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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, April 30, 1922, Sunday Edition, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1922-04-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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p AS RESULT
IF BEING STRUCK
[BYTROLLEY CAR
i.MacMullen Succumbs
I To Numerous In
juries.
juries sustained three day a ago
rd the death of one man. aad
other persons were Injured in
ts occurring in the District
7
J. MacMuJlen. 35 years old. of
idelphi*. who was struck by a
car at Fourteenth and I
Its northwest late Wednesday
died at the Emergency Hos
early last eveaiag of a frac
of the skull and internal in
bes tries a broken right leg
arm. Coroner Dr. Ramsey J.
will conduct an investigation
morgue tomorrow.
Straefc l)o?ii by Aato.
_ down by an automobile while i
sing at Sixteenth and Mount
ant streets northwest. John 1
64 years old. 3315 Seven
th street northwest, was badly
about the body and legs. He
[?removed to the Emergency Hos
Th~ colliding auto was op
by Jumo <Grock. Takoma Park.
Phile chasing a speeding autoist.
cle Policeman W. D. Haislaip,
Ninth precinct station, was
lilted from his wheel when he
Bed with a dog at Thirteenth
fet and Florida avenue northeast,
[was treated by a police surgeon
Jr*. Herbert C. Keltoa.5tf years old.
wife of Col. Kelton. 1827 Kalpr^ma
northwest, was run ? t^oyvit by
in^automobile and injured about
th? head and body at Eighteenth
sUpet and Columbia road north
"?ft. She was taken to the Emer
ey Hospital. The colliding auto
operated by W. p. Hosher.
flyn. Ya
fcrown from his bicycle when
^rk b> an automobile on Fourth
et. near K street northwest.
"WBbt-r Coatnev. 1137 Fourth street
iMBheast. was liadiy injured about
tlifbody and leus. He was removed
lol^he Sibley Hospital. The auto
operated bv Louis Krupshaw,
24i0 Eighteenth street northwest.
Throuxk WiidufclfW.
Thrown through the windshield
his automobile when it was
fttnpf k by another car in front
of^502 Eleventh street southeast.
Ff^derick L* Osterman. 917 P street
northwest, was badly cut about the
Pl?^d and face. He was treated at
Casualty Hospital. The other auto
was operated by John W. Rose. 5l>2
|?l?v**nth street southeast.
Driving an automobile white in
tosicat'-d. colliding, faflinsr to stop
taif^fr a collision and no operator's
p4?piit. besides assaulting Police
J. J.. Jenkins, of ,the Eighth
Inct station, were th*. charire*
perred .against * Ellick Sharp,
street, arrested on
avenue near Dupont
auto is satd to have
eoBlded with a street car.
eotored. 2431 1
Connecticut avi
ciirle. Sharp's ,
oil
CplNESE ARMIES
IN GREAT BATTLE
i AT PEKIN'S GATES
Continued From Pnfjr One.
ch lay in the river near Canton.
_ attacked ly an air fleet of the
C^ton' government.
#hese planer flew low over the
nift* northern war vessels. A di
r -ft hit by a bomb on the cruiser
'Wyhi killed twenty of the crew
anj wounded thirty. Other vessels
badly damaged by bombs of
attackers. Some were sunk.
Pekln fleet hoisted a white
and surrendered to the .Canton
aifc-?lu?*.Jron
antf m
$a
I
K C. PHYSICIANS
; PROTEST ATTACKS
?
A committee representing doc
t?.|p and druggists of the city and
representatives of the District of
Coumbia Medical Association is
bo&n^ formed by Paul Pearson and
MWer.lm (Jlbbs. local druggists, to
Cf&ear at th?- office of the dl
ftor of prohibition enforcement
ft protest airainst str?rie? attrib
Jfd to Fred P. Rose, an Internal
Rdfcu-nuc agent.
?he stories attacked doctors and
'tfi^ggists and were branded as "un
trt^e and merely sensational a t -
to Ket at the e*
|*y *' of tWo groups of men of e\
Cfme nt character and reputation."
