Newspaper Page Text
H. L ft J. B. HcQUEEN. be.
m Tutk ttrMt rthw.it
Xaii 110 WuUxtN, D. &
r National BofraTmt
Mala Offtct Tarda
Wl? H St. ?. W. 7M 5th St. S. E.
Pfcaae Mala 1IW Ltowto 1M
Edgar H. Mother
DT tii mwre
JOHN S. BUCK
i Manufactured Ice
Wholesale and Retail
' I 17 Tears in Basinets
[ ?1 V strxt M. W. Worth MM
Dcscmv Color Puiu
Hau-Tones. Like Cuts
hmm fiajmum 1709 1710
EDWARD W. MINTE CO., be.
aa4 Serrte* Tk?t
1213 12tk SL N. W.
Phone North IH1
Cylinders and Crankshafts R?cTOUnd
AuMmobiles. Trucks, Tractors, Marina
DDcneiAu uiruiur rn
> ivtcwiun oiAtmnL vu.
210 AlWc Bildf.
Office phone, He in MOT; Shop phoM,
Main 5994. Frio* list furnished ea rv
(Mit. Work called for and delivered.
Make* Amerioaa Homo* Dirtlo**, Du*t1***,
I At Most Electric Stores. Easy Terras
J. Watson Terhnne, Distributor
Fr. 7706 1410 H St. W. W.
Rom fr 6094-5?John F. Murrell, Prop.
The WaaklBgtoii Wo^-W*rklaf
Comer Twelfth and B Stroota V. W.
Xaaafaataran High Grade CaMnet
Kill Work. Buk, Door., Blinds. AU
Kinds of Wood In tartar Finish; Dealera
in XUn-Drted Hardwoods, White, Yellow
Pino, 3-Ply Veaeered Panels, TJpson,
Telephone Line. TIB.
J. JOSEPH KZHVELLT, Proprietor |
Sooth Capitol Garage
One Block S?tU of V. 8. CopitoL
Storage. Tirea and Acoeseorlea.
tOVTH CAP1TOX AID 0 8TBEXTB
a A A I
STEPHENSON k BRO.
Pknc M. 744-f 45
N. FRANK & SONS,
Rigi, Robber ud Metal*
1 Wiping Rap of AD Grades
?1S L si. S.W.. WuklactM D.C.
rkot. juii im
PC IV FEEDS
W \ E.T SIMPSON CQ
Ph?? iSTT. Iblklt Bukiti.
ItmmiTj BultaU. Mulaii luktU.
Wm. T. Madden
AH Kind* of BukaU for Carnival*.
1*4T of WT ?uu. Aro. J|. w.
Waifciagtoa, D. 0.
A. Loffler Provisic
Rrf. V. ?. 1
- ' s .
Cream of i
i CHAPIN-SACKS C
' t ....... . . .
W This Pa
R. K. FERGUSON, Ik.1
1114 Niatk Street N.W.
Phom North 231 232 j
?cbs vazzsas wssac "
Cost Far Mil* U You U 1am.
Transmission sad Differential*.
Heat -Wttl Mot Thin.
DRI/HAX-A1 STI.N CO.*
lOOt H St. B. W. Mala <m_
.ARE TOU SICK
If jm bsvc tried ererjr thins *!** *?d
r* dtucourafcd. this adrertlsameat bears
a acMaie of bop? to 700. Ms
Dr. W. F. Clark, D. C
N6 Victor Bid#. 7M ith at. aw.
J Oppnlt* Rial to Th?tor. |
Edwin E. EBctt
Mantels, T3e? and Fireplaces
Marble. Mosaic aad Tcrraaaa
North 1*2*. UN Mk St. PC. W.
Addressing and Mailing
call hajjt m
BATT, BATES ft CO., INC
MURPHY ft AMES, INC
Lumber, Mil)work, Etc.
Phone CUrendoa M. Wot IMS.
J. F. RITCHELL
Sale Electric and Gaa Flxtares.
8-Room Hens* of Electric natures la UIM.
138.00. Coral Glass Indirect Gas
>r Electric Bowl Fixture Installed. $7.M.
Wholesale sad Ketail. Kail Order* Solicited.
Manufacturers of Tlx tares.
