various cities.
She will be a central ftguce in a series
of elaborate receptiona. balls and. entertainments.
Two Months in
Jail and $35 Fine
Onfe cocktail of the "lumber yard'
variety cost George W. Moulsby, a
mechanic, 2016 Fourteenth street
southeast, a $85 fine and a jail sentence
of two.months yesterday in
Police Court on charges pt assault,
drunkenness and disorderly conduct.
The cocktail also cost Roland Lee^
of 2126 Thirteenth street southeast,
a broken nose, although I-.ee was
the innocem party. The fight oc?
Curred on an Anacostia car hear
Providence* Hospital. Wednesday.
Lee ca^rne to the rescue of a woman
. passenger, who, he says," wan
being annoyed by Moulsby. Resenting
his-interferencet Moulsby stftttV
him in the face and broke his nose
and then attempted to chase. him
off the car.
When the car reached Ninth street
and Pennsylvania avenue ne>rttrvir?*t.
the motorman and conductor called
to Policeman Curtis, who haweo
Moulsby oft the/ car. When arraigned
in court, Moulsby declared
he remembered nothing aftef drinking
the cocktail and admitted that
what all of the witnesses said about
him flight bd true. Judge Hard I
sort sent Mi? to jail for two month*
for assaulting Lee and fined him
$2J? for disorderly conduct and->'tl0
for being drunk. <*
VISITS CAMP MEADE
4-'? 1 \
General Harbord Attends
Head of Service in Cadet
Secretary of War Weeks and Maj.
Gen. James G. Harbord reviewed the
members of the citizens' military
training corps at Camp Meade late
yesterday afterhoon. President
Harding and Gen. John J. Pershi"ng
ha<j hoped to be present- They were
detained at the last moment.
Following the review. Secretary
Weeks made a brief address. He
praised the men highly for their
f work and predicted that in .five
years there would be 100,000 boys
' attending the ^citisens' military
Company M, "Washington's Own,"
acted as color guard during the review
yesterday. The Third Cavalry
Irrom Fort Myer gave a demonstration
of open and close order drill.
Rookies of Company M are "all
set" for the competitive drill Saturday
morning. The drill promises
to be more exciting than the one
last week. More men will be "in
action" and a greater opportunity
.will be afforded the. judges to discover
mistakes. t .
There will also be an individual
competition to determine which man
In the regiment knows most about
the bolt mechanism and the'nomenclature
of his rifle.
John L. De Witt, Jr.. a former student
at Culver Military Academy,
will be one of the two representatives
from Company M. The- other
man will be chosen late this afternoon.
" ; ,
The rookies will jump out Of bed
at the usual time this morning, but
instead of their O. D/s they will
don blue denim and'march a mile
and a half to the Hfle-range to re>elve
their first instruction in
handling an.army rifle.
Against Auto Man
r >' .
'John Plerpont Martone, sales
IXianager of the Gary Auto Sales
Company, was arrested yesterday
by Detictlves Darnell and Pratt,
charged with the embexsiement of
funds - trow his rompany. The
exact amount ls~nt>t known but
pol.Ice declare i K will total several
hundred dollars when a final check
Is made. *
Mart on e. who is 37, was appointed
an official of the company on. Its
organization in the ear!J* spring.
John CVNeil. a'former local bondsman,
Is president of the company,
and Martin McNamara. a local attorney.
is the treasurer. Office*
arc in the Columbian Building,
A^ordlng tor officials of the compan>;
Martow sold automobiles and
trucks at comparatively, low prices,
.accepted ? djumsit *>n each sale and
appropriated? the fundi.
URGES NAVY HIRE
ONLY AMERICAN j
LABOR AT YARDS!
Chairman of Wage Board
Says Aliens Should Go
Naval Officers Provide HighPaid
and Easy Jobs for
Friends, Union Says.
Elimination of high-salaried employes
who hold their positions
"solely because of friendship with
naval o(Beers," and the employment
of only American workmen In the
Washington. .Navy Yard and other
navy yards throughout the country,
was cited before the Navy Department
Wage B?*?rd as a solution of
the navy economy program Instead
of the proposed reduction In salaries.
at a hearing yesterday in the;
Luther G. Steward, president of
the National Federation of Federal
Employes, charged that there is a
practice among navy officers of providing
easy positions for their personal
friends, who In many cases
were former naval reservists. "These
men," he declared, " are brought
Into the yard and rated with
fancy titles and receive salaries
ranging from 110 to J12 a day."