"40 1
INDUCES
LEER
^.Humphreys' Number "Forty"
duces Repose, and Natural. Re
eshing Sleep. For Insomnia,
eeplessness. Wakefulness. Rest-,
fcsness.
J No dope. Strictly homeopathic.
Real 9leewr Peeling
Ladjr writer from Pablo Beach, ria.:
J?*! find Number "Forty" tlw only thing
|t ever helped me; *n that I get u real
fpy feeling at lied time. 1 am more
|n pleaded and recommend to> friend*.
*end another Dollar Bottle for
I money order."
rice. HOe and $1*10. at Dm* Stores, or
ob receipt of price, or C.O.D. Panel
!?
[umphrey*' Homen. Medicine Co.. 13?
illiam Street. New York. Medical
Free.
amphrey w* "Seventy-neven"
aks up Cold* that hang on.
TUESDAY TOUE BUNDLE DAY
FOR NEAR EAST SUFFERERS
Appeals for Clothing and Canned Milk Made
to Washingtonians.
Appeal* for spare clothing and
canned milk for sufferer* in the Near
^ast wer, s?nt out yesterday by
tthe local committee of the^Near East
Re'ii'f The committee has desig
nated Tuesday and' Wednesday as
"Bundle Day," and WashlngftonUns
I ?4re urged to sen3~ artklw of -cloth
ioe to Are engine and truck houses,
'where receiving stations for the bun
dles will be located.
"More than 120,000 orphans now
housed and fed by contributions of
the American people through - .th*
Near East Rellet. are dependent uppn
j the response to the Bundle Day ap
peals for spare clothing, for their
WILSON ATTENDS
KEITH JUBILEE
Representative Underhill Tells
OC Association With Foun
ders of Theater.
Former President and Mrs. Wll- j
son. accompanied by Mrs. Boiling, ;
Mrs. Wilson's mother. Miss Bertha j
Boiling and John Randolph Boiling,
attended the Anal celebration of;
jubilee week at B. F. Keith's Thea
ter. last night.
Mlnager Bobbins. of Keith's,
designated last night as "Congres
sional Night." Representative Un- j
derhill, of Massachusetts, made an
address tn which he *.?id of his
association with the Keiths, E. F.
Albee. associate founier of the
circuit and F. F. Proctor, also one
of the founders.
Following the performance, the
drum and bugle corps of the
Third Battalion. Sixty-fourth In
fantry. Fort Washington, under
command of Maj. Hartlgan and
Capt. Z. H. Smith, ;.ave a short !
program.
Poor children of the citv were '
guests of Manager Bobbins at a
.special performance given at the
playhouse yesterday rooming
MUTUAL DISTRUST
DIVIDES EUROPE,
SIMONDS ASSERTS
Continue* From I'nfft. One.
have thought of it as a peace con- j
ference in the larger, sense. But i
you have only to linftt.l8 Europe
for a few brief days and talk wit*,
but a few of the well* inform* A
perceive how inexact aaV* suvb
analogy. ?. , ..Z ? I
XUunilrrNtiMliigN Disappear Here.
At Washington three great naval
powers and four great Pacific
! powers met to accomplish things
jwhkili all desired. V/e were sep
1 .irated from each other neither by j
I past rivalries nor by present griev
i anees. The most acute misunder-!
standing, thft bet wye nr Japan and
our^v-s, was largely imaginary,
i It disappeared in the face of evi
dent good faith on both sides.
But in Europe there is no such
thing as recognized good faith. It
you hear the average Englishman
,'spea^i of France, or the average
Frenchman speak of fenaland. the
things said can hardly fail to come
as a shock. To the Briton. France
is an aggressive and militaristic
nation, blocking the road to all Eu
ropean progress by her excessive
demands upon Germany. ? Artd this
obstruction explains to *t$ie Eng*
lishman his prese#*^?bgfct.- the moat
desperate in all Btflttsh history. -
France Blames England.
