Newspaper Page Text
^ AND ASSISTANTS
Many State Men Named
On Staff for Com"
'HjlKLOTTMVTLLB. Vfc. Attg.H.
TM tUri o* ?Wton ( U? University
at VtffOlt ku tlwtrf tte
jilowiac Instructors u< uiliUaU
WUmmhIm MMlon, which opens
Oastiaia. N. Cs
- SfCat Prllow. WlUlam HIIHara
*$?""*> Wlljala-ton. EM.; Utekam
Mm, I mmi M??l>lr CuMb
CkwttOMi?U?; Wllllw Oct
svafc. Oxford. Mlea.; Gilbert I to
rtwmi OaUatta. Tawv; John
r%a*in UtMMk. Mnnltjr. Va.;
Jahn Albert Marrow, Emory, Va,;
.<tpdent assistants. J?mn P.
DiatklarT. Jr. Portsmouth, Va.; si:3ft?
Preatoa. Utiburi. Va.; Thomas
jqfimrwom Atkins. Rsdfort. Vs.;
rata HSnnsh Btrriitpr, of Chareusvs)o;
a. a c. Mitchou. of university.
Vs.: Ancas Stanley King.
UnasMa. Va.; Charlaa Lm.Xmm,
Wilmington. Dal; Loots Allan
Malshalntar. Chasa city, Va.; John
(OrJkard Port Norfolk, Va.;
lay-mocd Bradenburg Pnrdum.
niafltaKs Forts, Va.. Stuart Ran
Bookar. Huntington, W. Va-:
"|1 Morris Pace. Jr. UniTeralty.
'and Talbot Broom. Moatclalr.
ofy: Instructors Meredith Minor
. Jan Tier, of Charlottesville.
Thomas Campbell Goodwin. RichTionfl.
Va. and William Cary Holt.
Koonomlcs: Instructors, Prank ^
WeMey DtTlea, Clifton Porge, Va.: I
! ?Tfl Tenney MacNair. East Palls I
''hurch. Va.; Isaac Taylor Musser.
Hast Radford. Va.; P. N. Caldwell.!
i Wton Porge, Va, and S. B. Akers, |
Kngiish Language and Literature:,
instructors, Armistead C- Gordon.;
Stanton, Va; William Hadsonn Roc- I
en 'Amelia. Vs.. and George Taylor
Wart hen. Danville. Va.: assistants,!
Jay Quesenberry. Barren I
springs. Va.; Joseph Henry Riddick..
iltersburf. Va.; Carter Marshall
Braxton. Jacksonville, Fla., and M.
Fa. Dinwiddie. of Charlottesville.
L*tin Instructor. Lyttleton Waddell.
Mathematics Instructor, C. Payne, J
University, Va. I
FACTORY WAGES I
; SUFFER DECLINE
Earnings in July Drop 45
Cents, Compared With
r Month of Jane.
A&BANT, N. Y., An*- 23.?The
average weekly earning of New
York State factory workers declined
4i cents from June to July, acording
to a statement issued tolay
by the industrial commissioner.
Henry D. Sayer, of the State depart
ment of labor. The July average
weekly earning in the factories of
the State as a whole was 12S 2 ,
which Is $*. ?. or 12 per cent less
han the record average earning of
last October. These figures are
baaed on the tabulation of 164S July
reports from representative manufacturers
received by the chief
statistician of the department.
A special inquiry was made by
he department as to the extent
Which reductions In wage rates
have been put into effect in factories.
Replies were received from
nearly 700 plants which normally
^*^>loy more than 200,000 workers. '
A.bout 500 factories with more than
2j0.400 workers reported having
rnade reductions in wage rates of
various amounts, while 200 factories
with about 75,000 workers reported
no reductions. The reducions
in wage rates affected workers
li\ nearly every manufacturing industry
of the State. Most of the
'eductions ranged from 10 to 25 per
rent, and none of them exceeded
per cent. A number of plants
nave already made more than one
-eduction since last autumn, when
.he movement for the downward
revision of wage rates was first
INSURANCE CO. GETS
MfiOO FROM uSINNER"
CHICAGO. Aug. 15.?In a letter.
>eitlier registered or insured, a Chlago
Sre insurance company todsy
v ?ceived ten 1100 bills from a Waxa-*tcb>e.
