AW READY TO
ACT IN MEXICO
Pershing to Visit Border Next
Week?Lansing Not to Put
Matter Before Cabinet
("Continued frora ?lrtrt Page.)
tpany with the bandit leaders. Cor
doba and Ubra, according to official
advices Deceived from Governor Ca
The dispatches said Jenkins was
riding with the bandits tn an intorno
bile, and appeared to be on friendly
terms, whereas he asserted after his
rtlea-e that he had entered the vil
lage blindfolded and on hors? buck.
Cabrera pointed out in his report
that this "indicates the falsity of
Jenkins' state .-tents." This Informa
tion, It was said, would be corveyed
tn tbe American embassy here in an
effort to prove Jenkins guilty of per
CONGRESS TO CONSIDER
MEXICAN ROW MONDAY
Co*-t*""T?ss will take up the Mexican
?t nation when it convenes on Mon
The delay of the Carransa govern
m?mt in answering the .sharp note of
the United States demanding the re
?**** ot William O. Jenkins. American
?-?nsular agent. Is arousing consider
able protest here. Representative Da
?vls of Tennessee, who has Interested
himself In the Jenkins case, will take
the matter to Congress as soon as It
opens if the*? efforts of the State De
partment have not met with success.
Another sharp note is in the course
of preparation by the State Depart
ment and ??may be dispatched if the
Carranza government does not give
? sewer. The State Department in
formed the Mexican government that
a reply must be made within a "rea
sonable" time and the patience of the
Administration Is beginning to wear.
Members of Congress are tiring of
-notes, however, and the attLud?? that
the Mexican government has shown
toward the latest note will be used
by some members to urge that th*
time has come when the United
States must take a more detertnln? d
stand toward the Carranza govern
ment and enforce the respect of that
Mexico is preparing American put*;
_-e sentiment for refusal of this Gov
ernment's demand for surrender of
"William O. Jenkins, consular agent
Imprisoned ac Puebla according to
many indications today.
The Mexican embassy has issued
fiippingj from Mexican newspapers
-containing the allegation that Jenk
ins was an actual confederate of the
pandits who kidnaped him, Mexican
officials have asserted that Jenkins
was not entitled to diplomatic Im
munity, and that his case was in the
hands of th*? court, and they have de
nied that there was a crisis, saying
all excitement was due to "tho Jingo
At the Mexican embasay today
?here was an air of calm confidence,
attaches insisting there would be no
?**ouble between their country and
?he United States o\er Jenkins.
Meanwhile, the reply to America's
nste had not materialised. The slt
tatton was discussed by the Cabi
net yesterday, but no policy formu
*at?*d It was agreed, it was learned,
that the affair was a concern of
the State Department, and that it had
?>*t yet assumed the dimensions of an
International complication in which
the Cabinet should take a hand.
The department's program is,. In
event that Carranza refuses to give
up Jenkins, first to demand why,
asking for a full explanation, and if
this is unsatisfactory, to send an ul
timatum ordering his release by a
certain hour. The alternative o fthis
ultimatum would not be armed action
on land, it is expected. bu,t probably
would involve naval demonstrations
at some Mexican porta
SHORTAGE OF COAL
NOT LIKELY ?EE
Local Dealers Have Enough on
Hand to Avoid Famine Cur
Washington, well fortified against a
coal shortage at the beginning of the..
coal strike, will never feel the effect
of the curtailed production If moder
ate weather continues, according to J.
Maury Dove, Jr., manager of the J.
Maury Dove Co.
Only a record-breaking cold spell cf
at least ten days duration would cause
any suffering in Washington at this
time, Mr. Dove said, explaining fur
ther that while this was true the fate
of coal consumers In the District as ir,
other cities lay in the hands of tin
"We have a plentiful supply of
coal on wheels," said Mr. Dove, but
of course this at any time may be
commandeered by the Railroad Ad
ministration, and then, of course. It
will be time to begin worrying. We
-ire entirely dependent on the Rail
road Administration, and now, with
production beginning again in the
coal ?nines, there is every likelihood
hat the shortage will never be felt
Customes? of the Dove company are
for the most part hotels, buildings and
Industrial concerns and most of these,
Mr. Dove says, have an ample reservt
supply, sufficient in most cases for a
period of thirty days. The small cus
orner likewise Is, generally speaking,
Other coal deste re are more or less
optimistic and the opinion is general
.hat Washington will survive the coal
strike without any show of suffering.