On his side the Frenchman re
gards the Briton as having spoiled
the victory, selfishly taken all the
real profits which could be quickly
acquired and then* joined with* the
;<.lerman in preventing France from
obtain'ng the simplest and most
[reasonable of her demands, namely
[reparations and security. You can
liVot exaggerate the enormous mis
trust and worse which today sepa
rate Englishmen and Frenchmen,
jit is the outstanding fact of each
|international conference; it was an
impressive circumstance In our own
little conference, far from European
soil.
When an Englishman and a
Frenchman meet in an international
conference the Frenchman expects
to be cheated. He regards the Eng
lishman a? an- enemy endeavoring
| to deprive, hjpa of things which
. mean life and death. Moreover, so
general has the ?Frcnch distrust be
come that again and again, with
almost monotonous regularity, the
French prime ministers who have
| a creed* to treaties or conventions
i with Lloyd George have been forth
i with thrust out of power by the
I French chamber amidst the univer
sal expression of approval in the
country at large. Clemenccau. key
[gues. Briand. all have fallen on this
account and already Polncare's days
seem numbered.
Metal Magnate "Kills
Self in Oicn Factory
NEW YORK. April 2*. Christian
Eidt, half owner of the Manhattan
Perforated Metal Company, killed
himself iu his factory today after
having directed a workman to start
in motion machinery which would
drown the noise of a pistol shot.
Eidt was 52. Charles E. Schreyer,
his partner, yras at a loss to explain
his suicide.
Rev. Sweeney to Speak.
Rev. Edward Sweeney of St.
Aloysius Church, will be the prin
cipal speaker tonight at the quar
terly meeting of the St. Vincent,
de Paul Society at Carroll Hall.
Practical Christianity in Business
You Are Invited to Atteud an
Addreu to B? DelWered By:
CHARLES H. WATTS
Of Philadelphia
Mr. Watts U in Hiutif a Power ud
Haa a Powerful Meuage for You : *
SUNDAY, APRIL 30th, * o'clock P. M.
Tke National S&eoce of Trath Association
1814 N Stmt N. W.
A VOL I VT AIIY OKFRRIXG WILL BE RKCEIYKU
clothes," Mrs. Cabot Stevens, of the I
Near East committee, said yestsr
day. '
Thousands May Die.
"In addition to the orphans, .un
known thousands who vhave t been
made?home lees and helpless by w*r,
massac.es and famine in" the moun
tain regions of Soutnern ttussia and
Armenia are In need today and will
die when winter begin* unless rags
are replaced by clothing hoarded in
Air.erican closets and attics.
"With the exception of food, there
Is no need greater than that for
clothing, aqd we are asking for warm
clothing, caps, shoes, blankets And
quilts. No. silk*. thin lingerie, slip
pers and hats are (feeded."
Other R??dle Station*.
Bundles nfcy be lest also at Ward
man Park Hotel and the following
churches: .Cleveland Park Congrega
tional First Congregational, Foun
dry. Fourth . Presbyterian, St. Ste
phen's, St.'* Margaret's, Epiphany,
Fifteenth Street, Presbyterian, Mount
Vernon Place M. E.. Grace Reformed
Church of the Covenant, Chevy Chase
Presbyterian. PetwArth M. E., Christ
P. E . Luther Place Memorial, In*
gram Memorial. Brookland M. E..
Kckineton Presbyterian. Calvary Bap
tist. Unitarian House. 1789 fTojumbia
road, and St. Aloysius Rectory.
Persons sending bundles axe asked
to remove all matches from pockets
of the clothing and to tie shoes In
pairs.
PLANS MATURE
TO ELIMINATE
TAX INCREASE
! Continued From I'agr One.
Federation o* Citizens' Associations I
and Mrs. Mary Wright Johnson. Dis
trict Federation of Women's Clubs.
Thedore Noyes. chairman of the
flscm -elation* committee, who Is
recovering from a short Illness also
will address the meeting. If physic
ians allow him to attend. He ha*
prepared a statement which will be j
read providing he is absent.
