Newspaper Page Text
The fall text at the new Distrirt of Co
la.-nbia Rent Law, with explanatory
note?! by the R?eaJ Estate fkiitor of The
Times, haa been prints in convenient
booklet form. A free copy is yours for
the askjn-f at the counter of The Wash
An ALL Washington Page for ALL Washington People
?tt ?la$?t?tttrtott fetes
opportuni ti? to BUY
or RENT attractive
homes were offered
YOU last week in the
Real Estate Classified
Advertising of The
TIMES. Consult these pages today for
the best home offers! ?
WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1919.
IO ?, O.C.
Present Schedules to Continue
Until Company Can File
"???? I h?-~-.a*"?e-_r aad ??*???_?
Telephone Compan*? today wa*
?T_"t**d ??**ri??.-?io? ??t th?- Pub
lit? Itllitie*? ( ommi?>??ion t<* ron
tina?? the pn-ent rat???? of
r_Ln**r*-. (or n?e of telephone?
wit-in the District antil May SI,
1?0, ?hen th?> rate?, -rill ant??
malica 11- return te a pre-war
? aJter C Allea, execattre see?
retarv to the ?>__?!"-<-B, iseeed
the order prondine the eon timi ?
aare ?bortlr .??'t-r th.? rnmmj??
sion met at 11 o'cloek to-day.
When the teleph.-ne?? were ""?>
t_Tied to pri>nt? ovrnep.hip in
Ana-n-t. 1919, a law **.*.-- na?.?-??*d
rontinainur in effe?t prient tele
phone rate?* natii Deee_b?r It
then aut-nmarirall? return to
pre-war ??rhedule?. Th* law,
ho we fer, pro tided that a at?i
tie<* (omnisMini <*onld order
that the rate? be effeetJTe after
By BUI. I*-RirT?
P-eeent telephone ratee in the Dla
trlct of Columbia, those established
by ? .<tn?st_r General Burleson
wh?n in chars*? of telephone* and tel
?irraph?! for the GoTernment? will bo
continued by the Public Utilitie?
Com m i sa: on pending tater develop
ment? and information.
Thee?? schedule? of ratee would re
?ert, on December 1. to the pre-war
??-heduiee anlese the commlesion or
der^ the present schedules to re
?o the commis?on today decided
Jthe pr???-nt rate? will continue, and
?Cncial announcement will be made
te thie ??fTect.
The CommisiloB recently held
heartn^rs on telephone rates to deter
mine whether em ting rates were
fair and r??_u-mab!e or whether the
form er rates should b? put Into ef
fect. Ofici?is o? the telephone com
pany presented fliriirea ihowin?* that
the company ia not earning any re
?rrs on ita lnT??etments in the Dis
trict, but it is not yet in position to
Indicate what It believes should be a
proper schedule of rates.
TTi;s p<? itlon of the company is
do* to the fact?and utilities officials
did not dispute the claims?that the
corporation spent enormoue eume of
ano n e y ?n Waehin-*-ton durine; the
wax. Most of this was whoily for the
Just before the bej*ir_!n-r of the
?arar, the Public Utilities Commieslon
m_- a valuation of the properties of
the Chesapeake and Potomac Tele
(CoBtinued on Page 14, Column 1.)
Driver Was Blamed
He '.oat His ner-re tn a pinch, bat
r?cov?r?M it when he realized his policy
would pay the billa Be prepare? See
JOHN A. PETTY
? ? __t? and lasaras??.
1421 New York \?e. mein SUT.
W.'v. (ot the a?da ee:
parta to repair any do!:
?AL? OF FINE BLS<JL_
COLmKiA P.ICORDJ ?
Q a S Piano Roils ?.
moast ??ad by ? I ???trio
AM* TOY -r-r-OW-aj
tsn-am ? na a. s.
'on t allow jour poor
?? ?oUday aspect of
Bqu. ?o ne?.
mlrrora '.o apo
Pm'.. '?3f-*.h m'r???n te order Br-iH-r
arlrro i ?-placed.
THE MIRROR SHOP
_. ?. ???t-SKT. i 4? ? ? ?. VT.
Prof. cain. AJnerica'a lorem??? uasttn,
ma.?er aays that recreation le aa aa?nual
a* food tn maintaining tb? nation's aad In
dmduai's health and pro? p?rit y Make
danciaa; rotar recreation and yoa will *t*fl It
a real pleasure and health res forine; pas
Ue*? Prof. _I ? has taught over 1?.?? ?
et???tats and baa riven tour 1?*>.???> private
! tasona ?? can teacb yoa ?n a few -e
. a>? If yoa can be taught. He le aasta'el
t-y Misa ritshucb and fly? other efficient
loetr?tors teach in? ex clue iT.ly at tb?