At the present time coal is plentiful
and may be obtained at virtually all
NEW OWNER SUES FOR
Possession of premises Nos. 717*^.
719. 719"?-,. and 721 Fourteenth street
northwest, which June 27, last, was
old at public auction to Joseph
("errer? for $238.???). is sought in a
iuft filed in the District Supreme
"""ottrt by Thomas Hay, James B.
Vrcher and Charles J. Murphy, trus
tees under the will of Columbus Alex
?ir.der, the owner of the property pre?
ious to the sale. .
Petitioners, represented by Attor
neys Darr, Whlteford & Da-jr, alle-re
'?at Adam Waeschle, the public auc
t loner on -.he day of the sale announce^
t ie conditions of the sale, amonp
titein being the proviso that the lease?
or? all the premises offered for sal?
can be t rminated In event of sal?
upon notice to the respective tenant?,
ranging from three to sixty days.
Tt is claimed that Mike Athan ani?
Peter Veils, tenants of 717Va: Joseph
Vonejiana. tenant of 719'?. and Lewi.?
Harris, tenant of 721. have been noti
fied of the sale and to give up pos
session of their respective premises,
which, however, they refused
The court is asked to direct thesr
tenants to show csuse why they
should not vacate their respective
places and surrender them to Joseph
I Ferrer?, the new owner of the prop
The first Turkish blend cigarette
was Fatima. And today the first
choice of experienced smokers
It cont?tins more Turkish than
any other Turkish Llend ciga
rette?but not enough to be er?
rich, like the etxaight Turkish
. i^A Sensible Cigarette
One of our
will improve the appearance of
your cravat. Set with diamonds
or other precious stones in
handsome settings of artistic
workmanship, the scirfpins
which you will find here will
attract favorable attention any
where. Inspect our stock to
361 Pennsylvania Avrrine.
Dl essend ?? it-erf s. I ?tshli.hed 83
Dfa-iOBd? aad Precious Mone*
Girl Victim in Bait more "Poison Brandy" Mystery
POUCE SEEK MOTIVE IN
"MYSTERY FLASK" DEATH
Would Learn if Cereal Manufacturer
Had Insur? d Life of
(Continued from First Page.)
Bristol to Baltimore after Mis? .--harp's
death last Saturday morning. They
arrived Saturday night, and Mrs. Bris
tol became ill Monday morning.
Keiley and Miss Sharp had been
'iving together for the last six
Pr. John T. King, sr., who had at
tended the cases, in a statement yes
terday said that both women showed
ymptoms of poisoning from wood al
bohol. He said, also, that when h?
vas In the apartment he saw upon
he table two bottles which mignt
lave contained such a substance.
After Miss Sharp died, Keiley sent
he following message to Mrs. Bris
tol: "Lucille is dead. Come at once."
Vccording to his testimony, he also
?ent messages to Miss Sharp's mother
ind Osman in New York. Mrs. Bris
tol arrived Saturday.
Her statement, dictated yesterday
at Johns Hopkins Hospital to Round
Sergeant Catch, of the Northeastern
district. Is as follow*:
"1 went to bed about 630 o'clock
Sundav night. I saw a long bottle
*n the bureau and drank some of It.
Mr. Keiley said that it contained
brandy. That was what Lucille
trank, and I said, ? wonder if this Is
what helped kill Lucille.' Mr. Keiley
said 'No, A little later I drank some
more and gave Allie Osman some. I
lid not feel sick until I awoke about
? o'clock Mojiday morning. Mr. Kei
ley asked me to lypewrlte some let
ters for him, bul I was too sick.
Then he gave me a tablet and later
a Seidlitz powder.
"I have confidence In Mr. Keiley
and do not believe that he would do
me any harm."
DIITrrent Bottle. Tt-.er 8*7?
Dr. King, sr., again was called tn,
and he again took his son with him.
They found Mrs. Bristol suffering
from sympto.ns similar to those ex
hibited by Miss Sharp. They say that
the bottle which they were shown as
being the one from which Mrs. Bris
tol had been drinking was not the
same or even similar to the one from
which Miss Sharp had Imbibed.
Sergeant Plantholt, of the north
eastern district, who Is engage?! in an
Investigation of the case, however,
has been unable to locate som? of the
bottles which Dr. King said were in
At a preliminary hearing before
Jude? Rohleder, In the northeastern
polii:? court yesterday, Kellev told a
story of having lunched Sunday in a
rcstsurant on Baltimore street wi h
Mrs. Bristol, Mrs. Sharp, Osman, and
Mrs. Sharp's grandson, when M?hs
Bristol ate heartily of some meat
which did not taste wholesome to him,
l)?x-t??r Sooni- ||U Story.