Peaa Electric aad Gaa Supply Ce.
oim tth st. bw. Phoue Main ?U.
Metropolitan Life Inranujce
Company of New York
13th BtiMt. M.IU1II
J0H3T DOLPH, 8up#rlnt?nd??t.
L F. Cook
PAINTING AND DECORATING
L. Ban & Co.
1314 1Kb it. aw. Tel. Fraaklla 4SM
Where Wuhingtoiiius Dine
GUS BUCHHOLZ & SON
"Say it with Flower*"
GEO. C. SHAFFER, Florist
Ptose Main MIC, M17. Mil.
00 14th St. M.W. Waskin*te?. D. 0.
Chole* Cat FUwvn FUrml Dooerstlorr
Member Florists Telegraph Delivery. j
O. . OKELLBOSTZEM. PTMUML
I. HilPlk HXTKZHDfOTOH. Mgr.
Say it with Flower*
Washington Floral Company
Oxford Bid*. 14tk St. sod *. T. Are. j
POone Main 10*-107 Wsshioftos, O. 0. I
Member Florists Telefrsph Delivery. j
Oar Lobs Fibred Asbestos
Roof Palat will PERMANENTLY I
top tkosc leaks aad Preserve
ROSSLYN STEEL & CEMENT
J. W. GREGG
613 TO 618 O ST. 91. W.
Telrpkoac Xortk 14M
Dairy Farm o? Rln>' Road
in Company, Inc.
se of Quality
- - ? D. C
.. ... , J* . .
GOOD FALL TRADE
Improvement Is Noted in
Various Lines of
COTTON THE LEADER
This Commodity Has Poured
Wealth Into Treasury.
(Foreign Corr?spon4eao? of Th? 'Wtihinfton
i>d U* V*w Y?rfc fo?t.)
NEW on^EAN8. Oct. 2.?The
South is enjoying a very profitable
fall business. The merchants In
New Orleans?and the wholesalers
among them reflect the feeling of
the country trade in the Gulf section?are
busy filling orders now.
and the wholesalers afe working
nights as a regular thing. They
have not done this before for yearsOnly
in a few instances have the
retailers reduced their forces. The
large department stores nave a
The story of cotton, which has
poured something like $600,000,000
of new and unexpected wealth into
the South, is too well known tp
"need repetition here. It is mentioned
only as an Illustration or
the fact that the world never
knows the \vh|Dle story about anything,
but is satisfied with some
spectacular development, which in
the last analysis Is only a detail;
and cotton is only a detail of the
fortunate economic situation of the
South. Its price went to unexpected
heights overnight, as it wsre,
and rolled up fortunes, but the
progress in the other staples, if accompanied
with.less red light, has
been every bit as important.
( la la Lnmbe* Trade.
Take lumber, for instance. While
| everybody has been saying what a
i bad bullflng year it was?and this
has been true?orders for lumber
ha?ve been gradually picking up.
and twice during the past month
a three-and-a-half-year record for
business has been broken by the
mills of the Southern Pine Association.
Shipments of pine are now
about 14 per cent above current
production and orders 7 per cent
atove production. It Is true that
production is 19 per cent below
normal and shipments 7 per cent
below normal production. But orders
are 13 per cent above normal
More important is the fact that
prices are beginning to stiffen.
They have risen in a number ol
kinds of lumber and may go ud
| generally in the spring, as the lumi
ter now In demand is principally
I used for house construction, and
I the railroads and big: industries,
which consume enormous quant!|
t?es, have done practically no buying:.
Many new mills have begun
l operations, and those that were
already running: are putting in
fuller time. In the most economically
operated mills a slight profit
is beginning to show, partly because
of management and partly
because of the Increased efficiency
o? labor, which is generally admitted.
Lumber means a great deal
I more to Louisiana than cotton does.
It is one of the big money "crops"
of the South.
Farming OntU??k Improve*.
Rice has been gradually lncreas
luge in vi icc. ueiauBc mc uig uumestlc
and foreign demand. Practically
all of the old crop, pro- !
duced with such disastrous results, :
is out of the way. Sugar is still
low, but the crop has been produced
economically, and the indications
are that It will be a
bujnper. Reports from the country
are to the effect that farmers are
devoting more attention to cattle,
are forming marketing organizations
for general crops, and are
thoroughly determined to diversify,
a determination to which they have
been helped by their bankers.