EilHTHtl VHiHH. HKIUM!??,.
lit? >ew York A*e. (Near 1?? Hi,?.
0_t op-?-date Jane ina ara?ray ? ?ita
ast ?tem TerV Or? ? A. M te IS f?. _
FUGS io ay
ORIVE IS ON
Associations Indorse Member
ship Campaign and Many
notables Sign Applications.
WOMEN NEEDED TO AID
W. B. Westlake, chairman of the
downtown committee of the "_*. C
Ore-aniseti Otisenahip" drive, haa
issued a call for women. He
wants members of the fair sex. to
volunteer to act as canvassers in
the campaign to increaae the
membership in Washington's civic
associations from 10.000 to 25.000.
The women will canvass office
Automobiles are also needed.
Persons wishing: to aid the drive
are asked to lend their machines
several hours during; the day or
If you have an automobile you
wish to lend, ret In touch with Mr.
Westlake at Room 501. District
The joint committee on membership
of the "D. C. Organized Citizenship"
drive appeals to every Washington
lan to decorate his home, his office
and his automobile with an Amerlaui
flag and to keep the colors flying
until the campaign ends next Monday.
"We want the people of this city
to know that the spirifof the United
States Government is behind us," said
Jesse C. Suter, chairman of the drive
committee, "and we want the people
to know we stand behind the Govern
ment. It Is a patriotic duty for ev
ery man and women in the District
to become connected with a civic as
Reports coming into Room 501. Dis
trict building, drive headquarters
show that every one of the thirty
associations ?-> going to double the
presert membership. At least fifteen
jf them will triple the membership
_nd some quadruple.
Joseph Berberich, pr?s dent of Mer
chants' Association, has notified th?
drive committee that they heartily in
dorse the drive. A letter has been
sent to every association member The
"The citizens' associations of the
District of Columbia are making a
drive for an increased membership at
this time. As president of the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers' Associa
tion. I feel it my duty to call this tc
your attention, that not only your
selves personally, but that tho-ie who
work with you in your establishments.
should take a personal interest in the
successful development of this most
i "As citizens of the District of Co
lumbia (pardon me for calling you
"citizens," you are only "residents")
you owe it to yoursetves individually
and to your families to each and every
one of you be a member of some citi
"The citizens* associations cf the
. District of Columbia form a gres'
? constructive unit for the betterment
of your residential neighborhood
therefore, we may say that our Inter
ests in this respect are even selfish.
"But I know that I do not have t.
appeal to you on that ground. If you
have not done so. do the logical thinsr
"Join a citizens' association."*
Tra? r?ptalas Working.
The Columbia Heights Citisene* As
sociation has nearly completed the
drive in that section of the city. These
team captains have been working for
several days: Ivan C. Weld, chairman;
Dr. Seneca B. Bain. W. E. Bryant
Charles W. Brett, Frank M. Barnes
Judge C. S. Bundy. Alton B. Carty.
Henry C Cole, Prof. Louis H. Crook.
Miss Cora C. Curry, Dr. W. P. Ellcn
bcrr-r. Dr. J. A. Flynn. Adam H.
Gad?T.s. George P. Haske, J. Clinton
Hiatt. A. C. Houghton, Mrs. Lyman
F. Kebler. C. C. Lancaster, J. O. Lewis,
Albert B. Viesa, Dr. Hugh Nutting!
Max Oppenhelmer, B. W. Payne, Fred
J. Rice. H. V. Speelman, A. H. Rtras
burger, W. I. Swanton, W. B. Todd
E. a Wilcox, Robert L William, and'
Thomas H, Tesger. Two hundred and
Ifty men and women have already
-igned applications for membership,
lustice Day, United States Supreme
~ourt. has applied for membership
in this association.
The Advertising Club of Washing
ton has hesrtily indorsed the drive
The club notified W. B. Westlake,
chairman of downtown drive commit'
tee, that a resolution of indorsement
has been passed and that the club
was ready to aid in tbe campaign.
Arrangements have been completed
for the band concert to be given in
front of the District building next
-Saturday night. Browning's concert
band will furnish the music and speak
ers will make four-minute addresses
on the citizenship drive.
