Newspaper Page Text
riel W eafte
D. J. Kaufman's
of Hundreds of Fine
Suits and Overcoats
All we had to do was to announce our
HALF-PRICE SALE? We've been
rushed ever since?Haven't time to say
Get In Today and
Get Two Suits or Overcoats for the Price of One
$ 15 Suits and Overcoats. I
$20 Suits and Overcoats. 1U
Si O 50
$25 Suits and Overcoats. \L
$1 r oo
$30 Suits and Overcoats. 10
$35 Suits and Overcoats. 17
$40 Suits and Overcoats. 20
$45 Overcoats. ??'
Money's Worth or Money Back
Thl,oMrens D. J. Kaufman ?.
] Ask the 5,461 People Who Saw |
WM. FARNUM &. GATHLYN WILLIAMS
REX BEACH STORY IN NINE REELS
IT WILL BE SHOWN ALL THIS WEEK
FROM 1 P. M. TOH P.M.
Performances at 1, 3, 5, 7, and 9 P. M.
Children, 10c Adults, 15c
WILL HEAR HUTCHINS
President of University of Michigan
Will Be Guest of Honor at
President H. B. Hutchlns. of th? Uni
versity of Michigan, will be the guest
of honor st a inception and banquet by
the Alumni Association of the District
to be held at Rauscher*! tonight. Ad
aireases wilt be made by President
Hutchlns and ?Senators and Representa
tives who are graduates of the univer
Tn addition to having the largest rep
resentation of graduates In Congress?
twenty Representatives and seven Sena
tors?the university is said to have the
largest representation in the District, as
there are about 360 on the Alumni roster.
Among th? members of Congress who
are expected to attendi the reception and
banquet tonight are Representative and
Mrs. Kelly, of Michigan: Representative
and Mrs. Beake?. of Michigan; Repre
sentative Borland, of Missouri: Senator
Shafroth and Repreeentatlve Taylor, of
Th? officers of the Alumni are D. A.
Kdwards, president: W. W. Bishop, first
vice psaeatdent: Miss Karolln*? Klager.
?second vice president. M. Porter, secre
tary, and C. H. 8aj?encer. treasurer.
Child 8c?lded by Coffee Pot.
Virginia Corcoran. 6. of 1 South street
northwest, was scalded yesterday when
she upset a pot of hot coffee. Her left
foot and ankle wer? burned. She was
removed to Georgetown University Hos
Used MOO Ouckenat dJQCA
CLAD TO MAKE ?- H M ? mu? YOU.
> tt TftTF-yT* at9*
?. ?treet at Tklrteentk.
It!?. * A. ?jot? aad m Slmtttt a?rMa<
Stem iiiisiSi Tossa Hk aaTD aia ss.
ENGINEER NEAR DEATH;
HIS SKULL FRACTURED
Taylor Ratcliff Found Unconscious in
Areaway After Fall and Taken
Taylor Ratcliff, 69, an engineer ln the
McGill Building. 914 G street northwest.
hi near death In Emergency Hospital
from a fracture of the -?kull, sustained
early yesterday when he fell ten feet
down an areaway at his plac? of employ
ment, it is not known how long Ratellff
had been lying in the shaft before he
wa* found unconscious by employes.
Ratcliff Is employed In the building at
night. He was found about 1 o'clock and
removed to Emergency Hospital, where
I he waa Identified by a brother, Howard
Ratcliff. pharmacist st Casualty Hos
pital. Ratcliff Is married and has sev
BELGIANS WEAR RAGS;
IRWIN TELLS OF NEEDS
Help Now Will Prevent Pneumonia.
Tuberculosis and General Debility,
Explains War Correspondent.
R: Witti* IRWIN.
Only the larger Issues of thi.-* war
have prevented American.?? from know
ing more about the Commission for
Relief in Belgium, our own moet im
portant part, so far. in Arm .aged don.
The Belgian.?* will nerd at least $4.
