Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. 1919.
LAUDS FOOD SALES
1 . jjHJB
MoGrath Voices Opinion of
V$.'C. Women Regarding
eapreaalsH of the Washington
safe's response to the efforts
aad Federal officials to re-
cart ef llVlnr is the Dls
reloed today by Mrs.' John
tfc. 38 Quebec street north-
wife of the recently elected
manager and purchasing
r the Citizens' Co-operative
and Distributing league ot
tUm. McGrath has bought seme of
.surplus amy fee offered for
through the cesaamtae- or xif-
and expressed enure sauscae-
with the quality of food and the
H lay-made oa these purchase.
M fetfleve In the oo-operative plan,
4idi-lfrs. MeGrata. It will takejpee
jifcaojae tinse to get oatrof the old
of buying their supplies lor
kltaeens. at la tine X think
Will cesae to realize the good
system that Is being iaaugu-
Geed AnA Stere Teed.
r have bought food
kdi the postal auh-staltea near
hfene, and white I cannot say
it Was the very beet grade oh
TBfrket, I think it was as good
a- general nut ot xeeos za tae
have net xparieeed sy dlf-
'ln oarrrlar heiw. aay of this
tftat -we bought, we llVa close
nestal sub-Btatfea. Bat. I think.
Inaonveniece that might be ex-
by others who are aet so
tely situated wW be mere
etttwelghed by the saving that
be made on such purchases.
j co-operative employer store
aMa BV LBS aSMSTM
tefflee Department has ji-
tbe saving that can be made
:o-perative buying and selling.
A Sesle Shew Saviac
K&& of the actual saeaeyvthat
pbt saved oa pureaaas n4dal
i mae oiear ay-poaipraag
prices that anpeasree" jH-tfce
board of the see': ean - day
with the prices eaytaerBese
ities that prevailed at the re-1
Joes at the stere and those
vailed for the sasae quality
at retail Stores are:
iKlngan Bacon.. .W
jGreve Batter... M
Ribbon Buter.. .M
Kisgan Bacon. .44
Soiled TTstw ........ .08-
Jawed Chocolate .... .49
,m " r -
Lefflie Wedding Bells Ring Out
,-: .. f k By JEAJN iumui t.
fHAVe TO R6AD "
ni'J 7 -
WHATIT.iV) ( THftT'U SHOULD y
C05T6T4 v v UM ) DoaBte My
. imlb-DfttJ fas I LLbub'AMce! ) -
ENGINEER DIES TO
SAVE PASSENGERS FOR ATTACKING GIRL
New York Central Limited
'Crashes Into Freight Near
UMIES SOON TIRE
tp, Cf t
foo Little to Fight For
Uncle 5m, Missouri Lad
Is Signed By King George
KIR&SVILDB, M., Septic Buglei
JiSay Itlller, lately ih the KlngB serv
ice overseas, now a. raferaber of the
Daily Express staff .here, ;who was
recently appointed & WestvPoial oa
det. Is a happy lad.
Miller is shy abotit naif aa inch of
the repaired height, but he overcame
that obstacle and others to 'Bet Into
the British array, and Ipfe's rigt at all
uneasy about h4sJaaI il fae teoh
alcal rojfreiff 5TXrtf
jdet -- -.-,J,"wMli-.
3CUlrr taasoajy. ao&enteea waa
3.. r. VRI. .mm. 1.a rs&iA fs
Mil . UuBie aa-m uawucu us -wic ,ii w
N. Beat. 1. Brftlsh Tone.' trr fseuea with the Teutonic powers.
Irosa the war, want to change Gay journeyed to St ,! "4
fas well as ooWatlo" T8xV!Sj
0.Ihniips, noted BrIUsh Isoclols- Blt. llftlft und(S- 10o wrads In
aid today, ia aceoaatiag for ajt. Every pound was real sand.
docket almost twice as long (but the officer was s-ouna r stern
e average pre-war list. j rules.
a has been an epoch In the lives ,?, D,if,1LS:.H",", ""
men.- said Xr, Phillips. The, Thea MUier (rjed the naarine orps.
saw service in mawy coan-1 kolodv at home. The tank service.
sd came iBto eoatact with hua-1 the engineers, "the air sailor. Same
f new people. Their change t luck.