If you have ^overlooked your
order for Thankstriving
ics: 4 UK i VI A.\?J U KS.
1*IES AMD CAKES
Call Phone Cleveland 1134 and yoa
will he served promptly and effici
ently with "The Very Best" of pies
and cakes, as well as Ice ("Team.
Our delivery U up to the minute.
43IS Wla-?Mi_la Averna?-.
Early Birds at Market Buying Their Thanksgiving Turkey Gobblers
Here are some Washingtoniana snapped at Center Market today
by a photographer from The Washington Times buying their
Thanksgiving dinner. Isn't the picture appealing and appetizing ?
Turkeys are plentiful but high. Many are boycotting the gobblers
for other edibles.
North Capitol and Eckington
Association Enrolls Record
Marked progress In the enrolling
of new members in the association
was evidenced last night when 224
new members were admitted to the
North Capitol and Eckington Citi
zens' Association, at a meeting in
the Emery "*chool.
With the election of the 224 new
members last nlpht the total member
ship of the association was brought
up to 441. Additional volunteers for
canvassers were asked for by G. M.
Koockogey, chairman of the mem
The advantages of organized citi
zenship were outlined by Jesse C.
Suter, vice president of the Federa
tion of Citizens' Associations; W. L.
Peet, of the central committee, and
"?. A. Lyon.
Martin Solem, chairman of the com
mittee on schools, reported on the
hearing given the committee before
the Board of Education on the estab
lishment of a new high school in that
Reporta on Poetof ?<***.
The progress of the association In
its request to postofflce officials for
the establishment of a postofflce In
hat section was reported by W. T.
??"oster, chairman of the committee on
Mr. Foster said a temporary post
offlce will be established by Decem
ber 15, to handle the Christmas mail,
and the prospects for the establish
ment of a permanent postofflce were
The North Washington Citizens' As
sociation also has requested post
ffice authorities to establish a post?
fflce, and a communication naming a
?ite for the proposed office was read.
ft was pointed out that the site for
he postofflce ?vas in the locality out
ined by the North Capitol and Eek
ngton Association In its original com
munication to the postofflce authorl
ies, and the communication was re
ferred to the committee.
Wild Hor-e End* Browslm*.
T. Homer Hall, chairman of the
ommlttee on Are and police, reported
hat the wild horse that has made a
"ightly tour of the section, nibbling
edges and front lawns as he went
?long, had ceased making his nightly
rounds. At the last meeting, one of
he members of the association re
ported that a horse would appear
"very night in the vicinity of Reaton
?treet and gallop through the streets,
?topping only to nibble a hedge or
rrass from the front lawn.
Following the report of the com
mittees, the officers of the associa
tion were re-elected as follows:
?Seiden M. Ely, president; ?Charles A.
Bowman, vice president; O. E. &
Seiden M. Ely and W. O. Henderson
were elected delegates to the Federa
tion of Citizens' Associations.
William T. Pierson sang his own
"ompo ?i-.ion. "Sons of America."
SEEKS. A DIVORCE.
Alleging cruelty, desertion, and
nonsupport, Mrs. Oertrude J. Mitchell
has. filed suit in the District Su
preme court against David A. Mitch
ell, who. she says, is a Pullman car
conductor on the Pennsylvania Lim
ite?!, for maintenance.
Mrs. Mitchell, represented by At
torneys Mark Stearman and Harry
H. Hollander, alleges that November
3 last her husband "brutally assault
ed her by grabbing her about the
neck with both hands while she was
asleep in bed." The wife requests the
custody of their minor child. They
were married in this city February
Pays $2,400 For 'Gold,'
But Finds It Is Brass
D. C. Shoemaker Loses Savings of Nine Years In
Deal for Alleged Alaskan Ore.?"Too
Smart," He Said When Bank
His faith in human nature -mat
ter?? and $2,400, representing bis I
savin?? for nine years gone, as the j
result of what he thought was a good ,
proposition, Morris Mannes, a shoe
maker, 405 ? street northwest, to-1
day appealed to the police to recover
the money with which he thought he |
was purchasing a box of gold, which
proved to be brass slugs.
The transaction whereby Mannes
came in possession of the box on
turning over the $2.400 to a man who
said he brought the "gold" from
Alaska, occurred yesterday.. Accord
In? to Mannes' story to the police, a
man representing himself as a sales
man of fancy handiwork came to his
shop last week and secured a room.