000,000 worth of new clothing or ma- '
terlals this winter. Second-hand cloth-j
ing will not do, this time. Owing to '
war regulations, a cargo of second- j
hand clothe,* would have to be un
loaded, fumigated and reloaded three
times in transit between the United !
State.?? and the Dutch border. That
would make the second-hand garments
cost more than new ones, and three
fumigations will ruin all but the stout
est stuff. The commission prefers the
materials to the made-up goods. There
are millions of Idle people In Belgium.
To give them work at making cloth
ing Is In Itself a charity.
Because the stuff need be neither
fashionable nor tasteful?Just clothes
for warmth and decency?the commis
sion has started out after the "rem
nants" and "shop-worn goods" of the
United States. There are In our shops
millions of yards of cloth which is
scarcely salable because the material
Is passe or because the pattern failed
to hit public fancy. Also, there are
probably hundreds of thousands of
?hoes which will "%o out as a sacri
fice" because they are out of style. The
commission wants these things, and lt
wants the American people to buy
them. Also, it wants them quickly.
The quicker they come, the less pneu
monia, tuberculosis and general debil
ity there will be In Belgium.
The American officers of the com
mission are at 71 Broadway New York,
and the c mm issi oners are eag-er to
answer inquiries from those who want
to send money or cloth.
Hold Virginia Pastor'i Funeral.
Funeral services for Rev. W. PuEcy !
Painter, who died Kriday. were held at
McLean, Va., yesterday afternoon. The
services were conducted by Rev. C. F. ?
Warner, of Washington, assisted by Rev.
A. A. Mears. of Baltimore. The body was
taken to Muncy, Pa., for Interment.
SHE SAW BOOTH
Mrs. Struthers, of Montclair,
Tells How Assassin Es
caped in Panic.
PLAYED IN TRAGIC SCENE
Is Only Woman Survivor of Company
at Ford's in "Our American
Montclair, N. J.. Feb. ?.?The only sur
viving woman member of the company
that played "Our American Coualn" In
Ford's Theater on the night that Abra
ham Lincoln was assassinated, lives in
Montclair. Mrs. Robert Struthers, whose
maiden name was Jennie (Jour ley, played
the part of Mary Meredith ln the comedy
drama. She was reluctant yesterday to
speak about her experiences in the Ford
Theater on the night that Lincoln was
shot down by John Wtlkea Booth, but
she finally consented to relate what she
saw of the tragedy.
Mrs. Struthers was a member of "Our
American Cousin" company, of which
Inaura Keene was the leading lady.
The only other members of the com
pany now alive are Harry Hawk, W. J.
Ferguson and E. A- Emerson, of Wash
ington. Although nearly fifty years have
elapsed since she last saw Mr. Ferguson,
Mrs. Struthers recognised him one even
ing recently when she saw him in a mo
tion picture drama at the Montclair
Hmmr H.mfh ghoot Line?la.
On the night that .Lincoln was assassi
nated Mrs. Struthers was one of five
members of her family In the theater.
She narrowly escaped injury at the hands
of Booth as he fled, brandishing a knife
at the audience after firing the shot that
caused the death of the President.
Mrs. Struthers said she was personally
acquainted with Booth. She said he had
many friends about the theater. Booth,
according to Mrs. Struthers, was not at
tached to any company at the time.
"When I came on the stage for the
scene," ss Id .Mrs. St.ruthe.re, "? saw
Booth standing In the lobby. He had
Just entered the theater and stood with
his hat ln his hand. Asa Trenchard
and I brought our seat? down to the
front of the stage, and Asa, as the part
required, aaked permission to light a
cigar.* When he struck the match he
took a paper from his pocket and Ig
nited It. The burned paper was a will
which bequeathed to him the property
that he regarded as rightfully belong
ing to Mary. At the close of the dia
logue I saw that Booth had disappeared
from the lobby.
Barely Kveaped Hoolh'a Knife."