Resolutions Drawn l'p,
Thomas J. Donovan, ^president of I
the Central CitUcns' Association,
who has been active In arranging I
today's program, announced last 1
night that resolutions of protest
have been drawn up which will be
submitted to the meeting for adopt.
Ion. The mass meeting is expected
to attract hundreds of taxpayers
who would be affected by the pro
posed tax increase.
As Washington citizens have no
I vote, today's meeting is regarded
as being the most effective way of
^expressing sentiment of the people
lion a vital public measure,
i- "If Washington people don't at
tend this meeting." Mr. Donovan
j. said, "they will show an unbeliev
' able ladk of interest in their own
I welfare.
KiprrtK l.iirgf fathering.
"We expect to have a multitude!
| of taxpayers who would have to
bear the burden of the Increased I
tax proposed by conferees. I think J
we can rount an one of the.. Uir*
est meetings of representative -cttf
zens ever held in Washington."
Speakers at the mas* meeting tv
I day will lay emphasis^ on the
I leged violation of procedure rules
by conferees. Commenting on their
1 action in raising the tax levy, Mr.
i Donovan said: "It Is clearly a case
i of conferees inserting new legisla
1 Hon. fhis will be emphasized at
the mass meeting and will be In
i eluded in the resolutions to be pre.
sented for adoption. We have the
assurance of a number of represen
tatives that a point, of order will
be raised against the conferee's re
port when the House convenes Mon
f day."
PENWOMEN GUESTS
OF NEW LEADER |
j Mrs. Louis N. Geldert. newly elect
| ed president of the League of Amer- I
| lean Penwomen, was hostess to the
visitlrtg delegates of the league at I
the Arts Club last night. )
Among those who read original
poems were Miss Angela Morgan,
Mrs. Ruth Mason Rice. Mrs. RerthaJ
Lincoln Hlisted, Mrs. Jessie Tarboxl
Be a Is and Mrs. Faith Van Valken- I
burg Vilas. Mrs. Grace Porterfleltl 1
Polk sang several of her own coijv- j
positions and told of her opera.
"The Magic Rose," while Mrs.
teertha Lincoln Hustcd sang sev
eral songs.
Mrs. Geldert was assisted in the
receiving line by Mrs. Harry At wood :
Coleman.
TAFT PRAISES
SUPREME COURT
Chief Justice William Howard j
Taft. in an address delivered last)
night before members of the Amer- j
lean Society of International Law at I
the banquet of the society held In i
the Washington Hotel, declared the
Supreme Court to be the model I
court of the world, and emphasized
its usefulness as a guide for any
proposed international court.
The difficulties of the foreigner,
ignorant both of the laws and cus
toms of his adopted country, were 1
pointed out by Secretary James J. '
Davis, who asked that every effort
be made to educate him in the laws j
of the land and the necessity of I
their being adhered to.
Great Composer Deranged.
ROME. April 29.?Monslgnor Lo
renzo Perosls, one of the greatest
composers of sacred music and the
director of the Capolla Sffetina
Choir, is suffering from mental de
rangement. Among his cdifiposl
tions are "Resurrection." "Trans*\g
uration," "Passion" and "The Mas
sacre of the Innocents."
Buying Radio Goods.
Andrew J. White, of the elec- !
trlcal firm of White and Boyer, is
In Neig York purchasing radio
goods. Manager Fisher, of the firm
of Woodward and Lothrop, recently
returned from a similar mission
DEATH NOTICES.
DOMAHTX*?Os wedsesdsy, April * JJP*
la Bulttiwr*. RT BBT
NOR JAMSS t DONAHUE.
OITI.f of the dead at Bt. Patrick ? Cfcuxcb
Monday, Maj I. 1922. at ?:? a. ra.
Poatlltcal hifh mm at 1? a. m.. Bal
timore Cltr time. Iatermeat Id New
Cathedral Oloeterj. ? 75?