Dr. King, sr.. however, scouted this
tale, pointing out that the symptoms
in the cases of the two women were
sltke, and that Miss Sharp already
was dead when the luncheon was
eaten. The symptoms agreed iu every'
particular with those usually found in
\.ood alcohol poisoning, he said.
"Both women had the defective
vision and the extreme oppression of
the respiratory organs wh'ch usually
accompany wood alcWiolism," Dr.
King said. "There Is little doubt In
my mind that they drank something
out of one of the two bottles I saw
in the room, which they orobably
MISS LUCILLE SHARP,
Who died In a Baltimore ho_i tal
after being removed frorr. ihe
home of John Keiley, a cereal
manufacturer, where she became
111 under mysterious circum
stances. Physicians who af.end
ed her at Keiley's home tell of
seeing a mysterious black bottle,
from which, they say, Keiley told
them, Keiley gave her a drink.
Keiley denied any knowledge of
the flask, which has disappeared.
bought as whiskey or brandy, but
which. In reality, contained a large
proportion of wood alcohol."
Tell of ".Milk Poach.* j
Both Dr. King and his son testified !
hat when they asked Keiley whet
/ight have caused Miss Sharp's con
ition he said that he had made her
a milk punch from a bottle the physi
cians said that they saw in the room.
It was described as a peculiarly
shaped black bottle, resembling a
When she was admitted to the
Union Protestant Infirmary Miss
Sharp's condition was recognized as
desperate, and, although "every effort,
including artificial .respiration, ? was
made to *?ave her life, she died in a
few minutes. Dr. King, Jr.. had diag
nosed the case as acute nephritis, and
so Coroner Smith was informed that
she had died of natural causes and he
issued a death certificate accordingly.
Polire Are ? oil Sed.
Mrs. Bristol was taken ' to Johns
Hopkins Hospital at G o'clock Mon
day evening, and at 11 o'clock, whoa
she was expected to die and the sus
picious circumstances in the case
were becoming evident, the police of
the Northeastern district were noti
fied. After a cross-examination in his
apartment, Keiley was arrested at 3
o'clock yesterday morning.
At the apartment house where Kei
ley and Miss Sharp made their home
it was said that they were quiet
neighbors, keeping much to them
selves. Their apartment was leased
furnished, and consists of five rooms,
a kitchenette and bath. It was said
that the couple frequently enter
A servant etated that Keiley waf> the
owner of two automobiles in which he
often took Miss Sharp and other
friends riding. The card on the mail
box In the vestibule of the apart
ments bore Keiley'e name, with that
of Miss Sharp scrawled above it in
pencil. Dr. King and others said thai
the Turk and two women, one of
whom Is believed to have been Mra.
Bristol, had visited the apartment on
two or three occasions.
CAPITOL GIVEN ITS
ANNUAL BATH TODAY
Fire apparatus pulhd hastily up be
fore the Capitol this morning A cur
ious crowd began to gather as the
Iremen let out long lines of hose in
business like manner.
"Where's the Are?" some one
queried. It out that the Capitol build
ing was just about to receive its an
. Beginning at the bottom, large
f streams of water were played upon
the building. Astonishe&letenograph
ere, busy at desks near windows were
startled by deluges of spray splash
ing against the panes. Just how ten
hose are going to reach to the top of
the dome none of the spectators ]
knows, but the problem is giving the j
firemen little concern.
Superintendent Wood took advan
tage of the short recess of Congress
to clean up the building before the j
next session begins December 1.
COAL FIELD TROUBLE
IN VIRGINIA ARE ENDED!
Troubles in the coal fields on the
Virginia-Kentucky line, where al
leged radicals have fired on miners
returning to their work, have been
suppressed, the Department of Jus
tice announced today.
Agents of the department reported
that danger of further trouble has
been obviated. The men In those
fields are reported returning to work.
Ose (or all?all for one. Join the
1 B. C O _*-Uat? U-ieuUf to4a?
Photo by the Weller Studios, Inc.
(From Baltimore ???. I
GIRL PRINCE HONORED
IS NAMED IN LAWSU
Artiste Seeks Pay For Portrait
From Mother of Miss Mar
(Continued from First Page.)
a tea to which ?he invited a numbe
of friends to see the partly flnishe
portraits. She then and there 'e*t
pressed herself as being well please.
and satisfied with them.