tttmntnt Ik -r(jtnnniUhl far -nntl Tn dti-v" tewa Is k. bz osteopathic
th Increase in diVorses, bat also, institute. -Two physicians there work
ed on him, stretched aim oui ana au-od-.'eerae
pounds. Still he lacked a
g-e part, for the industrial dis
4K3 -they do net waat to- go
& their old Jobs.
ort covering only London and
nty of Middlesex showed that
as an increase of 85 per cent
1 ... m I
Qsaoer or oivoroe peuuoas xor
quarter of 1919 over the cor-
aa ag quarter of 1918. Men Were
ieriyr among the petitioners.
number of women petitioners
r showing a decline In Com-
with pre-war statistics.
little of meeting the United States
"I know what I'll do " said Gay, but
he didn't tell anybody what it was.
He wrote a letter.
After & time a large, square enve
lope with a crest on it came to the
captain of the Bay Scouts. The letter
was from King George of England to
Gay Miller. Esq of KirksviUe, Mo.
The King expressed his appreciation
of the volunteer from far away Mis
souri and directed hint how to go
about getting In the British army. He
likewise staged he would b pleased
to meet Gay personally on his' arrival
at the war office in London.
The next train took Gay to St.
Louis, whore he hunted up the Brit
ish office. He, was weighed, meas
ured and his age taken.
"YOu lack Just a 1-e-e-t-l-e bit "
Then Gay pulled the Jotter from the
The officer looked at it and then at
"Oh,- I guess you're near enough,"
he said, and by that token Gay be
came a member of the British arniy.
' Gay was furnished transportation
to Canada and sailed from a Canadian
port to England. He arrived safely,
was accepted, and did his bit with
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Sept. 1. Leav
ing, a Joint celebration in honor of
the sixtieth birthday of his wife and
the safe return of his son, Harry, once
reported killed in action In Prance,
Engineer Thomas J. Sankey went tc
his death last night, and In so doing
saved the lives of several hundred
passengers on the New York Central
Twentieth Century Limited.
Engineer Sankey took out the fast
train he has piloted for years as usual
.last night, and was speeding along
about a hundred miles east bt Palnes
yllle, when he saw a freight train
moving slowly eastward on a parallel
track buckle. The .freight cars wero
flung across the path of the oncoming
Engineer Sankey, in a flash, realized
the situation, and, applying the emerg
ency brakes, appreciably lessened the
speed of the flying passenger train.
There was .not time to make a com
plete stop, but, sticking to his post.
Engineer Sankey brought the long
train of Pullmans to. a stop just as
the engine nosed Into the scattered
He made the supreme sacrifice in
saving his train. Flying timbers from
the freight wreckage- struck him as
he leaned out of his cab the better to
size up the sltaatlbn His first acci
dent In forty-five years' service for the
New York Central was his last one.
The express train continued Its way as
soon as the tracks were cleared with
a new engine.
Town Has Several Fields for
Observing Labor Day Rush
LYNCH NEGRO YANK
BOAHLUSA, La., Sept. 1. Luther
McCarty, discharged negro soldier,
was lynched here after he had been
trailed by bloodhounds and Identified
by a white girl as the man who at
tacked her Saturday night. More
than 1,000 were in the mob.
After shooting their prisoner the
mob tied a rope to the body and
dragged it through the principal
streets. Later they built a huge bon
fire in front of the woman's home
and burned the body.
ENGLAND SENDS SQUADRON
TO HELP FIGHT BOLSHEVIK!
COPENHAGEN, Sept. l.Belleved
to be re-enforcements for an ap
proaching: general naval offensive
against the Bolshevlkl In northern
Russia, a large British squadron has
passed Koentgsburg-, East Prussia,
American Supplies Practically
Given Away to France,
political ambitions the pretest situa
tion will proTB a death blow to them."
"General Pershing Is no aaere la
this ceaunlttee tfeaa a dsaghbey,"
said Representative Royal Jehase
of Soyth Dakota. "Wo eould have
stopped the Leviathan aad prevented
General Pershlagr from sailing, bat
we did net waat to be dlscourtesa."
Gaaeral Pershing's frieada said the
committee spent two weeks "joy rid
ing" to the battle fields and then re
quested the American eaauaaader to
testify at the last minute.