"I liad been talking only a moment
with William Withers. Jr., the leader of
the orchestra," Mrs. Struthers contln
ued, "when I saw* Booth come toward
us. waving a knife. *"" The blad*- ap
peared to be about a foot long. Booth
daahed between us toward the rear en
trance of the building, thrusting me
aside with one hand and slashing at Mr.
Withers with the knife. The onslaught
was so sudden that we both thought the
in ?-m had gone mad. Then we heard the
report of the shot The next moment
one of my brothers came running lu from
the audience. cr> ing that Booth had ahot
Lincoln. There was great confusion. My
father, being familiar with the passage
way? of the theater, escorted Miss Keene
through a side entrance to Lincoln's box.
and Misa Keene took the stricken Presi
dent In her arms. My father helped
carry Mr. Lincoln across the street to
the house in which he died."
Mrs. Struthers never played in Wash
ington alter the night Lincoln was slain.
For the District of OlMmbt?. Mantand and Vir
ginia-Tar Ur etoud? and colder Monday. Tunda;,
fair and colder ; ?Irene weet-rly wind?.
Tlie indication? .are that there will be V?cal non
in the .region of th?? ?treat lair -. thr t'iT-ee Ohio
Valley. Sem Y orte and New Ea-igland on Monda?
Otbflntiae the w*-atlt*r will be fair ?luring th? next
forty eight boma In the atada east of th.* Mtmianpri
The weather will b*? c*-tu?iderahl? co'der Monday
and TiKvday o?*?? prartk-allv all part? of tb? couu
try eut ef the M???>*?!-.? - ? Hirer.
Midnight . -Bill no?. 4?
3 a. m. SI 2 p. m. 63
4 a. m. 23| 4 ?, m. ?4
6 a. m. 321 4 p. m. (3
8 a. m. 33. S p. m. 41
10 a. m. 40|10 p. m. 4?
H ? g] i?--t. ht; l-r>w>tat. .'-J.
Relative humidttT-? a. m.. t2: ? p. ra., 71.
Rainfall (8 ? m. to 8 p. m.l, trac*. Hwira of ann
mr..--i . 4.1. Ver rent ot ????eibtf fUMhinr, G*>.
Trtn.ner*t<ire aame date laut year-Highrat, 45;
Riebest last Rain
toda}. nlfhL 8p.ni. fall.
Atlanta. Ga. ?3 11 &? 006
Atlanti? City, N. J. 46 ? 42
Bi?narrk. N. Dak.-4 -?1? -i
Boston. Mv . 46 .40
ftuffalo. ?. Y. 32 S .10 0.33
(lifrtio. in. ? 1* IH o.e.,
Cincinnati. Ohio. 34 ?W si t.S |
Imliith. Minn. 4 -19 -4
Kanaaa City, Mo. 2? ?3 3 0.U
item Angelo?. CU. 66 M ?
Memphlf, Tenn. ? 48 40 ?.?:
New Orlrana. La. 71 ?V) m
New Yort. K. Y. 46 3* 42
Philadelphia, Pa. 4? .TB 41
ISttstHifgh. Ta. 40 .T? 34 0.16
St. I.fv.iiv Mo. 9 18 S 0.66
San t-VarrU'o. Cal. ?2 62 68 0.08
Toledo, Ohio. 32 22 30 0.06
? barila? f i-iniiin ??.??, ??. Ttiralrr. Ila
tua! maater picture tanda?. ?,?sp, ?Charlie in 'Carmiaii.
Member? of thr Indiana rSorltrti* will
hold a valentina party at their Hoosler
social in the lodge room on the third
floor of the Old Masonic Temple, Ninth
and V streets northwest, on next Sat
urday evening. Justice Stanton J.
Peele is president of the society.
t ?mmaaaer-ln-t'kief ?. ?. ??????..?.*
and hla staff will attend the annuii
encampment of the Department of th*:
Potomac, U. A. It , on Wednesday
evening of this week.