Gave Photographs To Frlentls.
"In November, 1916, Mra Gummere
hr.d **MS* tographs made of the po -
traile fi-i '?ie purpose of diet: iv--iln
them among her friends. I finall
completed the portraits in March, IMI
and sent them to Mrs. Gummere, a?
her request, to Charleston, S. C. Sh>
accepted and retained them.
"During my visit to White Sulphu
Springs, I was given a commission te
paint a portrait of a niece of a Mr?
Flagler. As Mrs. Gummere claimed te
be tnstrume-ntal In having such com
mission given me, I agreed to allow
her a special discount of $1.000 on het
daughter's portrait, thereby reducing
the price thereof fro"m (3,500 to $2,500.
leaving the amount due me for the
two portraits to be $6,000, instead of
The artist claims the amount, with
fi per cent interest from April 1, 1917,
beside-- costs. .
Related to >o>blllty.
Miss Calhoun. was the only young
woman in Washington on whom the
Prince called during his visit. The
call was the result of a discovery that
her mother Is-a cousin of Sir Douglas
Gordon, a British officer who lost his
life In the late war and of Lord
Garloch, only son of the Earl of Mar.
premier peer of Scotland. She ie re
lated through her paternal grand
mother, who was Miss Sarah A. Cal
houn, to the patriotic statesman, John
Miss Calhoun was chosen sponsor
for the District of Columbia at the
recent Confederate reunion at At
lanta, Ga., and received first mention
as the most beautiful girl of the sea
son last year at the Southern Relief
ball In Washington. She was a debu
tante last year.
KANSAS MAY ASK TROOPS.
CHICAGO, Nov. 26.?Col. ?. ?. Hol
mick, chief of staff for MaJ. Gen
Leonard Wood, commander of tha
central department, was asked by
Governor Allen of Kansas yesterday
to hold troops |n readiness for
duty In the Kansas coal fields. Th:
governor stated he was about to make
a personal Investigation of condition*
? the Kansas bituminous coal field?
ind wished to 'ave troops available
in ease of trouble.
TRY TO END COAL
Settlement Within Few Hours
Looms as Cabinet Goes
(Continued from First Par?.)
- will b? the data gathered by the
ai Trade Commission, which re
ives 41,000 reports monthly for the
npllation of its data.
It has become evident that a per
inent settlement of the soft-coal
tuation can only be brought about
ter the Government Is in possession
all the facts relating to cost of
oduction, margins, and for this
son It is believed an inquiry will
Operatore to Stay.
Operators from the bituminous coal
elds made known their determina
on this morning to remain In Wash
gton until the President's Cabinet
eaks Its deadlock over the strike
id waae agreement ??tuation, and
cides upon a policy w.itch may gov
? the operators and miners tn car
ing on further negotiations in the
Disappointed over the deadlock of
.e Cobinet, they prepared to go Into
ecutive session at noon when""-*?
finite line of action will probably
? decided upon.
Meanwhile Acting President Lewi?
id his associates on the subcommit
e, attempting to make a new wage
ale, gathered in the conference
om at the Washington Hotel at 10
lock. A few operators strolled In.
ere was a perfunctory exchange of
-eetings, and the assembly broke
). The situation in the Cabinet was
The failure of the President's Cabi
it to come to an agreement on the
atter of policy was generally re
irded by the operators as being due
feeling aroused by the telegram of
inner Secretary of the Treasury
Adoo to Secretary?of Labor Wilson,
?cusing th? operators of getting big
ofits before the Government fixed
a? prices two years ago.
While official statements in the
itter were confined to the telegram
reply sent to Mr. McAdoo, it was
nerally conceded that his action had
eatly complicate? matters, partlcn
rly In the Cabinet, and placed the
??ratore In the position where they
11 have to insist upon an arbitra
is board, chosen by responsible
thority, as a medium before which
?lr figures and statistics may be pre
ited in refutation of the allegations.
"The first half of 1917 was a run
way year in the coal market," said
hairman Brewster. "That Is quite
ell known in industrial circles. But
?e Government in August, through
?e action of the President, nxed
.it-plus prices on coal, which prev
ailed until February 1 of this year."
X? Dc-h-l? Polley.