"There is a dearth of employment
I for Americans Jn this country to1
day," said Capt. James K. Robison.
chairman of the wage board, "and
I think that the plan should be
Americaha first. I would require
every employe ot th# navy yard te
take the oath of alleglame and if
there are any there today who are
riot Americans, 1 personally wallt
to lose them. If anyone Is to go
hungry this winter, I would rather
that it was not an American."
| J. W. Murray, representing - the
Philadelphia Navy Tard. respondfO
to Capt. Robison. saying th#t tj?e
only way to man the navt vartfs
I with Americans Is to increase sala|
ries. "Under the present scale," l??
said, -"few other than foreigner*
' would have tho jobs, which are
i paying less than the schedule pre,
vailing in privately-owned plants."
' He pointed out that there were
many foreigners employed at tne
Philadelphia yard, and that all notices
were printed in twenty-two
L. G. Major, representing J-ederai
Employes' Union No. 10. of the-Norfolk
Navy Yard, and national Presfdent
Steward voiced vigorous protests
against the proposed salary
>Reisril? I fair.*
Reduction bf the pay or many ot
the clerks of the department is unfair
Steward contended, because tne
dismissal ot a large number of employes
in the past has placed upon
those remaining a greater volume
?f The'clerical forces of the navy
yards Steward said, were compelled
to stay "on their underpaid Jobs
during the war under penalty or
blacklisting by the Navy
ment for lack of patriotism. These
employes, he said, did not receive
th* same consideration granted employes
in other departments unttl
September. 1920. and the V"?unt ?[
the increase then granted did not
equal thf cost of living.
To reduce wages now, the Federal
employes' chief declared, would
mean placing the onp'oyes below
the minimum standard of living
shown by the Labor Department
OPPOSES WAGE CUT
OF FEDERAL FORCES
For the United States government
to add to tho
trial depression by wage cuts at
this time, having already udded
hundreds of thousands ? ?
women to the ranks of the countrys
unemployed, is Indefensible
economically and Politically .was a
statement made yesterday to the
Navy Department wage lK>ard bj
l.uther C. Steward. P^sldent -.f the
National Federation of b ederai Em"'"The
clerical forces of the navy
vards were actually compelled to
stay'on their underpaid jobs during
the war on penalty of .blacklisting
by the Navv n<-"-itni- i i
of patriotism," said Steward. Not
intil September, i?2? dld they ieeelve
the same consideration that
had been granted f. other ?mploye?
of the yards, and this was far ess
than the increased co? ?f '
T reduce therh now. which would
mean putting the standard below
the cost ot living, as shown by the
Labor Department statistics, would
be for the government. Instead of
using sound economic theory and
ethics, to put itself in the class of
the grinding employers governed
only by greed and not scrupling to
i argaln for human labor in terms of
the workers- life necessities. Sorely
the lesst this government should
do is to .?PP'.y tie American standard
of Jiving to its own ..employ?.
Police Baseball Game
Tickets Moving Fa?t
: ' . 1 ? First
precinct police lead In tM
sale of tickets for the Police Department-Home
ball game to be played on Labor
Day at American League Park, according
to a bulletin Issued yesterday
by Maj. Gessford. which shown
that cash sales amounting -to *?.?*
have been made by the department
and that the First precinct turned
in 91.4+0 or more than one-fifth.
The detective bureau stands second,
having sold |H? worth of tlckv
eta, and the Tenth and Second precincts
are. close contestants for
third place, having reported sal?
I amounting to tCST and ?M0 respectively.
FLORIST SAYS MODERN BRIDE
CARRIES SMALLER BOUQUET
Declares Work of Dressmaker in Past Was
Hidden by Size of Flowers.
4 . * *
The modern bride walks up the principle* before the delegate! by
aisle of the church "beflowered" of weeds and make them into s
not after the wont of her mother, bouquet." demonstrated some of his
Max Schling, noted Fifth avenue, making use of potatoes and di?- i
New York, florist told the conven- carded hats in the making of boution
of the Society of American queta
Florists yesterday afternoon. A. E. Dodd and David Skinner.