When this declaratle cassa to the
ears of the eeaasaltteeasea they re-
u&js fcCH-2sarra:,sa; STWTfcffss
visiting the battle seenes.
wuT bo shown by the report of the
Congressiqnal committee on war ex
penditures and treatment of prison
ers, which made an unsuccessful -effort
on Saturday to have General
Pershing testify, according- to the
following statement made today by
Representative Oscar E. Bland of In
diana, a member of the committee.
The committee will complete its
Investlgatlbn in a fortnight The re
sults will be startling. We shall
supplies to Prance for 460,000,000.
Including food and clothing worth
$270,000,000 which should have been I
sola in tne unuea siaies to reauca
the high cost of living.
"If General Pershing has aay
sisrcrsm'8 Hoans ksbbsd.
NEW YORX Sept. L Burglars en
tered the apartment of Otto Gerltx,
barltaa. lata yesterday, barricaded
the doors and stole $19,000 worth ef
DOLLAR A FOUND FOR GHRMAN.
OTJ'STKrTT A"W T-r.. Rnfc 1. TKThen
show that tbarmy sold 1U whole j-WIUJaa he'eler, of Hempstead, of
fered a dollar a pound for the flrat
German captured by a Walter county
boy, Charles Hawkins Joined the ma
rines. Hawkins rfttarned home and
ROMS, Sept-l Kalian ameers r
turning from Montenegro eoafJrat ra-
ports af the recent aatfoa-wWa -Tmjtmg
agalAst the Serb. They, toft
ef vieleat flghtis arauad Catttaja,
the oapitaL The Serbian, they o
eJared, had destroyed saacy hovsW
aad had eeasaakted a number t
atrocities ki their efforts te suppress
Montenegrin weea have appealed
far protection te Qa Helena, ot
Italy, daughter ef jKtaff Nlehekw,
BOSTON C9F9 TBXJEATSK STRUCK,
BOSTON, Sept. J. If the pelfeeeW
who were plaeed ea trial before Pe
Hee Commissioner Cartia for jeiaiac
the new policemen's anion are die
barged, a strike aJEeetiac praotK
ally the entire ferae ht aieaeet ef
tain to- be ealled, aaiea Isadora declared.
SEVENTH GUEST AT
POISON DINNER MS
ALLIANCE, Ohio, Sept, 1. With the
death of Mrs. WlIHs "Saaford, thjrty-
,rnnk. fiufAun .,... - tnrec, tae wia xataainca louawins
Kaoiffl Urliuno rAnAUt: private dinner at a. club bcr ten
?5SPEETS OF FROSTBURG'r,ri,? -
; ' thOritles were still puzzled today by
?sIMCTBTrRG, Md.. Sapt 1 Prost-.fe cau8e of death. Samples oU all
bMg liad the most elaborato observ- dfshes aerVed were bling
aftee- of Labor Day la its history- analyzed. Particular attention was
'y.fra Kciianupa K&a aimer Lno given uc iury uiu unvos.
of Local Unlw, No. 2S19,
Mine Workers, and members
Piedmont. Wetemport, Mt. Sav
dlhlman. Vale Summit. Shaft.
Aejkhxrt, aad Hoffman also took part
Jgrthe parade, as did the International
Slretaerhood of Sulphite and Paper
Workers of Piedmont and the
n -Brick aad Clark Workers of
'4 JJWJCIOU6 TOXIC Hartford's Adit
rU jsaistieB. teaes the system. Advt. OBt Plans,
Police "were trying to. determine
whether the deaths were due to acci
dent or design.
"ROUND KIM nLYER" TO REST.
CLirVELAND. Ohio, Sept. 1. Pour
days of rest will be given the "rouad-the-rim-flyer"
and Its crew, Lieut.
Col. R., F Hartz,. commander. ld
todayl The Martin bomber arrived
late yesterday: The journey will be
resumed Thursday, according to prcs-
HHBHk eaav VMwmmrm
The Soft Hat is
The Fall Hat
And THE Best Soft Hats
come-from BRODTS, Inc.
Now on exhibition and for
sale. V- .
419 Uth St.
503-5 9th St.
HYAT1J5VILLE. Md.. Sept. 1
William Hamilton Ness, a student- at
the Virginia Theological Seminary,
filled the polplt in Pinkney Memorial
Church here at services yesterday.