FLORISTS.
Appropriate Funeral Tokens
Gude Bros. Co. 1214 F St.
ArtUfc?express!?*?lse*pes?lTe.
Prompt ante deH*sry service.
GEO. C.
EXPRKSSl'
BUHIAT
ITrfff
floral nt. pmm u.
ATM FEICM. aiMJ-B
_ 1; ^
LADY ASTOR VISITS
SENATE; WOMEN l Radio'Say
crowd cAiL0aEshrr
Has Hard Time Getting
Husband Away From
'Pretty Secretaries.'
,
i fhfnttmuxl From Pnj>t Oue.
and protesting to Senator Swan
son, "I to^d you we never should
be able to get my husband away
from aU these pretty4 ?ecreta*ie?."
Hetelvr4 at White Aonir..
folloWintf a ' i*ece.ptiow. and ex
hibit Riven in honor of the vlsitingr
delegates of the . league at the
American Head Cr&sl' Bulling by
Miss Mabel, T- fiijikrdma'*. and L>r.
John Barton Payne, the women
proceeded to the White House.
President and -Mrs. Harding re
ceived them cordially. The Marine
Pand playedFew of the delegates
had left' the city and the, Pan
American guests of honor were at
tended at the* Kxecutivp Mansion
by m?st of the American delega
tion.
Without regard for party, lines,
numbers proceeded to the WI lard
Hot#); where Mrs. W6o<Jiow Wil
son made her first public appear
ance ir some time. Mrs. Wilson, ac
cording to the invitations, was to
meet the visiting Democratic wom
en. but she greeted manyrpm both
parties Heartily. The corridors of
tli#? hotel were crowded with those
anxious to see her.
I'Cttrr from YVHmoii.
The. reception followed a meeting
of Democratic women fn the Wil
lard Hotel, at which Mrs. ICmily
Newell plair. vice president of the
Democratic National Committee, ex
plaine-1 the plans for formation of
Democratic Women's Clubs.
It proceeded a dinner last night
wt the City Club given by tlin
Democratic Commit tec women in
honor of ConJell Hull, chairman
of the Democratic National Com
mittee. Many of the. male members
of the party, including senators and
representatives, were present how
ever. and all rose spontaneously
when a letter from former Presi
dent Wilson was read.
Seen Critical Point.
"I need not assure you that our
hearts will be with you all at the
dinner on Saturday evening." he
wrote, "but unhappUy my body is
still so laijie that 1 gannot venture
to promise to be present, and 1
crave your indulgence of my self
ishness in keeping Mrs. Wilson
also at home with me.
"I need not assure you and the
ladicM associated with vf?u of my
keen Interest in what they ?re un
dertaking and my earnest hope and
belief that they will succeed. This
is undoubtedly a critical turning
Point in the affairs of mankind,
and it clearly falls to the Demo
crats of the United States to lead
the way to the light. Women stich
x.s those who an- t., gather at the
dinner on Saturday evening ate
sure tQ contribute t0 this great pur
pose the invaluable .?um of thHr
enthusiasm ?nd devotion* Sincere,
ly yours. WOOD ROW WlLHOX."
Walah DUroMfK U?Knr.
w^crUy f?I l"a,!U<' "f notion.
? y Sen?'"r Thomas
, of Montana, and the prob
lems of the tariff were, fully taken
up by Senator Andrew A. Jones of
New Mexico. The rates of the
I*alnc-Aldrich tariff are the mini
Spirits May Use
Ether Possible Between
Two Worlds.
The radio telephone may be an
ideal instrument for communica
tion between the material and the
spiritual worlds, according to Sir
Arthur Qman Doyle, .noted lfirig
Ush writer, who will deliver hl?
second lecture in Washington to
night.
"Radio." said Sir Arthur, "is the
only known agency which works
entirely through ether. That
its entire ertstence depends upon
Wmethins? apart from the material
world! Therefore, It may be com
mon "to both spheres. Spirits live
entirely in ether and here is a
means of transmission between the
two worlds. ; ?