Tex., man who did not sign
ia name. Prom the tone of the
(let accorovanying the money, the
nan- evidently was conscience
Tile officials of the com aay
are wondering if the man at i
oifle urae set his house on fire or
"irwei his barn. The letter Inclosed J
vitH the money reads:
"Dear Insurance Company: In- i
losed is money wrong gotten from
*o. Please forgive me for doing 1
-ou wrong. Christ in Heaven will
' rglve me. Please tell I done this |
o Dallas and Fort Worth papers.* (
Officials of the company recall
o mysterious fires in the State of ,
Texas, and the $1,000 will be ap?lled
to the profit and loss fund.
J. S. Can Save Million
In Russia, Brown Says '
MERLIN, Ang. 25.?American re:?<
work can save at least a milion
Russian children, Lyman 1
irown. who represented the Araer- i
can Relief organisation at Riga. 1
. iai4 May.
is on his way to London
Stopped over In Berlin for a i
wno-nhipment of flour into Rus- i
ia. hw already been started." he |
aid, "b?t It will be some days be. ,
ora the work will be well under l
ray. Mace the agreement with Lit- i
^noff .Soviet commissioner, was
ompieted only a few days agow"
gfej drew a dark picture of. i
dHjrfh, in Russia, and declar^fl
haC~pftss reports from the
regions had aot beei^f^P
^oothinq And He^linq
... , ..... . V ..
1 ' '? " j Ml
swimmers, are shown salvaging
of the East River. Similar work
of Chicago and other cities. It
been ran into the rivers by thiev
"PIRATE SHIP" SE
AS MESS AG!
Fake Note from Deer in
The mystery of the "pirate ships" !
been solved by the government,
according to an announcement made
l*?t night by the Department of
A North Carolina fisherman ?
Christopher Columbus Gray ? has
been officially declared responsible
for the famous "note in the bottle"
which added the final touch of mystery
to the strange wreck of the
Caroll A. Deering. and precipitated
the world-wide pirate search.
Wamtm Federal J?k.
The desire for a government job.
It is stated, led Gray to perpetrate
a hoax which resulted In the scouring
of the Atlantic by the navy:
and the Coast Guard, engaged the
HORDES IN FLIGHT
FROM FAMINE AREA
OOXTINCED FROM PAGE ONE.
transportation. Throughout the trip
there wag not a single train that
wa* not crowded beyond imagination
with men. women and children.
The refugees are willing to endare
any hardship and risk to their
lives in order to escape. They
travel in box cars packed to suffocation
and fight like maniacs to
secure places on the roofs trucks
of the cars. Along the railways and
In the stations thousands are
herded in inclosures, they being refused
admission to many towns and
cities owing to the inability of the
authorities to provide food for them
and because of the fear that they
may upread the dreaded epidemic
Te_?ied lo S|n|.
Hordes of a vaatness beyond computation
are sleeping here and there
in search of food oasi?_ Hunger!
knows no conscience and the temp- !
tatlon to live off the country is becoming
greater daily It is feared
that the swarming multitadea may
strip the country of every vestage
It is the opinian of Mr. Johnson
and his colleagues that all of
Western ussia lg faced with a
similar menace, carrying with It the
gravest consequenceg to civilization
If not actualy malting its foundation
totter. It_ is the opinion of the
commission that imediate steps are
Imperative to Induce the fleeing
families to return to their homes
and to resume agriculture. Those to
whom members of the commission
spoke expressed their willingness to
-eturn to their abodes If they were
guaranteed sufficient food to maintain
them during the winter and
were given geed grain for planting
in the spring.
Great Grata Sfc*rtaar. '
The Americans said that between
eight and ten milliong already have
been affected. They are convinced
that It is impossible for Russia to
Handle the situation on account of
the grain shortage all over the
The problem ntrtkes the commission
ag being two-fold. The first
'* ?" "?lv the minimum
amount of foodstuffs to prevent the
rreation of an immense refugee
nroWe? in Wnggta which ig likely
to engulf Western Europe. The second
Is to localise food distribution
so aa to compel the refugees to return
to their homes. They point
out that merely feeding the children
Soes not touch either of these difficulties.
They suggest Rostov as the main
base for distribution in the stricken.