The Rev. Charles E. ffcAlllster, the
Tector, will return this week from his
Outstanding feature's in connection
with the celebration of Labor Day In
this county are the opening of i the
annual carnival at Seat Pleasant1 un
der the auspices of the Fire" and Com
munity' Welfare Association of that
place, the closing of the Odd Fellows'
carnival here, and a number of special
attractions at Jhe big carnival in
progress In Mt. Rainier,
The Hyattsvllle baseball team went
to Laurel yesterday and meted, out a
that place." HaJIor&,i pitching far!
Hyattsvillt, was Jn good form, and was
given fine tuppoiC Tle local teairla
today meeting the Berwyn nine in
John H Russell, cleric tothe'tjounty
board of education, who some tlraej
ago announced his candidacy for the
Democratic nomination for county
treasurer, has withdrawn from the
contest "in the Interest of harmony in
the party." Withdrawal of Mr. Rus
sell leaves Dr. Harry Malley. of Qhil
lum district, and George- P. McCeney.
mayor of Laurel and chairman of the
county board erf education, tn the field
for this nomination. A hot fight for
the Republican nomination Is beln?
waged between Herman E. Burgess, of
Hyattsvil'e district, and R. pulton
j-Gn. rf Chllhim district.
? In order to provide a suitable set
i ting (cr ine memorial to be erected at
J the court house in Upper Marlboro in
honor of the county's world war vet
1 erans. the county commissioners have
agreed to lay a concrete sidewalk.
. wider than the present walk. In front
; of the court house, and rnovi th pres
i ent iron fence. Work will begin on
j the memorial and Improvements lm
i The Christian and Methodist Sun-
ROCKV1LLE, Md., Sept. 1. Early ' day rchools of Tuxedo ar holding a
yesterday mornlnr. the colored nub-' community picnic at Bond's gro-e
un .rhi hiMinrr .,t. a i.,--i todaj-. The affair Is being largely at-
frame structure, was destroyed by Uney appropriated for the repair
fire, entailing a loss of about $4.000. ! 0r the Tuxedo road, is now available.
TaTtwat' ritmA tlta fie I at tint trnwr 1 Trw fat an rnWrtwii ft TrhftAnfm?
the building was insured for $1,800. cough In Bladrnsburg J
i ' James ltcck a onai r.uic, sen ui
tT,ii funeral ftf wrnV t? T7mr. I Mr. and Mrs. fOTSi Crnelt. of Blad-
confederate vetRr.n ofth civil w.r. ensburg. was run down and kill by!
. . .. . . . , . ., 'an automobile a few days ago.
who died Thursday morning at his, A jar?re crr ls ,olJay attend ln a
home near Rockville, aged eighty-. picnic under the auspices of the Sun
four years, took place yesterday af- cay i-r.bool of Brsnchvllle Methodist
ternoon from the family residence, ; Episcopal Church.
the services being conducted by the' Alfred Bafcrr. of Branchvllle. had i
Rev. O. C. Barnes, pastor of the a narrow escape from Injury on the
Rockville Christian Church. The BaUimor and Washlnffton boulevard
pallbearers were John W. Holland, a few days agro. when his tracon was
Elgar L. Tschltfely. George R. Rice, struck by an automobile. The wagon
Alfred C. Tolson and William T. Bo- : was wrecked, but Mr Baker escaped
land, members of Rldgely Brown Injury
Camp, of Confederate Veterans. Bur- Bids will be received for the laying
lal was in Rockville Union Cemetery- of sidewalk? curbs, and gutters on
, both sides of Guy avenue from Mary-
Miss Genevieve C. Garner ana Har- land avenue to Mansion avenue, until
old C. Bopkham, both or Washington. September 10 at 8 o'clock p. m.
were married In Rockville yesterday, : Specification for the work, will be
by the Rev. P. Rowland Wagneft pas- furnished by the road committee.
tor of the Baptist Church.
Other couples married here within ' HUNGAUfA-NS KIGHT flUHAXIAXS.
the last day or two were Mrs. Susie VIENNA. Sept. 1. Hungarian gov
D,es8 ??d Ga"Pa,'d Bralnvllle, bolh ernment forces have clashed with
of j f.Eton.: Mi,88 Asnes V Shaw- Rumanian troops- at several points
and Miles E. Bramlce, both of Wash- ? aionjf tne border! It was announced
Ington; Miss Ruth V. Smallwood and . tnav Thi truhi w the r.uri
Aoyd V. Jones, both of Wheaton. 0f Rumanians removing machinery
hls county: Miss Daisy SUphenson, and other material from Hungary. It
pf Crest Hill. Va and Bernard D. ' was Eaid.