"The bride of the past had a representing the United States
bouquet that fairly covered her Chamber of Commerce, delivered
with flowers The dressmaker was an address describing methods by
in a rage because her handiwork which the society and the chamber
was obscured by the florist but the could co-operate
bride of today had a smaller bou- Formal election of officers, which
quet," he said. in effect was merely ratification of t
Schling, who is noted the country those nominated without opposition !
over, as being able to "take a bunch at the Wednesday stj^bn. took
j ? place yesterday. The new officers
?? . are: Samuel Pennock. Philadelphia.
iriWANVANC I CAVE President: Samuel Murray. Kansa*
M ft Alil/mO LEA f El City, vice president; John Young
New York, secretary: J. J. Hess.
CADI V T AM AD DAU/ ?maha- treasurer; trustees. W. R. !
JuiUlLl 1 VInVIUlUTf CromwHI. Conn and Krink |
* V L. Atkins, of Rutherford. N. J.
??? | The next convention of the florHagerslown
J.unt ill A?M.[ *"' * * " " *"""
wm tltrIteU' WIFE SHOOTS SELF
E,?? OVER FAMINE TALE
I pennants of the Washington Kl
wants Club, will carry S12 local
I Kiwanians. members of their fam- Russian Woman Here Desponllies
and other guests, to Hagerstown,
Md.. tomorrow for an old- dent From Fear Relations
fashioned barbecue and picnic. The
washingtonians are to be the Are Starving or Jailed.
guests of the Hagerstown Kiwants
r Dr. George Baker, chairman of Fearing for the welfare of her
[ the committee in charge of the out- parents and other relations whom
ling, outlined the plan, at the ^ believe, b, conaned ln pison
ly luncheon of the local club on the ? , ' i
| Washington Hotel roof yesterday. ?mps m Russia. Mrs. Marie Pat*
"Rain or shine," according to Dr. rinko. 23. a young Russian matron,
j Baker, the Kiwanis cars will gather attempted to commit suicide, police .
on Vermont avenue. north or
Thomas Circle, tomorrow morning **? 'bortly b?fore It ?. m. yester1
between 9 and J:30 o'clock. No day in the bedroom of her home.
; automobiles in the procession will 4820 Forty-first street northwest, by
be permitted to pass the pilot car. gj,ootjng herself in the left breast
under penalty of a fine. Steve Ford.
a Aember of the club, will carry with a li-cal.ber revolver.
j extra tires in event of trouble. He Her husband. Serglus Patrinko.
| will be re-enforced by Harry land h^r three children, ranging from
1 Spicer's "troublo wagon.' I 1 to 7 years old. were in the house
Kugene Adams, former president ; *n?J hesrd the shot. flushing up- '
of the club, related the history .of stairs, the husband found his wife j
the club, which is five years old. lying on the bed with the gun at j
He said it Is difficult to define the her side.
Klwanis spirit of reciprocal hnn- Dr j w Cba4,peli# 2*01 Grant
esty and goodwill In business. He rom^ northwest, was *?tmmot?sd and
paid high tribute to Claude Wood- r<,ndered nrat-aid treatment. The
ward, president of the club, for the woman ]ater was removed to the
nianrer in which he had admin- (Emergency Hospital, where her conistercd
the affairs of the organise- dltlon js reported ss serious.
""fLest? of the club were .wel- The husband told police of the
corned by T. TJncoln Townsend. T'nnal yto?n pre,-,n,. station tha
Marion Wise, chairman of the edu-! h1* *?' h*<> attempted several
cationaj committee. Initiated two t ">es to send money to her relanew
members. Victor Deybcr andfve, m RuwU. but found her efPnpnir?ii
forts futile. This preyed on her
* i mind he told police, although, he
MSBICr THIEVES *
Take $1,000 in Jewelry at One ^ |
Home and Smaller Sums Js- a; ^ ~
In Other Places.
Daring thieves here yesterday oh- 5' ^ ^T\
I tained loot comprising cash and 1
! jewelry totaling nearly 12.000 In / I
j value. At the home of William D jt
Hoover. Ml. the Highlands jewelry I Sfc,~
worth $1,000 was taken.
The thieves entered the Hoover ?jfitv
' apartment by climbing the fire es- "j
cape and forcing the rear window. ^
| Their loot consists of a white ^
platinum set bar pin, a sapphire pin ~ 11- l^y S
I or her home with a duplicate k*y V^i
i and takn $60 in oash and jewelry
I valtiod at $25.
While Mrs. Richard H. Akens.