?rea with a field base at Tsarltzin
where supplies could be shipped via
the Volga. Sub centers are suggested
for Simbirsk Kazan and
Samara. At Rostov there are loops
of two railways connecting TsorltsIn
to the north. It Is aogreVed that
HO miles of these loops could be
used, having one for loaded cars
and th* fctlier for empties. thus
making It possible to handle three
trains, each carrying 500 tons dally.
in ifl'lnti >t ? soggexted that
the Don River be used while Noverossllk
would be available aa a
n-pplementary ba*e. They say soee-1
la necessary aa the Volga will he
rrosen up by the middle of December
and food must be delivered before
Body of Relief Workers
Hm Left Riga for Moscow
RIOA. Aug. S5?The first contingent
of tha American Relief Administration
forces left for Moscow
tonight under the charge of
Philip Carroll, a Hood River apple
grower. The party left jn a special
alon car redundant with bird's-eye
maple. mahogany, electric lights
JouMe-headed eagle crest of lmperial
Csardom. Attached to the!
train were freight ears carrying
EN" CARS GO
ing on a tip received from boy
an automobile from the bottom
is now being done by the police
is believed that many cars have
es or owners seeking insurance.
E PROVES HOAX
g Traced to Fisherman
Attention of five government departments
an* interested the entire
The Carroll A. Deering, out of
Bath. Me., was found ashore on
Diamond Shoals, Cape llatteras.
January 29 last, under circumstances
so mysterious that her case
was likened to that of the Marie
Celeste, long one of the unsolved
mysteries of the sea.
When later a note was reported
to have been found washed ashore
in a bottle, stating that the Deer
ing had been captured by an "oilburning
boat something like a submarine
chaser" which had captured
all the crew, the government began
to take an interest In the case.
This interest was heightened
when Miss Lulu Wormwell, daughter
of the master of the vessel,
presented to the Department of
Commerce evidence that the note
in the bottle was in the handwriting
of the mate and apparently
The departments of 8tate, Navy,
Justice and the Treasury began an
Investigation, and with the disappearance
of a number of other vessels
in the same vicinity, it was
hinted that "Soviet pirates" might
Lawrence Rlchey. special assistant
to Secretary Hoover, was put in
charge of the government's Investigation.
and it is his discovery made
public last night which has practically
written finish" to the chapter.
As described by Richey. the sottition
of the mystery has many of the
elements of a detective masterpiece.
IkrrH In Jfavy.
Unfortunately many of the early
phases of the investigation cannot
be made publie, but suffice to say
that governnm*nt handwriting experts
of the Navy And the Treasury
identified the note as having been
written by Gray, who formerly
served several enlistments In the
Gray. It was le-^ned. had applied
for a position in the lighthouse
service of the Department of Commerce.
Desiring to discredit the
lighthouse staff at Cape Hatteras in
the hope that he might create a
vacancy to be filled by his appointment.
he seized the wreck of the
Deering as an opportunity.
The finding of the note. It was
hoped by Gray, would cast a reflection
upon the Const Guard and the
staff of the lighthouse who had
*een unable to solve the mystery.
Confronted by the evid#nce in the
nossession of Richey. Gray confessed,
it was stated, to having
written the note.
BeKeve Captala Wu S1a|?.
Investigating further, the Department
of Commerce finally recovered
from fishermen who had searched
the Deering when she went ashore,
the chart of the ill-fated vessel.
It showed, according to Richey. that
six days had been consumed by the
"hip in going from Cape Fear lightship
to the point when she was last
sighted by the Diamond Shoals
This fact and the report of the
last named lightship that the crew
were observed to be swarming all
over the vessel leads government authorities
to believe that Capt.
Wormwell was murdered in a mutiny.
The mate was known to have
threatened his life when the Deering
put into the Barbadon and the
last entry on the chart is of January
21. six days before the vessel
If the mutiny theory is sustained.
the condition in which the
Deering was found. Is explained
%nd the pirate supposition finally
lisposed of. Farther search will be
made by the government for any
members of the crew who might
have gained the shore, but the belief
Is that all probably perished
In attempting to negotiate with
small boats the dangerous surf of
Gotham's "Meanest Wart*
Steals 25c From Child
NEW YORK. Aug. 26.?Gotham',
"rn.anut man" today stole a locket
and SS cent* from a 5-year-old *Jr|.
Angclino Lempo bad boon intrusted
with tho quarter and sent
to a nearby grocery to buy some
butter. A man with a red moustache
lured her to another street,
telling her he knew a place where
she could get butter for notning.