The future depends, of course, on
whether farmers will continue to
operate on a safe and sane basis.
If it was left to them, a high price
might tempt them to risk everything
on a sinele rron: hut th?
business Interests have been so
terribly shaken during the past
year, that they may be confidently
expected to kaep the agriculture on
the diversification plan, and make
cotton the surplus.
Unemployment In the New Orleans
and Atlanta sections is on
the decrease, according to the Department
of Labor. Ample labor is
available for the agricultural sections.
Prophesying a continued advance
In business, with an Increase
of tit,000,000 In' bank deposits, the '
State bank examiner of Louisiana
has Issued a statement for the fiscal
year ended September 1, showing
that the public h?s reduced Its
Indebtedness to the State banks of
Louisiana by tit.lTt.l2S. and that
me datikb nave reduced their lndebtedneess
by $11.(41,<10. Furthermore,
he shows that the bank*
have Increased their asset* by $3,829,445.
Moderate Gains in Dry Goods.
Notwithstanding the unsettlenpnt
caused by fluctuations In raw material,
the trend toward Increased
business In primary ootton goods
markets has continued. Whlla doubt
Is still expressed regarding ability
to move merchandise at higher prices,
larger sales of print cloths, sheetings,
drill* and some other products
have been made at slight advances.
In retail circles, buyers' weeks are being
planned to stimulate Interest
among oonsumers. and distribution
has been moderately quickened by
offerings of low-prloed goods for fall
? w.v^uwikci m output are
In th* direction of le**ened activity
at woolen mini, but cotton foods
plant* are running about as wejl,
on tl>* whole, aa at any time thl*
year. Caution In extending credlta
remain* pronounced, and foreign
trade U hampered by tariff uncertainty
and general financial conditions.
Active buying of raw *Uk 1
In Japan, prompted, by report* of .
damage to autumn cocoon*, ha* met j
with a alow reaponae here, due to
imletnMU In *llk rrw>rf? '
? ... R> ' I - -"
; trial, Buil<
Slight Rut ii
This week's 25-cent advance in
petroleum, bringing the quotation
long aeries of cuts which had brc
$6.10 early in January to the recei
was the first sign that deflation
course. Oil imports from Mexico
ust, however, and when coqditic
shipments prices in this country mi
States Geological Survey's figures
conditions through August are, gi
together with the market price'of
the close of each month:
Average, 1911-13.. 19.2 19.1
January, 1921 37.9 48.;
j March 410 . 45-i
j May 43 0 41.1
July 40.3 41.j
August 4>-o 42.I
Per cent above
1911-13 ....... 114 i*
Petroleum stock* since the bi>
the rate of 6,000.000 or 8,000.000
August increased only somewhat
August was within 1.000,000 barrel!
consumption was also at a substa
Heavy Exports and St
Keep the Crop Movi
The new wheat crop 1b flowing: to.
market at an unusually rapid rate.
During July 106.030 car* were received
at leading markets, against
j 50,488 during the .?ame month la*t
' year. Wheat growers are selling
grain at the thresher, either by
vnuice ur unuci pressure wi inc hccu
of cash to meet the deferred settlement*
of last year.
The visible supplies of grain at
the end of August were about dpuble
the amount at the same time
last year, or about 43.000.000 bushels
against 21.000,000 bushels. Exports
of wheat wefre moving at a high
rate during August and exceeded
last year by a considerable margin.
The total exports of wheat from
the United States and Canadian
ports exceeded 13,000.000 bushels
during the week ending August 25.
which is approaching the record of
last September, when 14.219.000
bushels were exported.
Most of the exports are now
United States wheat, since the
Canad an crop !? late and the present
visible supply is diminishing
Since July 2 the visible supply has i
dropped from 12.S34.000 bushels t?> J
less than 7.000.000 on August 30. |
During the same period the United
States supplies increased from
about 10,000.000 bushels to 45.000.000
The heavy movement of wheel
was reflected in the carloadlngs of
grain reported by the railroads. A
new record was made late In July,
when over 60.000 cars were loaded
in one week against about 38.000
cars a year ago. The estimated
carry-over of wheat on farms and at
other points on July 1. was as follows:
1t21 1020 Itift
On farms.. R4.4A~.000 47.020.0h0 19.281.000
St elerator? 2S.4H.V00n 80.1W.000 It.280.000
Vtothle... H.6M.000 24.874.000 8.332.009
Total... 88,7*8.000 10*.874.000 4?. 128.000 :
In view of the continued heavy
export movement this carry-over I
was not large and will he quickly
carried away in the heavy movement
of new wheat to market.