? Some proare**' already has been
made in this ljl^e. 1 recently talked
with a radio- operator fn Manches
ter. England, who told me that he
nad dtte ctf4 wave lengths mucn
longer th^n .'could have been.went
out by ?n;3 transmitting station on
this cajtfc. He was untble to catch
what rvfyj ScHik sent. Hi; believed,
end I am Inclined to believe that
these wave, catpe from another
k (.1 Id."
Imuro of the pending bill, he told
(the. assemblage.
"The best service women can
render their party is their effort
to wake up the men. and to force
thetn to take an active interest in
public affairs." Hull declared, ex
pressing the belief that everywhere
in the country was genuine party
interest and a. disposition for real
lighting.
?trillion) HeeeptluK Held.
'.nests of tile dinner adjourned
to the headquarters of the .National
League of Women Voters, 542
Seventeenth street northwest, where
reception in honor of J,ord and
Lady Astor was given by the
league. More than ''.SOD men and
women, including (ieneral Pershing
.end many noted guests, in addition
t" the Pan-American delegates,
were presented to I.ad.v Astor. who
was attended by her husband. Mr*.
Maude Wood Park. national presi
dent of the league of Women
Voters, aided by the other national
officer, and the board of directors
headed the receiving line for a
brilliant function. I.ady Astor was
vivacious and charming throughout
the evening, and delighte/l the '
guests by apparently .eeing mine.
of .?n.d inte.re?tlng In each
of them, judging from her constant
flow of fresh comment as thev
passed. Although she grew so tired
she was forced to be seated in her
place, her high spirits did not fail.
The convention was said to be
the groatest in the history of the
organization. The nejt one will be
?' West Baden. Ind.
Rebels to Lose Lands.
foil m*11" hereafter mav be
a?^nstK,Jhly ,'h- ^?rinB
,vMi h k? federal <5^vernrr.?nt
wil be ?uhject not o?ly to prose
cution upon criminal charges, but
' I,h' <-??fl"cation Of their lands
and other properties. This policy
has been decided upon by Prealden't
<?bregon and will i*. sternly tar
ried out according to report* from
Mexico City. '
TAILORED
WAISTS
'1
.98
A Mnerb Spring Showing
YOUNO LADIES aeHOS
ma p ?? n. w.
Do You Suffer
With Headaches?
Often When You Awake in the Morning
Or Pnrtienlarly When Yen Read
PERHAPS IT'S
YOUR EYES
i
Let our expert optometrist ex
amine them free and prescribe
the correct lenses to make you
see better and eliminate the suf
fering of those frequent head
aches
Actual $4 and $5
H. S. Fiseher "SS'Clr
? ' # ? . .? v . .. jik .
WDf COMPETITION
AS ARCHITECTS
FOR AUDITORIUM
Milburn, Heister and
Company Awarded
Place by "Jury."
. < .
,*The .competition amonf; Washing
ton architect* to design the pro
posed Washington Auditorium end
ed yesterday with the award g:oing
to Milbur^i, Heister and Company,
Union Savings Bank Building
The plana drawn were known to
tbft! jury of award only by number
ami the decision of the jury re
sulted in victory for No. 2. The '
envelopes were then opened at a'
mooting of the general "ommittee. |
The jury consisted of R. X. Harper. |
Charles J. Columbus, \Y. W. Everett. I
K. P. Andrews. Joshua Kvans. jr.,
and M, A. I^eese. They were as- !
sisted by Elliott Woods. supervia-1
ing architect of the United States,
Capitol, and Louis A. Simon, as- !
sistini; supervising architect of (he
Treasury Department.
Plana Yet to be Drawn.