Aa ?. till.III?.? ?.? ? , m u a . I u m ?*?..k
by members of the Y. W. C A. will
be held tomorrow eevnitig in the iym
in M?im of the Church of the Epiphany.
It will form a part of the golden Jubi
lee celebration of that national or
ganisation which is now In progreas.
A in I aat rei aad tamrt will b? tba
feature? of the entertainment to be
given tomorrow evening by the Young
Women'e Hebrew Association of the
District ln the Old Masonic Temple.
Miss l'earl Svaria is In charge of the
dancing committee and 1. M. Hu-dle
Is coac.ting the minstrel performers.
The t'OBMeetlcat Areaae Cltlaru
Association will hold Its regular meet
ing on Wednesday night In the Army
and Navy Preparatory School.
? hni?in (hapter of tbe Wasua'a
Christian Temperance Union will meet
at Its headquarters, 622 Sixth street
northwest, tomorrow afternoon at 2
.lull? Stuart f???ni7. former rr?.f.??
sor of history in Barnard College, will
deliver her, lecture on "Socialism and
the Woman's Movement" tomorrow
evening at 8:15 o'clock In the Pythian
Temple tmder the auspices of the So
cialist party of the District.
Htonewall Jackson Chapter, tit. *M,
L'nited Daughters of the Confederacy,
will meet this evening at 8 o'clock.
At tbe meeting ?f tbe Hro.?kl.t?d
Brotherhood tomorrow evening ln Lord
Memorial Hall. Twelfth and Newton
streets northeast. Superintendent W.
H. Whitaker, of the Occoquan work
house, will deliver a lecture, illustrated
by views on the modern methods of
handling defectives and criminals.
Jaatle* Wra4ell P. Starar*, at tbe
District Supreme Court, will be the
principal speaker at the meeting of
Washington Section, Council of Jew
ish Women, tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 o'clock In the vestry rooms of the
Eighth Street Temple.
Tb? Nertb ?..unci?n Cltlaeaa* As
sociation will meet tonight at 8 o'clock
In the tlage Public School. Second
street, near II street northwest. Presi
dent Hugh Everett will preside.
Mlaa tirar? Wlleaa. wb? haa Jaat
come from Ran Francisco to be the
secretary of the International New
Thought Alliance, will receive the
members of that organisation on Wed
nesday afternoon, between 2 and ?
o'clock, at th* general headquarters,
R02 Washington ?-??? and Trust Build
?The Welfare ef the Child" will be
the general subject to be discussed at
the meeting of the District Congress
of Mothers tomorrow morning at 11
o'clock at the Home Club. Preal
dents of parent-mothers' organizations,
mothers' clubs, and home and school
associations have been Invited.
ThC rr.li? ,i ?,, ri? i.n mt th..me ?. h o are
Interested in "mountain work" In Vir
ginia will be held thlr morning at
10:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Claude A. Swanson, 2136 ? street
All mra whe have ..?.?.l la (be
armed forces of the District are asked
to attend the organisation meeting of
the "Military Service i.eglrn" at the
National Guard Armory. 446 L, ?tre?.
northwest, thf? evening at 8 o'clock
Tbe i'?.?? ?.??n?n. dab Will
meet this evening at 8 o'clock in the
Petworth ?. K. Church. They will be
entertained by the art committee in
an etxensive program of "stunts."
Thr principal? of tbe Martha Waah
lngton Seminary. 1601 Connecticut
avenue northwest, have announced that
the annual Washington's Birthday
dance will be held in the red room at
the New Willard Monday. February 21.
Tbe ulumnl chapter of the Sisma
Chi Fraternity of George Washington
University will meet Wednesday even
ing at 8 o'clock at the chapter house,
1333 Fifteenth street northweet.
?Tb? Qaltter" will be tbe ?abject mt
an addrens t?i he dell\*ej*?ed tonight by
Rev. Edward D. Stone, of Baltimore,
before the Men's Bible Class of First
Presbyterian Church. Officers will De
elected and a musical program will be
John H. and Kranen ?. ?. Wendrl. girl.