Donaldson, of Falls Church. a., and .
kiss Ethel M. Jett and Irving E. Mc
tonkey. both of uashingtou.
Colored Public School Building
is Destroyed By
, , , , ... .- . ,.-''
e ' v x
To ?Be' the "H. & LVBe
. .- ' WW ' ." ' 4 4
euy the Joest-Wearing
T , . LBIL 1
5 & JSSG?"'. 2"- -4 '
GRG-NUPS,, School Shois
is the answer, for every parent and child. Be on hand early Tuesday morning
and bring your boys and girls. This is a demonstration fn cutting .costs thajt is
worth coming far to see for we are
Starling Our Annual "School and College' 'Sale
Vast quantities of "just-fight" footwear A for
girlst big and little; for- misses, for young ladies; foe
little fellows and big boys; for 'high school students;,
for collegians and collegiennes.
Shoes that are "just right ' in quality, in ma
terial and workmanship, in style, in designm wsear,
and in fit And sh'oes that are truly wonders in
extra doilar-for-dollar value. All of that.
The New line of
At p .00
CARRAA'ZA'S WIFE AT BORDER.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex- Sept. 1. Ac-
Russell D. bhavor. of Glen Echo, companied by a strong military
tals county, has filed suit In the cir-i ffuard, Mrs. enustlano Carranra.
wire oi tne fresiaent or Mexico, naa
reached Piedras Negras. just across
the border from Eagle Pass, prepa
ratory to crossing Into the United
States for a tour to recuperate from
recent poor health.
Sturdy, -good-looking shoes, that in most in
stances are worth their retail price at wholesale
today Shoes that reach the Jiignest pinnacle of
value-giving attainable. i
Misses' and children's tan English and modi
fied lasts, and gun-metal English and broad-toe
lasts. Boys' tan English, tan "Army," gun-metal
English and full-toed shoes. Strictly Solid Oak-
Soled, Goodyear-Welled, All-Leather Shoes-of
cult court here against Enid W. H.
Sffaver on the ground of desertion.
According to the bill, the couple were
married December 30. 1901. and lived
together until July 21, 1016. The bill
shfews .the couple have one child,
Ri&sell p. Shaver, Jr., nine years old.
Sheriff William L. Aud . has an-
'nottielj the appointment of James C.
Beaa 'and John C. Hutchinson as
rfhoWNED WHILE BOATING.
NEW YORK. Sept. 1. R. H. Bowles.
of fit BUbllshinir house of Charles
fcTlbner Sons, was drowned yester
day evening when a boat In which
Mw M rawing with his wife and son V
oapMced n the Passaic river. The
"School-Proof ' Hosiery
m Better stockings for children- simply cannot
be' made. With quality always the foremost
consideration, these hose are sold at remarkably
low prices. Any style, color and weight, for
boys, girls, young men and young ladies.
AKWr aaV mmma km mww
wherein are featured tiyle
shoes for the high school, col
lege and seminary miss.
Street and dress boots, pumps,,
oxfords and party slippers that
will especially appeal to the
young miss for whom they have
been expressly designed.
Tan English wing-tipped
Boots, with putty-kid tops, $10.
Tan Calf English Boots, $6
Patent Colt Boots, with white
tops, $9 and $10. '
White Buck Boots, $10.
And many others, in plain,'
combination ' of color and ma
terial, and in exclusive, distinct
ive novelties, $6 to $12.
Tan Calf, $5. to $8.
White Buck, $S.
White-topped Patent, $ to $.
Tan, cloth-topped, $6.50.
Black Boots; $4 to $7.
Patent Boots. $4 to $7.
Shell Cordovans, $850.
Tan "Brogues," $850.
Tan "Cordo-Calf," $5 to $750.
"Boy Scouts," $350 to $4.50.
"Array" Shoes, $4 and $5.
Black English,, $4 to $6,50.. -
For Wee Little' Tola
'First Step Flex Sole
Brown Kid, $250.
Black Kid, $250.
White-topped Patent, $2. to $3;
White Kid, $3.
White Buckskin? $3.50.
Others, $1 to $4.
j mT.QX JWDIG3TQM
wife ijuid on were saved.
f " ? -ui. s-ajj-i.-!fJtf't rt &!&,