While realizing the seriousness of
he coal shortage because of the
trike. the operators are without a
finite policy as to what they will
_. Their case, as they stated it, is
in the hands of the Federal Govern
ent." It is their determination to
?main in Washington until some
Ting is done, but their attitude In
te matter has something o? the as
set of seeking a sheltered cliff in a
torm. The Federal Gpvern.nent ap
? iryitly Is the strongest protection
I^****"*< the adverse conditions that
rv rapidly springing up in all of the
tates where the pinch of coal scarc
ty i? becoming acute.. .
The point of difference in the Cabi
net Is on Secretary Wilson's figures
as to the increases which should b??
granted the miners. It is understood
that the Cabinet has accepted th- Sec
retary's figures as to the increased
cost of living, but ther 1? som dispute
as to whether his statistics as to the
necessary increases are just to both
the operators and the public
W. VA. MINERS FIRED ON;
COAL TIPPLE IS BURNED
BRISTOL Tenn., Nov. tt.?Contin
ued disturbances in the form of firing
on loyal miners from ambush was
reported, and a coal tipple was de
stroyed by fire in the Black Mountain
district yesterday. Governor Davis
? addressed the miners again, urging
' them to refrain from violence.
ROANOKE. Va., Nov. 2??Without
word from Governor Davis last night,
officers in command of the six com
panies of National Guard, awaiting
orders here, held the belief that the
governor has decided not to call them
to the St. Charles district and will
order them home today.
MOVE TO CUT COAL USE.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 2?.?The
following measures have been insti
tuted to save coal: Car service and
elevator service limited; stores closed
at 4 p. m.; streets lightlese at nights;
all business in city suspended after
4 p. m. to save heat and light.
This is what
cleared my skin
If your complexion is red, rough
and blotched ? if it is excessively
oily or unnaturally dry?try Resinol
Soap. It will help to heal your sick
skin, and to enable you to have that
clear, healthy complexion nature
intended you tu have.
When the skin is in very bad con
dition, a little Resinol Ointment,
applied after bathing with Resinol
Soap will usually bring
more beneficial and
For sale by all drug
gists and tuilet goexis
D?criminating men use RESINOL SHA VING STICK.
TREATY WAS DEFEATED
SPRINGFIELD, Mass, Nov. 2*.?"I
am sorry the peace tresty was de
feated in the Senat?. I favor r***r
vatlons to the tresty. I believe the
world reeds some League of Na
tions," Frederick H. Gillett. Speaker
of the House of Represen ist 1? es said
in an interview here last night.
"I hope war with Germany will
be ended by treaty, and not by a
concurrent resolution of Congress
And I hope that the treaty will
be passed on partisan line*"
G. O.P. PUNS IB
Leaders Figure on Keeping Con
gress Busy With Domes
Place te pigeonhole the treaty la
definitely by keeping Congress buiy
on domestic legislstlon are being
made by a number of Republican sen
ators, it was learned today.
Quick action on the I?dge resolu
tion to declare the war at ar, end ?
to be a part of this program.
Senators are planning this cotir.?
on the assumption that the country
is sick of the treaty fight and wani>
speedy action on such vital doroMi'f
questions as the return of the ?a I
roads, Bolshevism de\ elopment of
:n American merchant marine to help
American foreign trade in competi
tion with Europe, and numerous ether
matters arising out of the return to a
Senator Cummins. Iowa, will bring
railroad legislation before the Sena,e
as soon as Congress meets. A 10 g
debate is expected as the Cummins
bill contains the anti-strike pro? ??'??
which is opposed by labor un eins
President Wilson it desirous of im
mediate action. Senator Hitchcock
has been summoned to the White
House and on Saturday be will confer
with the President and tbe futurs
course of the Administration will be
A course toward compromise Is ex
pected from the Administration, by
both parties In the Senate But it is
expected that Senator Hitchcock and
the President will not attempt tc
treat with .the Lodge faction in tbe
Senate, but will attempt to make
their compromise with those Repub
licans who have been known as "mild
r?serv?t i on I sts."
GERMANY EXPECTS TO
DEAL WITH ?. i DIRECT
Germany expects direct peace n**co
tistions with the United States as a
result of the failure of\ the Senate
to ratify the peace tresty, ac*o**ding
to newspaper reports from Berlin
reaching tbe State Department today
The Tageblatt declarad that presura
ably question* affecting relations he- ;
tween the United Slate* and Germany
will be settled by direct negotia
Newspaper advices reaching the
State Department indicate that tbe
French elections are being comment
ed upon by the German press as a
victory for chauvinista.