Oam-m?n ?and h"lnrrnce silling, boj.
Itali.ti ?. Marie ?. Gt???, lo?. ,
Robert 3. and Hiith Porter, bov.
Wm. H. arwi Ethel A. Norria, bor,
Frederick W. and flarnta Ciaarl, l?*j.
Cl/olua (1. and Mirti? Blrrti. girl.
Poter and Ar!,u.a.? Bcrtrrea. In).
l-Viiertck and Carrie Biirkl.ar.i boy.
Um. H. ?and Ulllan Kern. etri.
re?gar and T.tme Barker, brrr.
Clarreer and Vlcrtcr?a Weat, bor.
Wm. and Bearne Waabingtflt . girl.
Robert and Martha Turner, girl.
F*erey and l^?rnra Thornton, girl.
Thomaa and Klberta Manning, girl.
Ch'arile and Annie Levia, ?giri
?,??p M. am] Cora ?. Hrnnihrr?*, giri.
Wyeth and Itoaa Frailer., boj.
Charle? W. and Harriet Durtot, girt.
Wm. and Sarah J. Catlett, girl
afs**ahall and Gertrude Broara.
Add Fourteen to Church Rolls.
Special "Parent Day" servlcee wer*?
licld at the Dumbarton ?. E. Chureh yes
terday morning. The services were con
ducted bv Rev. D. H. Martin, paator.
Twelve parsons united with the church
and 150 person? took communion. Two
additions were made to the church rolls
In the evening.
11. S. ARRAIGNED
Miss Laura Clay Declares In
dignities Are Being Heaped
Upon Ameri-can Women.
"AU MEN RULE THEM"
.Scores Law? for Allowing Alieni to
Help Govern American Women
After Coming Here.
??There waa never a politica? govern
rnent that put auch Indignities upon Ita
women aa the (government of th? United
State?," declared Mlaa Laura Clay, ot
Kentucky, In an addreaa before a meet
In? of the Kate Gordon Chapter of the
Southern States Woman'. Suffrage Con
ference, at the New Ebbitt yesterday
The United Statea Is juat like Turkey.
she aaid. All men are rulera and the
asomen are aubjecta. She told the mem
bers that If women had the aame aelf
reapect as men, they would never allow
the word "people'' to be uaed tn the sin
gular, ln reference to the Constttutlou
and the question of electing members of
Miss flay asserted that before there I?
a perpetual peace between nations, the
women of the world must have a voice
in the councils of nations. Aa Congreaa
alone can make war. ahe aaid, the wom
en of the United State?? should have a
voice in the election of their representa
She scored the laws of the United
State., which permita a foreigner, lm
mMlately upon arriving ln th? United
States and If he Is able to keep out of the
"poorhouse." the right to help rule
American women. "We ar? not bellig
erent for women suffrage." ehe aaid. "but
we are firm believers In the principle?
of our forefathere."
Concluding, Mia? Clay declared that
the time la not far off when the United
States will need tha. support and patriot
ism of the womankind.
Mme. Theumalan, wife of a member of
the Turkish Parliament, told the mem
bera that the right kind of prepared
ness Is the unity of neutral natlona,
which, with their power, will Insure a
perpetual peace. The neutral nations are
powerful enough to atop the war, ahe
said, becauae they ar? on the aide of
Explaining her plan for bringing peace
to Europe through neutral natlona. ahe
said that If two of the neutral nations
would ?lgn a peer never to engage In
war. they could easily Induce other neu
tral nation, to Join them and. In the end.
the belligerent nations would of a ne
cessity ?lgn the peace pact.
Mrs. Wesley Stone, president of the
Kate Gordon Chapter, presided.
DR. THOMAS OUTLINES
HISTORY OF Y.W.C. A.