During a conversation, Mannes said
he told the man he had some money
sjfved up to buy out a larger business.
The stranger, after two nights, told
Mannes business waa not good in this
city and that he was going to Balti
The ?"Gold*? Produced.
The following day another strang
er entered the shop. He, too, engaged
Mannes in conversation during which
Mannes also told him of his savings.
This visitor was followed by a third
man who came to the sn?op to have
* pair of rubber heels put on his
shoes. He told Mannes he was from
\laaka and that he had come here to
buy some stock for a store he owned
in that country.
Yesterday morning the man from
Alaska and Visitor No. 1 appeared at
APPOINTS BODY TO SET
MINIMUM WAGE OF HELP!
The District Minimum Wag? Board !
today appointed the mmbers of the
conference to determine a wage scale
for women workers in hotels, restau
rants, clubs, apartment house?, ?nd
Dr. Abram Simon will be chairman
of the committee representing the
public, and Dr. Frank O'Hara and
Miss Nannie Burroughs will serve
with him. F. S. Hight, with T. S. lie?
Kee and Herman Gasch, will repre
sent the employers. Mrs. Helen Gray,
Mrs. Margaret Ryan and Miss Bessie j
Hoods constitute the employes' com
Miss Ethel Smith and Joseph Ber
berlch will serve as members of the
The first conference will be held
on Wednesday, December 3.
the shop. The alleged Alaskan drew
a small tin box from his pocket which
he said con ained gold. He expressed
a willingness to sell it, and Visitor
No. 2 said he knew a man In Balti
more who would buy it. He left the
shop ostensibly to telephone to Balti
more for the prospective purchaser,
and promptly at r oon another man
appeared at the shop, carrying a small
After testing the "gold" with instru
ments from the handbag, this man de
clared it was of the highest grade.
He handed $1.000 to the "Alaskan"
and Mannes went to the bank and
drew out $2.400.
Bank Clerk Warned Htm.
On getting the money one of the
bank clerks told him to be careful
and not be robbed, and Mannes re
plied that he was too smart for any
thing like that.
Going back to his shop. Mannes
turned over the money to the "Alas
kan." who then left the shop.
After the deal had been made, the
"lialti.Tiorean," who said he was a
jeweler and could use all of the
"gold," told Mannes to keep the box
and he would keep the key until he
went to Baltimore and raised more
The shoemaker took the box In
charge, but about five minutes later,
he told the police, he became sus
picious and reported the affair. De
tectives Berman and Embrey are as
signed to running down the swin
GRAND JURY TO HEAR
BOND THEFT EVIDENCE
Because of the holidays Incident to
Thanksgiving Day, the grand Jury
this morning did not take up the in
vestigation of the thefts of more than
$1,000,000 in negotiable bonds In Nev.
Tork some of which were sold here.
united States District Attorney
John E. Laskey announced that the
protte would probably be begun early
It Is likely that the grand Jury will
have to devote several days to the in
vestigation, as there are at least fif
teen Government witnesses who ha/?*
been summoned to present what evi
dence and knowledge they have of tho
sales and negotiation of some of the
stolen securities in the capital.
Organized Citizenship Drive
Believing organized citizenship beneficial to my
neighborhood, the District of Columbia and the nation,
I hereby apply for membership in the Citizens' Asso
ciation in whose territory I reside and pay herewith
$1.00 on account of due
Clip this coupon out and mail it to the D. C. Or
ganized Citizenship Committee, 501 District building.
OFFICIAL OF BANK
D. C. Business Man Purchases
Large Block of Stock in Mer
At a meeting of the board of di
rectors of the Merchants' Bank, held
in the board room of the bank build
ing at 1414 F street northwest, at 11
a. m_ today. Joseph A, Berberich, ot
the firm of Berberich's, was elected
first vice president
It is understood that Mr. Berbe-lch
has just purchased a big block of
Merchants' Bank stock, and hla elec
tion to the flrst vice presidency is in
keeping with the institution's forward
policy. looking toward connection
with Washington's biggest business
The new vice president has long
been known for his activity in mat
ters of civic benefit, and he will take
a prominent part in the further de
velopment of this well-known bank
'ng institution, which will shortly
move into Its new building at 1413 G
The finishing touches are now being
put to the interior of the building, and
when completed there will be every
convenience for patrons, including an
entrance on New York avenue, as well
as the main G street entrance.