Meanwhile he took the quarter from
her on the pretext that she might
drop It, took off her tiny locket to
have It "polished free of charwe."
and than gave her a paper to deliver
to a mythical woman in a
nearby hallway. When she returned
after a vain search for the woman.
- WB ? 1
' ' I . -
CTTrS FIFTY MEN
COMPANY IN IM
Fire Bells Announce the
Tidings When News
' nmu> .?g? w.
ALEXANDRIA, V*.. Aug. ? ?
First prlao for Mine the best appearing
uniformed company <n line
without band today waa won by t*e
Alexandria firemen at the big parade
held In LexlDf ton, Va.. In connaction
with the annual meeting of
the Slate firemen's convention. In
The Alexandria firemen, numbering
aboutfl fty, drew thl old Columbia
hand-reel. It waa handsomely
decorated. th? wort being done by
Lucien Duffey/ of tbi* city, a member
of the Columbia company, who
ia a Washington acenic artist.
Newa of the fact that the Alexandria
firemen had received first
honors, was received by William
Desmond, chairman vf the fire committee,
city council, this morning.
Shortly afterward the -firebells let
looae to announce the Joy of the
firemen over the result /
The stay-at-home firemen are
planning a big reception for the returning
delegates when they get
home tomorrow night.
Several'delegates representing the
Sunday schools of the eity left tonight
for Norfolk to attend the
State conference of .the intermediate
students of Sunday schools, which
will convene <t tomorrow and end
Sunday. Amottg those In the party
were Miss Corrine Keardon, of the
M. E. Church 8outh; Miss Mildred
Lloyd. Second Baptist, and K. E.
Wallace, local secretary of the Y.
M. C. A. who ia sc!>eduled to address
the conference Sunday morning.
In addition to the loeal people
were a number of delegates
from neighboring counties.
Herskell Marsteller, 56 years old,
a resident of East Falls Church,
dropped dead yesterday afternoon at
the residence of J. R. Smith. Del
Ray. Arlington county. Heart
trouble Is said to have been the
cause. Besides his wife, he is survived
by a daughter and three sons.
Funeral will be held at 2 o'clock
Saturday afternoon at Wheatley's
Chapel. Burial will be in Dry Hnl
Andrew P. Gladden. 72 years old,
died at 11 o'rlock last night at the
Alexandria Hospital after a brief
illness. He was an architect and
builder. The body this afternoon
was shipped to Harrisonburg. Va..
for burial. Mr. Gladden was unmarried.
He is survived by two
sisters and two brothers Miss
Jennie Gladden, and Mrs. Hattle
Plecker, of \ Mt- Crawford, Va.:
Charles H. Gladden of Fairfax
county and Prof. Thomas J. Gladden
of St. John's College. Annapolis.
A Packard automobile, which had
been left at Union Station late last
night by R. H. Arnold, a guest at
the Wardman Park Hotel, Washington.
after he motored to Alexandria
to catch a train for North Carolina,
today was turned over to J. T.
Stum, of Washington. The machine
had been at the station several
hours and was brought to headquarters
for safe-keeping by Sergt.
Campbell and Policemen Nowaland
and Snellings. The officers thought
the machine had been stolen and
The larceny of a quart of milk
early this morning from yie front
door of the residence of C. H. Carter,
S13 South Columbus street, resulted
In the arrest of a colored
man. giving the name of Richard
Hall, of Fairfax Courthouse. He
was sentenced by Mayor Duncan to
serve six months on the State convict
The Xaverian Brothers' School.
Washington and Queen streets, will
reopen for studies September 6
Man Charged With
Held in Lynchburg
LYNCHBURO. Va., Aug. 25 ?Marvin
Riley, charged with shooting
Bessie Nowlin, of Peakland place, a
suburb, on the night of August 10,
has been placed in custody of Bedford
County authorities, as the
hooting took place in that county,
but has been returned to jail here
pending , the outcome of the wo- j
man's wounds. She has been in a
dangerous condition for two weeks
and still has only a slight chance
Agents Seeking Help
For Busy Cotton Mills
WILLIM ANTIC, Conn.. Aug. J5.?
There is a shortage of help in the
cotton mills oj Eastern Connecticut
in spite of continual reports
from |U1 sections of people being
out of work. In all parts of the
cotton mill belt agents are going
from town vto town offering inducements
to get skilled help to operate
The mills are now on about 100
per cent basis, and in spite of the
*2% per cent cut last spring wages
are better on an average than in
any other business.