Tire recent news on the world'!
wheat crop have all indicated a
closer balance between production ,
and consumption than in recent
years. The drought in Western',
Europe; the fact that Russia will i
be on the Importing side of the ,
ledger, and the shortage In production
of other food stuffs all tend ,
toward the conclusion that a later ,
demand might easily stimulate an ,
anvancing market. The general
sluggish condition of business ap
pears to have for the moment off- ;
set economic pressure, which nor- |
mally would have had a bullish ef- ,
xne selling: or the new wheat crop j
was expected to prove a stimulant
to business and result In increased
trade in the regions where the crop
Is centered. Judging by the change* t
in bank clearings however there ]
has been no auch business improve- ,
ment Even in the agricultural cen- ,
ters the steady decline in clearings ,
has continued. The ' explanation ,
may be found to some extent in the !
reduced Indebtedness by farmers to ,
their banks which is shown in the ..
-eduction of discounts with the
Federal Reserve banks. Much of
the money derived from the sale or \
early wheat undoubtedly went into
settling old accounts rather than 1
into new business. Farmer? (
other*, are not yet ready to begin
to buy. That this attitude it widely 1
held Is borne out by aome of the <
manufacturers of farm supplies. '
who have discovered that the 1
farmer will not buy feeavily While J
the prices of his products are so far .1
below the general price level. J
The4atest summary of the world's i
wheat crop, as a guide to the sup- <
ply available this year compared to \
last, as reported by the United \
We Propose i
that they let as take care
the year 1921?ud Ut
ererythiaf that pertains
work; w? not only guar
ice, bat PROMPT wrrice
p. w. ihum
491 C St.
DtPONT CIRCLC -M ?tP
feels. to tfc
Iir\? and ]
1 Oil Price*.
the price of Pennsylvania crude
to (2.50 per barrel, followed the
iught the price from its peak of
it low of $2.35 late in June, and
in that pftmmiviui ?? ? ?*?
f < ou * UII HO
fell 4,500,000 barrels daring Aug>n?
there again permit heavier
ly be again affected. The United
showing production and other
ven here in millions of barrels,
Pennsylvania crude petroleum at
Imports Stocks- Price
j .8 109.8 $1.79
j 13.2 124-3 5-00
8 12.3 138.2 300
5 9.1 153-8 3-00
j 8.0 >67.4 2.25
3 3.4 168.0 2.25
? . 325 53 26
;inning of the year had grown at
barrels each month, but during
over 500,000. The output for
s of the record high, in May, and
n tin 11 ?r li
NG OF WHEAT
-US TO BUSINESS
rong Foreign Demand
ing, But Merchant*
Gtal? -? *? >- - - ?
"??? .? uuicau ui >nai rcib snows no
In twenty leading countries that
normally produce nearly 70 per
cent of the world's crop the total
amount harvested is estimated as
1921 2.461,000,000 bushels.
1920 2,384.000.000 bushels.
An earlier estimate indicated that
the crop of 1920 would be somewhat
less than the average of the
period 1915-1919 but a llttTe larger
than the Average for the period
1909-1913. There is no great world
surplus of wheat, and the new crop
is flowing toward the consumption
centers at a rapid rate.
Engravers Extend Bids
To Inspect New Camera
Anyone Interested in photoen- j
io i'riiig, caiciiucu an invitation
to call and inspect the big
halftone camera recently installed
by the Standard Engraving Com*:
pan w, of 1212 F street northwest.
This remarkable camera not only reproduces
pictures in all colors for
illustrations and printing; purposes,
but Is also used for very flne and
also extra large black and white
Much of the Important work of
the Nation's Capital is executed
with his camera, mainly In the nature
of educational textbooks for the
different branches of the government,
as well as magazines and periodicals
of various kinds.