Besides being elected First Vice
president, Mr. Berberlch was a"so
elected a director of the Merchants
Roland Robbins. manager of Keith's
Theater, was also elected a director.
HOG CHOLERA BREAKS
OUT IN DISTRICT AGAIN
Hog cholera again Is prevalent in
the District. Twenty-nine hogs, on
farms in Anacostia, died from this
disease during th?*. past month.
Dr. R. R. Aehworth, chief food In
spector, made visits to six farms
during the last several days. On each
farm cholera was found. A quaran
tine was immediately ordered, and
will be continued until the animals
have recovered entirely from the
MRS. E. C. GREER NAMED
The appointment of Mra Emily C. \
Greer as assistant probation officer
was announced yesterday afternoon
by Judges Hardison and McMahon. of
the Police Court.
Mrs. Greer was a former member of
the women's bureau of the Metropoli
tan Police Department. She will b-e
an assistant to Probation Officer
GET A GOOD
Our moderate prices will enhance
?roar enjoyment of the holiday
\ la Carte service if you prefer.
1523 EYE ST. N. W.
Opp. War Risk Insurance.
TO DEA?H BY
Pocket in Bank Traps Four
One boy died this morning st the
Casualty Hospital, and three .>?..?...
pupils of the Rlverdale Public Scht>ol.
at Riverdale. Prince George's roun y.
are confined to their homes suffering
from Injurie? they received whe?*
burled under a ton of gravel .ini
sand which Teli on them yesterday
The dead lad is Frederick O Held,
six years old, son of Mr and Mr&.
Frederick C. Heid, of Madison avenue,
Riverdale Mr. Heid is an attorniy
connected with the Interstate Com
Li?t et lajor***.
The injured boys are Watkins CTay
tor, six years old, son of Mr and Mrs
T. Norman Claytor. of Jefferson ave
nue; Max Goldstein, five years ??a,
son of Mr. and Mrs Bernard Gold
? tein. who conduct a grocery at Riv
erdale, and Hector McKnew. six yeat>
old. son of Mr and Mr? Ralph Mc
Knew, of Madison avenue.
At 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon,
when the children of the echool were
at recess, they ?ere pia> inft around
a sand and gravel pocket which had
been operated by employes of the Riv
erdale Park Company. Some of the
echool children were on top of the
bank, and Heid. Claytor. Goidstem and
McKnew were ;n the pocket
Buried la I-fx-ket.
Without any warning, the excava
tion caved in, burying tbe four boys.
The screams of the children attracted
the teachers, who directed the work
The echool children, in their des
peration to rescue their companions,
did not wait for shovels to dig them
out, but attacked the sand and gravel
with their hands
Joseph Faris, employed In tbe War
Department, was nearoy when the
children were trapped. With a shovel,
he helped extricate the lads.
McKnew was tak-n out unconscious
It is said that it took at least forty
minutes to rescue Heid, who * was
badly crush**d. and unconscious from
suffocation. He was carried to his
home and later taken by Dr. Guy Lat
ti?--*?-, of Hyattavllle, to the Casualty
Hospital, where he died early this
TTars-e Hot imfmr-A.
Nelther Goldstein, Clayton nor Mc
Knew are seriously injured. They
were merely scratched and bruised
The embankment where the boys
were playing is about a block from
the school. It is said that children
have been frequently warned against
playing near it, for fear of such
an accident as occurred yesterday.
F.C HITCH APPOINTED
TO IMPORTANT POST
Former Member at Washington
Times Advertisinf Stsff
Enters National Field.
Frederick C. Hitch, formerly of th
advertismf? department of The Wash
ington Times, ha*? Just been made ad
vertising manager of the Royal Bak
ing Powder Company with headquar
ters in New York. Th?? is one of
the really big Jobs in the national
President W. L. Garey, In making
the announcement, pays the follow
:ng tribute to Mr. Hitch, to which
those local advertisers who know
him and his work here on The Times
"Frederick C. Hitch will becom? a
member of our organization as adver
tising manager. Mr. Hitch, although
a young man, has had extended ex
perience in advertising food and
other products, and has for the last
several years occupied one of the
most responsible positions in the ad
vertising department of a large East
ern manufacturing corporation.
"He Is a man of very attractive per
sonality, accompanied by force ef
character, and, in addition, possesses
Initiative and persistent energy. The
company considers itself fortunate ts
have been able to secure his services"
At-ttvr e**_?l?en?hip la a ?ritta???*??
u.orlation Is ?or nearest approach to
the e-xrrrlse of actual \ itirrt? mi ?I t i
senahlp to which It la a loarlesJ ?t?-p
Advisory Committee of R??