A few days ago seven agents representing
Massachusetts and New
Hampshire mills, were in Plainfleld
after help. In Taftville, Baltic,
Wauregan and Jewett City agents
Start the Day Right with a
Special Tki> Week
II k. Safar 68c
' CD. KENNY CO.
ea? ** AV*. K. W. (Mala SM>
ft* > > IMmls *?
Wo dot Ivor to aay part of tW city
Gather in Chicago
To Plan Program
CHICAGO, Aur ??.?The International
Board of Director* of the Rotary
Clnb met In Chicago to<lar to
formulate a policy far nest yaar*?
work. Next weak executive offlcere
from every Rotary Club la the world
*111 aaemble here and oonatltute
themselves Into an international
council. This body will pua on the
Program which la being prepared
by the International Board of Director*.
C. c. McCullourh. of Fort William.
0l>t., la the International president
of the club. Although McCullough
and other olBcera did not wish to
talk about the nature of next year's
policy until it can be approved at
next week'a meeting, the general
purport can be Inferred from the
work of the business committee
which is sitting here now. This
deals with extension of the Rotary
to continental Kurope, work among
boys and the development of gettogether
business men's luncheons.
TO BE REVISED
Surplus of 87,000,000 Francs
To Replace Present Huge
Deficit in 1922.
| A budget of S.C47 million francs
I In 1821, is to be transformed into a
[surplus of 87 millions in 192* under
the proposed new French budget,
details of which have Just been received
by the Bankers Trust Comjpany
of Kew York, from its French
I The new estimates show proposed j
normal and oxtraordinary revenue
over two billion francs in excess of!
the present year's estimated r$-!
Iceipts, which expenditures are to be,
lowered by about one and one-half
billion francs. Increased returns
^from present taxation and from
doubled tax on business turn over,
i the latter to be a new feature in
1922. are anticipated.
I The following table elves the detail*:
Estimate* (I* Million Franc*. V
Nonnal and extraordinary
Budget Dudjet :
! 1922 1921
wrens* 35,019 7ZM j
Normal tod extraordinary
| expenditure 24.932 26.499
! Rorplaa ?7
The budget places France's total
debt at 264,341 million francs, of
which 35 286 millions, or only about
13 per cent is foreign debt. Against
this is credited 14.000 millions owed
by other nations to France, leaving 1
the total debt at about 250,000 million
It is remarked in connection with I
the foreign debt that ?,290 million j
francs are what is called "commercial
debt" and the balance is cleaned 1
* "political debt," 13,511 million
francs being due to Great Britain!
and 15,285 million francs to the
AS POLICE FUGITIVE
Peoria Chief Seeks Alabama
"an in Connection With
BIRMINGHAM, Ala , Aug. 15. ?
Pedro Gussman. whose marriage to
Ruth Stephenson precipitated the
killing of Father James E. Coyle
by the Rev. Edwin L. Stephenson,
was arrested here at noon today as j
a fugitive from justice. '
It is charged he murdered his,
first wife in Peoria, 111., according 1
to a letter from the chief of police
of that city.
Gussman denies the charge. Publicity
incident to the Coyle killing
led to the tracing of Gussman to
Birmingham, according to the letter
Gussman. in an interview following
his arrest, declared he it held
because of a frame-up growing out
of his marriage to Rev. Mr. Stephenson's
The letter from Chief J. E. Martin,
of Peoria, declared that "one
Pedro Gussman,. on November 8,
1920, "killed the woman he was living
with by cutting her all to pieces
with a knife. It was one of the
crudest and most cold-blooded murlers
that was ever committed in
this or any other city of the United
| The letter gives a description,
and says he has a scar on the upper
lip. This identification fits Gussman,
local officers announced, after
thoroughly examining him.
are appealing for help, but are not
getting many responses, as the mill
agents in all Eastern Connecticut
towns have inaugurated many improvements
and inducements for
I thslr skilled hands to remain with
them. There is practically no Idleness
in the cotton belt.
??o / ??
- 1 ^ Si*
i.'L**"* <* Isveatment
? J?r eestpaay.
" m kw real estate, savUw, ?e.?*"ft
turn*, postal mrimt*
IsdasMsl t railroad boa*. |.v
!""?*" ? -ssKMpal eeceritleo, Liberty
heads, certifies t? of 4epe.lt. ether lere.tB?u
or Idle aeaer brtagis* yos
lev than 12% annaally, laTwtlsate our
18% preferred steek
yth rartlelpatlea la ferther profit,
eur nkaea eteek.