The company has also devoted a
large sect'cm of Its building on the
second floor, in the rear and adlacent
to its office, to an art department.
where Resigns, drawings and
retouchings are made.
A large force of experiened men
are engaged In carrying: on the
Distributers of "DA"
"D-A" Lubricant, for which much
praise is acclaimed, is the new
product being distributed by Druhan-Austin
Company of 100S H
This lubricant Is a scientifically
rlensifled Pennsylvania oil and contains
no animal fats, grease or vegetable
oils, ac'ds. alkali, fiber, rosin,
tar. asphalt, graphite, lye. water or
any of the nonlubricatlng binders
nrdlnarilv mod In ihi? manuf&chir*
of sear compounds.
The new preparation 1* made 1n
four densities. namely, special light,
lisrht. heavy and special heavy, and
Is supplied in Ave pound and fiftypound
cans and In half barrel* and
Iron and Steel Demands.
Expectations of Improved conditions
in iron and steel during the
last quarter of the year are strengthened
by current developments. The
month just ended brought a definite
turn for the better, and more confidence
Is now being expressed in
the Immediate future of the industry.
With a broadening demand,
both for pig Iron and steel, some
manufacturering Interests have added
to their forces, and subsequent
records of output may conceivably
make a better showing. Tha increased
buying of pig Iron, which
Is becoming rather marked in certain
districts, has advance prices,
and the low stocks held by merchant
ftlrnaces is considered a
strong feature. Not a few producers,
however, are still waiting before
blowing in stocks that have been
Idle. Some demand from the railroads,
covering different lines. Is
?ncouraging. and one leading system
has doubled its July order for repair
frork on cars.
to All Men?
of their soiled linen for
tr?we are adepts at
to up-to-date laundry
aatee you GOOD terras
" V 1 f i't * * I
' N W
-?- -I- . FRANKLIN tl
j-'J. -"t* vlii ' ' '. .' h! . , . ' > ,
3ns mess I
AND CALL" SYSTEM;
Board of Trade Leads
a l! -! X!
Body Passed Rule in 1865 Discountenancing:
Plan, in Effort
Until 19 Vaam A orn
vv? v u iii M.sm a viMo *
(Special OoTM^MdMN of The Waahisgtao
He-aid ami the Haw York ETenia* Past.) I
Chicago, Oct. 2.?Tfading In "bids
and offers." generally known as
privilege* or "puta and calla." has
c<a0**d in Chicago and In the leading
markets of. th? United State*,
under agreement among the different
exchanges, although the Capf.er-Ttncher
bill which taxes the
sale or purchase of privileges, or J
puts and calls, at 20 centa a bushel :
l? not effective until December 24. u
Puts and calls are legal in Canada,
and are traded In moderately at
Winnipeg- There haa been dtacussion
among the trade here aa to
the adviaabiltty of placing their
orders in the future In the Winnipeg
A few of the Winnipeg grain
men think it would be good thing
to have the privilege trading
brought to their market, while
others have claimed of iate that
the trade there is not large enough
to permit an extensive privilege
business without causing big fluctuations
in values. Another point
made by those who have looked
tufcv mt Biiuaiiun tivj?cij is vn?v uir i
Canadian authorities may take the ,
ssme view concerning future trad- j
ing as those who passed the Cap-1
per-Tincher bill In the United:
States and shut down the business
on the Winnipeg exchange, or even i
possibly close the exchange. Regulations
of exchanges is different in :
Canada frorp that in the United '
States, the authorities having more ;
Official Haling Asked.
A request for a ruling from the I
, Commissioner of Internal Revenue j
j has been asked as to the liability I
of those who send orders for privl- |
leges to Winnipeg under the Cap- j
j per-Tlncher bill for the payment i
[ of the 20-cent tax on all orders
i originating in 5 the Unietd States j
und executed In Canada or any for- f
eign market. The head of one of J
I the largest private wire houses
ftavB that is not in favor of ?
trading in Winnipeg, even though
a favorable ruling should com<>
i from the Commissioner or Attorney
General, as their successor'
might reverse tfcelr decision and
make the tax retroactive, the same !
as was done ^n the tax on trans,
fer trades a few years ago.