Garrett Park. was riding in a down- f ^
town car, ljcr hand baj; containing I ^ 1 ^^ 1% /\
jewelry valued at $80 was snatched C1 C L_/1 1 V/I I w
from her hand by a colored man. m
Mrs. Mellle 8hutt. 309 Third street
southeast reported the theft of a $1B0 ? i t
Liberty bond and jewelry valued ?IS high class work. It IS p
I at $25 from a trunk on the third ? I
floor of her home jesterday after- '"^ons ?? f?r single yt
no"?- . of 18 and 25. Good eyesigh
A gold locket set with two
diamonds and valued at $1<>0 was ness to work the hours assignee
I stolen from Miss Bell Harrison, of
i Woodridge. Va? in an office at First
fgnd.G street northeast, ^ Apply first floor, 1
"Zr~ZZT 1 elephone
_ J <vvssMaBlm wfMsfcSsss
/ r~~~ NrmMMt Wravtaa ^^??
/ ! twlMlwIy ???????_
PERMANENT WAVE SHOP ;
trsST? GREATLY REDU
, : of o,
I f Itv* 30 to 80 S*?* Cant A
mm M cork ir
8-pleee oTeratuffed wing ottlts In good TAnAY anH
a an:.-? ..*oo aL^T?
?43.0e Wtai Chslrs. tapestry (M M ^
ITs.00 Loon coshioa rirwMe^ ^ On account of factpry mak
liSoo will give our customers the ??
$imI? Tsto. VpT 0T.rst.ited ~ THIS TWO DAY SALE. T?
iet with loose cushion, id tap- a superior refrigerator at a vei
8iC%S..TKiU: ^rtti::::-::, w ? ited- therefore an early visit wil
Furmttsrs ImvMsInH St SpMlal FriMS NELSON REFR
AMOS W. MeOKVlTT W "TT . "
1M5 ?Ui Ht X.W. . ?tt. I" 5>
TAX INCOME HERE
JUMPS 3 MILLION
OVER 1920 TOTAL
District Officials Collect
$16,045336^8 in Last Z
ALL CLASSES GO UP
Anticipating Even More Next
Year, Collector Asks for
Taxes amounting to H'Mw
Ut!S. an increase of I3.284.S4?.J?
over 1S1S-2B, w?:re ro!iwtf4 during
the fiscal year ending June ?,
1321. according lu the fummnry
made public j*?UTdijr by C. M.
Tower* collector of taxes tor tht
Anticipating an even busier y<**
during It 21-22. the tax collect#
has requested another ,
cashier and ba'liff. .
All tlassaes JmmrAll
classes of tax.-s ah >w-4 a>
increase. Personal taxer. netted
t3.76S.C7S.3S. or I88S.07&.10 more
than Ip 1*20 and miscellaneous collections
totaling ?l.S7?.2S7.2S. e\.
ceeded 1?20 by ?247.??7SS.
A total ot c llecta*
f( - \e< t.-?rft and ' j,ee,r' fu--d
the District, was $32*.404.*! more
than the 1?20 totai. Rweips* to -?w
United States wera a?
increase of $12?.S77.?2. An increase
of ?2.3?0.2S in penalty taxes was
Realty ttxes. some asr.ass.-s
thirty-live years ajf". iiiaajiWl
$fe.024,344.SO. an increase of fi.CCIC.608-73
over IS 20 One r-al .-tS'ite
tax of 24 cents, assessed in JkS7.
was paid last year.
neveenue from motor veho-fca
tags was 1257.033 M"ior vafcicl*
operators* IfeHuvt pr?Mv-tA
iKkMtl. Owners of dogs paij
$22.35?.?4 for lags lo Keep their
I pes from the dog pound.
The police trial board fined po'1
icemen J16SC7. whieh was added t?
! the police and fireman's relief fund,
j the report shows t'nclaimcd I*oI
lice Court collateral amounted a
jjifl.SO. This d.^s not in.-lude < ?>"
] where traffic violators fail to apj
pear for trial, however.
War Department Sells Shoes.
1 Sale if 260.000 pairs of shoe? ? as
| announced by the War I^epait*
went yesterday. Buyers from a
score of cities paid from 91.1* U?
f2.?7 per pair for the shoes.
of Speech )
lermanent and pays *vcll. Polling
women between the ages
it. hearing, health and willingI
are the essential qualifications- ,
'22 12th St. N. W. \ ?
? : ::
;e and Potomac
CED PRICE SALE
vor for food*"
th and 2tth
ing a big reduction in prices, we
ill advantage ot the same FOR
lis is your opportunity to secure
y low figure Our stock is litnl
be to vour advantage.
met A W.