Th# establishment of ? ?~ertr_
itfTicy in the Civil Ser? ?e? (Ottimi??
for the training of Gcvernmeet
'y?-> : nf I??-? r r??? ommended to
? ongres.iona ioti romnnwlo*
on reclaaeiflratton of ? ,*,-? r? h the
advteory committee on employment
Tbe influence of such ar. gency fer
a greater efficiency of tbe working
force of the Government would be
lar?*?*?. It is pointed oat- It would em
brace the training of th? ?-.der a?*
well aa the new em-ateyee. 1 would
be conducted wholly aad parti) oa
Government time, and some wholly
outside of hour? and a: -he rrn(.;or-af
One of tbe festur*? of tbe reroa_
mendatlon is that It a*k? .' ? the en
couragement of employe? In ?ecu- ng
a cui?.? gen? ral ?--lu^at.oB and train
ing in local Institution?.
??r-rd Iberno Vf?t.
The need o' a tr? n.r.g school for
Government worker? hu long ?tnce
been felt, although it i,a? met w:ib
oj?o??.: ? from ?ome source? It i?
argued that while an employe must
pas? a satisfactory entra*?e ??un
laWt?m. neverthele?? he or ?he ea
ter? an unfamil.ar atmosphere upon
MMnlnf their duties lr. acquainting
en.pio???? ?ith li?? r work the loa? of -
much tme ? erta led. It is claimed.
The recommendation of the advieor*?
"It ?? recommended that a central
agency for training should be estab
lished id the civ.; sert ice commis
sion, its primary funct'on being 10
stimulate such word ?r. the dtflerent
bureaus by advice and aid in getting
the work started that it ?houid be
given a email appropriation 'perhaps
S2.60M for this purpo?e. that it ?hoale
not be giver, power to force any
thing upon the bureaus and that ne
hard and fast rules of legislation be
laid down as to how it ehall organise
the work t?ut that It be left free eo '
that tt can engag? aa abe man te
??rgantie the work ?long whatever
tin? are found tc 1.? most ?>a? Me
"Such i?, extension of th? civil
service fomml-?ion ? .'u rr it ion? should
increSM; the efficiency of it? recreit
ir.g work by br ngmg at. at a closer
cor.'?ct with universities aad with
??ocetjonal school? with a view of
their shaping some of their course?
toward tbe need? of the Government
Farther Rt ? a ? aati?atlei?
Af?cording to the further reco_?
mendation of the advisory committee,
tbe function of the Civil Servie? Com
mission would be along tbe following
Training class? s or apprentice
method? for entering employes.
Means (e. g printed deecriptlons)
for giving new employes an ade
quate idea of the functions of the bu
reau and the relation of his werk
Training of old employes for greater
efficiency in their work, and ad t ance
ment in duties
Giving younger employe? experience
in their work. b> r t?M? ? in turn
from one pan of the organisation to
hT the* s? i? l'on? :r '?.ary commer
cial organ'za t lona
Stimulation of new methods and
idea? by means of foremen meeting?
Journal me?etinga seminar? and the
Most of ?uch training will be speclfi
?;;> misted to the ?? ork of a single
bureau or ?Vpart ment, but in ?one?
? a-?-F will cut across de;.art ment line*.
Encouraging employe? ic securing
a better gener?! education and train
ing in local educat.onal institution?
F R E E~C LINIC_T
WA?H1SOTOK SCHOOL OF
ill? F Btreet North wet
Th* rermlar clinic Is now ep? Meo
day. T????y, Then?a? aod Frt?4ay
eventngs of every w??b t?t?? * U> ? a
All ?cut? and chronic ea??? will ta?
treated tree of rbarg?.
uuSiuluiuK? Bring thi? ad
wtth you ace buy
the bee' "4 rasor
Y-reolraak* aad Urtali B? *??
Supplie*, itnd ? iMlery
Mall Orders Promptly Fill?
C C BOWERS CO- lnc
*.'.?. IStfe at. *? w
For Sale?This Cozy Home
ON WISCONSIN AVE NEAR CHEVY CHASE
BE QUICK?ITS A BEAUTY, AT A BARGAIN
WILL SELL FIRMSHKI) OR I tKl HMKHKl?
??? REAL ESTATE, 1311 H N. W.
? WdfV Since 1876 Man 98?