Trading in "puts and calls" was
carried on in Chicago in good vol- i
ume as early as'1863. and to a lim- i
ited extent prior to that time. The
civil war resulted In largely increasing
the transactions, and they
have been continued In Chicago
with several interruptions ever M
Were Fanaerly Illegal.
Th* Roarri of Trad* dir?rtorn in^
1866 passed a rule discount enancinK
puts and calls, and they remained
il'.egal In Illinois until some 12
years ago. when the law of the
State of Illinois was amended to
legalise them. They l>ave always
been known as "options." although
for years trading in futures have
been termed by some as "options." I
Beard of Trade officials. however,
many years ago. drew a distinction |
between "options" and "futures." j
an "option" being termed a "put
It is expected that speculative
trading in grains will be reduced 20
per cent in Chicago through elimination
of prfvelege trading. This
may be overcome soraewiiat bv a
change in the hours of trading,
lengthening them 15 to 30 minutes.
Higher Prices for Hides.
With different descriptions of j
hides up He a pound, demand has
abated. Offerings at prices last paid
wculd probably find a market, but
large tanners are not disposed to
follow the advance, and sales have
been moderate and scattered. This
is not only true of domestic stock,
but also of foreign hides, and fluctuating
Argentine exchange, with
the .movement against buyers here. J
has no* helped the situation. The
lull in hide trading, which has followed
a period of considerable activity,
is paralleled by conditions
in leather circles, where business j
has subsided. Except for supp'to? J,
that are available at relatively low ;
prices, the demand is spasmodic,
and the least satisfactory reports ,
come from Eastern section*. The!
fall season in footwear has not yet
fully started, and orders do not
flow steadily to most of the promt- i
nent New England producers. Sonyof
th? fantnrlot ?-?. mralI !
Firmer Price Situation.
The recent turn In the wholesale 1
price timet ion la again evidenced In
Dun's comprehensive Hat of quotations.
which discloses an excess of
advaniccs for the fifth consecutive
week. While Irregularity has characterised
price movements In foodstuffs.
a distinct upward trend has
developed In some other commodities
that war* lately depressed, and
cotton has maintained, a position of
strength. With the raw material
above the 21-cent basis, higher prices
for oottongoods have not unnaturally
resulted, and ekpectatlons of a#
further rise have quickened mer-'
jchandiae demands in some quarters.
After mirty weeks of yielding, a
recovering tendency has appeared in
)ron and steel markets, while a mod.rata
(ncraa aa In hlrfs nHo?a ha m fnl.
lowed a period of expansion la tradInc.
In retail circlet, on tha other
band, (pedal effort* to ittmulate
buying Interest continue, and price
V-onues*lona are etllr being announced.
~i i t tB i r. ir
'irms 0- \
BAJLXEX 0KIGIH4L lilCim
6M ttt. 1119 l?tt It
1307 WUomsU In
\Vf U cite
Flrat ?nd Strrcta *. E.
Wajhtngtop. D. C ,
?1PCV" Mm I
AN ELECTRIC WASHER
Con vpBleat Term*
Edgar Morns Sales Gwpany
_ Lflstrlbnrrra __
I ? - " ? w |
6*11 II*in iUi
THE IDEAL WI3TD0W AND TACTUM
CLEAJTIVG 00.. ISC
General CWaniaf Contractor a?Off ioes.
Houaea and Window Clear.in*; Paint and
Floor Cleaned; Tacnnm Cleaning; Floor*
Waxed. Pobakod asd arniakod. Employe*
all covered by taaftranoe.
Office YUtra I te ft 10 T M
Alexandria B-ench. R A. DORSET M*r.
Pho*e tlf W lHt Eye 8t B W
BUSINESS IS GOOD
Carroll P. Carpenter
Pbone North 8349
Specialist m Residence Wiring
1 SERVICE IS OUR MOTTO |
YOU GET IT
FEDERAL OPTICAL CO.
712 11th ?L X.W.
A. P. MATTINGLY, Mr17
Ktw 6 V#lt
Batteries Rebuilt. fl.VOO
HK( HAR(>I\G. >1 OO
Reatala. Rrpatriac at llaAerate
Superior Battery Cm.
8th aad H St a. X.W.