Write or eell tod*/.
tock exchano* bkwbity oobKMUTION,
*0 BM BslMlnc-iMO New Tort" in.,
' * 0
SENATORS TO LAY
TARIFF ASIDE HK
TAX REVISION Bill
' " i
v *'' A
Finance Committee *Plans j
Few Changes in the
With tlttl* proaptct of sMurla*
final pMH| . of permanent tariff (
bill until Japo*ry< the Senate Fin-,
anc* Committee la a faw days' will
lay the measure a#ide and start am
the ta? MtlfteB |>U1. _
A conference of the Republican
members of the committed will be
held probably today or tomorrow. A
definite program will be arranged.
The Finance Committee has detenslve
change a In th% tax bill,
members said yesterday. The
schedules adapted by the House
will in all probability stand with
few changes. The committee, bowever.
has been Informed by the
Treasury Department that a reqtfest
will be made' that some of the Important
administrative provlalons of
the tax bill be changed before final
The finance committee has de-,
cided that it will hold no public
hearings on taxation. Persons who
wish to be heard, however, will be
given an opportunity to see individual
members. Chairman Penrose
Stateaeat by Peareee.
"The Finance Committee will have
the tax bill ready when Congress
reconvenes." said Senator Penrose
"We will be able to give a gt>od
account of our stewardship."
I Senator Penrose experts it will
be two months before the tariff experts
which Congress authorised
the Treasury T>eoartment to employ,
can report to-the Finance Committee.
The experts are to be put to work
fathering estimates on probable
revenues and compiling tables to be
used by the Customs Service under
t' -4 vh lust ion plan.
The Finance Committee will continue
its public hearings on the
tariff bill until the middle of next
week, when it will begin consideration
of tax revision. The tariff
hearings will be resumed when the
tax bill is reported to toe Senate
They probably will continue until
the Treasury experts make their
Two Moatha* Delay.
The two months' delay in securing
the data on the valuation system
will automatically postpone reporting
of the tariff bill to fthe Sen"t?
for more than the two months.
After the Finance Committee receives
reports of the valuation experts.
it will still have much work
to <*o on the bill.
Members of the Finance Committee
said yesterday that the probable
program will be to get the
tariff bill ready to report to the
Senate when the regular session of
Congress opens in December. The
bill will require at least a month
In the Senate, and muft then go
back to the House where the Senate
changes must be considered and
acted on before the bill can be
Soon Will Be Repaired
KOCKVILLE. Mo.. Aug. So.?J. M.
Mackall. chairman of the State
Roads Commission, has notified the
county commissioner* here that the
material for repairing the road from
Rockville to Potomac, about si*
miles, has been ordered and that the
work will probably be completed
before cold weather. Largely
through the efforts of County Commissioner
Benjamin C. Perry, the
commission recently agreed to take
over the road and repair and maintain
it without expense to the
Dml Hide Them With a Yetli ReMOTe
Them With Othl.c?
This preparatfon for the removal
of freckles is usually so successful
In removing freckles and giving a
clear beautiful complexion that It
is sold under guarantee to refund
the money if it (alia.
Don't hide your freckles under a
veil; get an ounce ot Othine and remove
thsro. Even he *irst ?ew
applications should show a wonderful
Improvement, some ot the lighter
freckles vanishing entirely.
Be sure to ask the druggist tor
Ihe double strength Othine; it is
this that Is sold or. the rioney-ba ;k
I " The Da
Elk Grove Butti
STORE, USING CARD
Without speaking. Lot merely
preMntlnc amaJl c? bearln* the
tnacr+trtloo "SUck up roar kuti
and don't move or rii shoot. Make
It m?nr." *n unideatlArd mas ,n' (w
iho ?roc?r> (tore coodwcted
by Itoae Stela, M 11*1 l'ean.xlranu
I Not the ordmar
but REAL GOLi
fashioned feet, tl
1 FRANK K
Meats Priced Rifht, N
I TODAY ANC
4 to S lb?k, Piirat
Re and Steak, lb 22c
Slrloia Steak. Ik 23r
Porterhouse Steak, Ik 25c
1 Haaban Meak. Ik 12t*e
Plate Beef, for kolliajc, Ik.. lOr
J Beef Um. Ik. 12 V
6EHIIIE FRESH KIUEI
of Laak, Ik.