Nationalist tendencies are gaining
strength, according to the newspaper
reports. A League of Nations meet- ,
ing was reported as broken up by a
nationalist group. Noske ha* ?sraved
a statement discounting tl-e nation
D. C. Organise?] ( Itlsnu-hip. Iti?.
Join the f'ltlse??' ??ssoeiatloa ta rmmr
?el * h bor h ????!. ___ A. tt today.
AS MEXICAN REBEL
Villa's Righthand Man Shit
(Continue?" fron- Fl-st Page ,
us and our welfare It is often
her? that the American armj m a
nonentitj Thou-rl true that it? fer
mer i-rr; ?a? of lit! I? rr portane* Its
presen' ?--t> ? <-.ne of the greatest
in e_u?terire It err.bodte? all of th?
flower ar.o > _ r ? .lean blood of tb#
Angele? Quit the Villa m ?-e meet be?
fore th? Columbas M. ht., rali ?f
191t Ir re?err ng tc tbe raid during 1
the trial he aald
? mon distardly a'tempt agatn-t
the I'nited Stata? wa? mad? in tb?
attack upon iviumbur a lown |?r
* t "-? t?. a grra? friendly natlo_
? _? _??4?-????_ men * mer. an?* chi -
urei ?e-< eiurflereO ar.(! ether o-ut
t-^?? r.rr..tted We ahowed our*
selvea to th? who'? world?for while
the Amrnr4rj >> c.ear, ir mind body
and environment, we are absolutely
and equivoca!') opposite
?:eneral Perehtng. ????t, the
)orit> re-rtrin) only a? a tre??
?m o..r r?.. ? ci? ??; it,? fores
generals of this day "
Ever sine?? General Angelea
brought to Chihuahua be bad
?ldered hi? fate settled, according *?
thoae wl.i ? isited t.i? ct\ To all _e
aald h>? ma hipe and ? bought was
to say publicly "something that would
not e??? m> memory b.arKened a-Ml
-irhonor no) rh.idrer.
This hope recalled to i-esidents
along the h?-d? r ?. r ? ?tatement of
'renerai Ar.g? ie? ??? month? ago when
he ? rossed Into Mexico to >oln VlllaJ
on promise? of the latter that merrm
dltry would be ?topped and no fur
ther outrage, committed or forel^?
er? or re?ldent* of _-?_ioo It was St
that time he ?aid
"I arr g.ing back to '?ft my erte?
try out of the der'.h?? of .a?imBase
to *> h if h ri?? y et fa 1er or else In
die for her."
Th* court w-htoh tr?e_ Ar,rel?? om?
ht? companion? wa? composed of Gen?
Pablo Wuiroga. Fernando .' Pera?- J
G. Escobar, and Gabriel Gavira. preei
dent of the military tribunal. Judge
Leenard IHas de Leon was pro?? ?
SUES FOR ASSAULT.
Fifty thousand dollars damages are
c'aimed by Thomas J Seym our? In ?
sui* filed In tbe District Supree-i*
Court yesterday against th? ???'them
*_ ilwsy Company for alleged ass??"!
Seymour, represented by Attoi oaf ?
Moiri? Wampler. alleres that In ??t-1
.?IS. be was assaulted by aa e-pptc-f-e
rf the company at the station tr -**#>
?tiUe, Va. At the same tins? tae
i-ilway company, through Its attor
neys, Hamilton A Hamilton, asked
that the suit be dismissed oa 'be
ground that at tbe ttaas ef the "__??
cHnt the rajlroad su being operated
by the Government.
ASICS ABSOLUTE DIVORCE, f
Elward E Toll!ver. alleging mleresiT
duct, yesterday Mied a suit in Um Me
trici Supreme Court ?-gainst alary K.
Tolliver. for abaolut* dlvoree. The
husband, represented by Attorney AI- '
fred L Geiger, says tljet they we're
married May 2. 1*00. and that there
are no children.
?YOU? BOOVCUARO" - 30?.
Manhattan from the raw yarns,
through the spinning, weaving,
fabric-designing and tailoring.
That is why Manhattan means
distinctive, in shirts.
This store has all the Manhat
tan designs, in all sizes from 1 V/i
to \sy2, and all sleeve lengths
from 32 to 36 (five sleeve
lengths in all).
Part of Manhattan Shirt de
sirability is in the assortment?
that's the part where we come
first in Washington.
Manhattan Shirts for Men, $3 to $1S
Nationally Known Store for Men and Boys
THE AVENUE AT NINTH
Daily, 6:30 to ?
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