PhoM Mala N1I7
I HFATINr. I
?? Wnf-^ rfrr, Stem* #t Tt>>f
IS OUR SPECIALTY
BIGGS HEATING COMPANY
17 H St. V. W. Ami AIM
TilEPHOVK MAI>' 14M
SUNSHINE BRAND MEATS
WE SPECIALIZE OK KAOKZVZ
SLICED KEATS FOR LUKCH ROOMS
WHOLESALE AMD RETAIL
Rosslyn-Briggs Co., Inc.
l> CE^TBR MARKET
J. HARRY GILL
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS
Florida and R. I. Area N. W.
CC flA will thoroughly luhncat* your
&J. UU ^ tighten bolt* and fnim.
and 11m up front wheelt. A trial will
convince that wo do not oTorcharfo.
Btcrafo spaco available.
Roar tilt 14th ?t. aw. Worth tilt.
PHOVE ERAMKLIJI iM
National Woodworkinf Company
STAIRAKD SPECIAL MILL WORE
CAturrr ahd store fixtures
ed-ward BZETHAM ProaUout.
Offtoo aad Factory
WW r. In. If. E. Waahiartoa. D 0
w. e. stoops
WaaklBfioo City Holler Wcrka
boiler maker i
Mkri ?fliin. BulMUf aurka. Tuh.
Brwrkltif. Cptakn. *avlMM Bnllt.
" l<Ml ?
rr?<?. into Ck*Mt> StrmJtktrM* W.I4M
SsttmfUm CW#rf?Uj ttra.
wi ?rw toek Arnrint a. m.
Hw? Tk. Urn mot, u., ft. r. h71
ot ono w ?T? x
Rosslyn Hams and Bacon1
STANDS: la Cwter. Eutara, Vm
EAT A PLATE <
I W.^T" *,Pj
LESltR G. WILSON. Vic* Prw.
121 S??*er? BI4t-,
WASHINGTON D C
Mew Method?Gai Ranges
aad afl Repairs can be obtained
William Conradis Co.
fois-i*ift i:tk ?. w. w.
PhoMr franklin GOS&.
. ii ? M
TW hMw la tarlt*. V
? tbo.-nufbty Btdtri pi*
MO Srrrath Street f. B. '
Be a Doctor of Chiropractic
Bv inld. biff opportunity f?r Ui ta
Mtioua max and wenta. iafinaatln
eheerfmlly fnmtoUd Watak as p??.
w biuldlnc la BaptanWr
Riley School of SpmaJ Therapy
1116 F St N W.
Dr. S. B. Johnston.
* r.l.M lalMlig
KlBtk ui ra OtrceU M. w.
Hnm I M S r. M. II
m a w. *. |
Why Own a Car? Rest Om.
Fid ud Dodfa Teniae Cars,
$1 and $17* pot hmmx.
Brand new cart?Ipeotal rata* far apecUl
AmHcu Ait* LiTery C*.
M?l? ?a. 1111 L M. K. W.
THOMAS ELECTRIC CO.""
Phoaa V. lilt 120f ?th it. WW.
Maada Lamps. Oar Kotta?Puality flui
Elaotrlaal CoatracUac and Hepatr Wark.
Wtrlac la nalsbad Rnui Oar Spa?4a!tj.
Stodebaker Specialist j
All Makea of Cart Repaired
Carina llaraed, ftOc a CylladeL i
REAR 1320 L STREET
M?in 2079 W. F. ALBER 1
Com* to at for jovr Ir&itiM and Electric*:
THE BORn?ON no.
Mala 473ft. 1407 14th St. N. W.
Central Aoto Works k Garage
WILLIAM BCITHERT, Pra?.
Automobiles Overhauled and Rebuilt?Painting
Storage?Bodiea Built to HM.r
j fr. ?W?. WMH Kjf SI. K. w. i
CHAS. H. POTTER * CO, he.
423 Elrvnlk SI. X. W.
Printing ud Bookbinding
mt?loc>. Pablleatlma, Kdltloa*. '*
I.oo?f Leaf Shvfti sad Rtaderm.
American Ice Co.
Washington, D. C
/ ___ I
lade in Old Virginia Emin?nt)j
Worthy of Any Table.
ten, Riff* *?d 0 Stnct Mukcb.
3F ICE CREAM