Titie has been acquired by the |
Washington Auditorium Corpora
tion. as the buildinir association is '
? ailed,' to the property located at
Nineteenth street. K street and New
York avenue northwest. The con
struction is to be financed by the
sale of first mortgage bonds, most ;
of which have already been sub- j
an I bed. *
The competition which ended yes- :
tcrday do^s not settle the matter'
of plans but resulted only in the ;
t-hoice of an architect. Presidem j
Harper was directed last night t??
appoint a building committee of
Ave to meet with the architect and
work out the details for the new
convention hall
It Im expected that the building
will be completed in time for the
fall conventions that are planning ,
to meet in Washington. ??
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
DEMANDS DRASTIC
ARMAMENT CUTS
Passes Resolution Call
ing for Recognition
Of Soviet Russia.
R?-hulution*.'calling Cpr the official
recognition of the Soviet Russian
government, general imnesly of all
political prisoner*. the "outlawing
of war," the defeat of all candi
dates for Congress who do not
pledge themselves to favoring
drastic cuts in armament appropria
tion and the recall of American
troops occupying the islands of
Haili and Santo Domfttg^'were the
features of yesterday"* session of
the Women's International" League
for Peace and Freedom.
The international organisation of
women will close its convention
with a mass meeting at the New
Masonic Temple today at 3 p. m.
At a dinner last night at the
New Kbbltt Hotel, representatives
from many foreign countries voiced
their approval of the feminist at
tempts to find the means of mak
ing war Impossible. Alice L. Daly.
Non-partisan l^oague nominee for
governor of South l>akota. declared
that the league was opposed to
militarism in any form and fav
ored a referendum on a war declar
ation in all cases except when the
country is invaded.
Bertha lout's. Brazilian delegate
tr. the Pan-American Conference
of Women at Baltimore, declared
that peace could only be made last
ing if the women's societies of the
world demanded it.
Miss Masgupta. delegate from
India. declared her country would
soon fre~ itself from the domina
tion of Gre,at Britain and professc 1
<h? opinion that pasaiTv rmiunrt
w?? the nioci nwa*) .r
gaining National fH^dem far m
prr.^rd and ubJ?(U4 natl?n?
"*'? J i ;?r:
? ? *
<lw PB ??
lANNNEKSMWl
SALE
Nou going orv
The Avamut at Ninth
W. RUlu
UPHOLSTERING
FmW
Ckwr
Twxk
ARMSTRONG'S
1233 1M StFMt N. W.
MAX NEEDLE & CO.
Greatest Custom Hand-Tailored Event
*
Continues Another Week!
This Will Be The Last Week Of This Sale
A WEW PRICE LEVEL FOB 1922
Sold by order of the United States District
Court for the District of M aryland?thru N. B. Lobe
& Co.?we were one of the largest purchasers of
the woolen stock of W. F rost Moore & Bro., high
grade woolen merchants, of Baltimore, Md.
Hundreds of yards of these High-Grade Woolens and
Worsteds bought way under original price! Buying these
goods at this sale meant thousands of dollars saving to us?
and we, in turn, are passing this saving along to the men of
Washington.
Remember, men, this is not a lot of goods bought up for
the purpose of holding a sale. It is an Unusual Opportunity
that came our way?enabling us to offer you two suits for the
same price that one will cost you anywhere else.
These goods have been on sale for the past week. A great
many of the men of Washington have taken advantage of this
opportunity.
The purchase, however, was a very large one and we still
have enough of these goods to make up about 500 suits. Will
you be one of the lucky buyers?
You have heard and read of SALES, SALES, SALES?
but if you want to see a REAL SALE and get honest values,
pay us a visit and be convinced.
We will make a SUIT OR TOPCOAT to your measure for
The assortment consists of Blue and Black Worsted*?
Pencil Stripes, Herringbones, Tartan Checks, New Heather
Gray, Scotch and Donegal Tweeds, and all the latest designs
of this season, products of some of the best woolen manufac
turers in this country.
Pay us a visit and it will mean a large saving to you on
a Suit or Topcoat, and come early while the assortment is
*#11 large.
MAX NEEDLE & CO.
"30 Years of Successful Tailoring."
437 7th Street Northwest, Washington, D. C.

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