Shoalder l.noib. roa?iinc. Ik.. .l*te
Breast Laak, steiriBg, lb. . .12Vie
I SaokH Rama. I to 1? lbs. .Me
Fresh SkoiKera, lk Ike
Bean Pork or Fat Batt?. Ik. ..14c
Ivola Pork ( kopv Ik. S.V
Fresh Haaa, small. Ik. M*
Freak Kcick, guaranteed, dos. 4Ie
Freak Killed Fryta* t"hleke*a.
Potatoes, faacy stock, Ik. 4e
Fancy Sweet Potatoes, lk 4e
Extra Large ( aateloapes.
I Faacy Cookiag Apples, Ik. ...5c
IFaarv California Apricot*.
la rice caa 2?c
Glafer Ale, larire kottle IkBread
"fiood Value" Col
It Buy Market! Coi
i Nartkeaat Market. IStk A H 9ta. I
Kaatera Market (Meats Only).
MT1 M St N. W. (Georgetown).
It)20 Kftekola Are. S. K. (Aaaeost
IMS Wfta. Ave. W. W, (Georgetov
ItlC 14th St. K. H.
SMS 14th St. V
Ttk an4 C Sta. S. h^
ily Spread on the Daily
, How many of you ret
of sweet, golden
rich cream in the i
farm ? My. didn
spread on hot w
cakes! That was
But the art of making
and sweet butter i
brings back that
hungry city dwelle
way. of course. b?
purity or goodne*
Hare you tried an
nr It Sold by Grocers W
'ustomers the Best Butt
N & CO., Dii
?'?' -aautheaat. yeaierday ui
robbe? the .cask reftun of ll>
while h*ld1nc the owner at ba>
with a revolver.
u?vln? the Bote tpn the cnn
ter, where It dropped. the thief
after conclndlaic hie ranaackla* 1
the ca?h r?*t*1.r. placed the l-evolI
ver in hi* pKkM and walked from '
j the (tore. Detective* Bradley aad >
! Keck are IBveetlaatins. aad believe
the thief U a mute.
1 F St W. W. [
n Is On!!!
r fun of "stocking*"?
P HOSE designed with
lat tit, and besides subere's
II d I I II I I I
ot One Day, Every Day
S 15c lb. |
Fairy Chart R?am. Ik Iftr
T- *ihK? /A AC
I I'riMr Hlh Hun
j "aa.t i4bV|K
vkouldrr f|?4 Robm . "
Boaelfkh Pot Ro??(. lb. 1S?
.1 HOME ItESSEI MILK
Veal <atleta. lb. 3V M
<*baal4rr Veal. roaoiiM- Ik.. -S^ yfl
] Bream l eal. Mar aa(. Ik 14r
(onp?Dnd. a lav-4 ?ab?titate. 1
Ik. 12?tr 1
IVeatera SkoiWer*. Ik. IV 1
Caraed ri( Tail*. Ik 124r
Marklar ktteH Baraa. Ik Sir
Freak * reaaaery Bauer. Ik. .47e
Faaey >ai (lie*. Ik. ,9kYellow
Gl?ke Oaioa*. Ik. . .4r
Faaey llaiar (.r?na Toaaioea,
Ik. . ?e
Faaey \e? lark Cabbage, ik. Or
Early Jaae I'eav a Kargaia.
Faary Taaato<-?, No. 3 raa . 14e
Belle of Georgia Table !
Pearkea. raa . . 14r
Frisk Pasteurized Milk
5c Pint 10c Qiat
[fee *T.T 23c lb.
enieatly Located it?
i.t. 21:1 1Mb M. X. W.
713 O St. X. W.
-jm* 14tk ftc. M. W.
la ?2* Pa. A?e. If. W.
rB). 4', aad C Sta. H. W.
Mi 4*4 M. fk. W.
710 7fb St. ?. W.
1391 tV* kt. 8. W.
all grandmother'* lovely "pat*" i
yellow butter made from pure 1
old-tashioned churn back on the K
't it taste good when thickly I
affles or golden brown griddle B
just such palate-pleasing. pure 1
s not lost. Whenever u*ed,
past to the present day butter- I
r. It's made in a more modern I
it there's none of the freshness, I
i left out of it in the making. I
ho Supply Their