District Work in the Pa?t Is Topic of
Director at Vesper .Services
During Jubilee Week.
The first of a aeries of religious serv
ices In conjunction with the libile, be- '
Ing conducted hy the. T. W. C. A. In
commemoration of the fiftieth annlarer-1
aary of the founding of the aaaoclatlon
In America, waa held yesterday after
noon in the organisation'? headquarters
at Fourteenth and O streets northwest.
About 150 people were present.
Dr. Ada R. Thomas, a member of the
board of director?, addressed the gather
ing, which was composed of members
and patron, of the organization. Tn her
speech. "Our Heritage." Dr. Thomaa out
lined the history of the movement, par
ticularly as It perti?ned to the work ln
Mrs. Woodbury Pulalfer, the only mem
ber of the preaent board of directors who
ha. served continuously since the board
waa organised, eleven year, ago, pre
sided -at the meeting. Mis? ljjcy Brick
Inateln sang several songs from C?erman
folk lore. Miss Elisabeth Pierce, another
director, offered the prayer.
The Sunday veaper aervlces will be
continued through February, the Jubile?
?covering the entire month. Beginning
Wednesday, the headquarters will be
open to the public for Inspection. ???
will be aerved during the afternoons.
Those Interested in the Jubilee arc call
ing sttentlon to the association's educa
tional exhibit and what its ?chool work
is doing for 1.10O young women pupils.
The gymnaalum clase, under the super
vision of the Inatiructor. Miss Helen M.
Wyman. will give an exhibition on Tues
day night ln the Epiphany parish hall.
TO BOOST SAFETY FTRST
Builder? ? nil *?l a ?. n I ia ? - ?. ? ? r . t?i?
change win Hold Meeting.
"Safety First Night" will be observed
by the Builders' and Manufacturers' Ex
change tomorrow night ln their room? at
711 Thirteenth street northweat. The
meeting will be In charge of the booster.'
committee of the exchange, which haa In
vited not only the member?, but their
employe? and friend? to be present.
The lecture will be Illustrated. Presi
dent W. F. Peabody. of the Waahlngton
Safety Ftrst Association, and Chairman
A. J. Drlscoll, of the t-Afllc regulation
committee of that organization, will be
Protect Your Valuables AT HOME
Your insurance polio?, your will,
keepsakes, silverware, jewelry, deeds,
abstract?, money, mortgages and other
Tsl?ibliM iberniti be protected " ?mire,
saeak thieves and cario?? ?tiaiiii
Don't let them lie around in bureau
drawers or a closet.
Meilink Fire and Water-proof V'auh
the only protection for papers or
jewelry. The oary safe that is Damp
We have all stxei and styles to answer every requirement at
Prices from $10 to $76.
Security Boxes, 25c to $ 7.50
BARBER ft ROSS, llth c\G Sts.
DR. G. H. SCHWINN. OF
ST. ELIZABETH'S. DEAD
Physician al Government Hospital for
Insane Wa? Expert m Mental
and Nervous Diseases.
Dr. Oeorge Hamilton Bchwtnn. C year?
old. flrst aaslatant physician at the gov
ernment Hoapltal for the Inaane and an
???orlate member of the American Medi
co-Psychological Aaaoclation, died yee
terday ln his apartment at th? hoapltal
after an lUneaa of two year?. Funeral
eeTvlcea will be held tomorrow from hi?
Born in Baltimore January 11. lf?t. Dr.
Sch? Inn waa graduateti from Columbian
College, now Oeorge Waahlngton Knl
veralty. In UK. and since then has been
.-onn-acted with the government hospital.
Dr. Schwlnn wa* an expert In mental
and nervoue dlaorder?.
The widow, two eon?. Gordo* O. .and
George H. Schwlnn. survive. His brother
and parente live In Baltimore
DEATH ?. ? ? t- '
rrwl Price. St year* 13 Itti, at m.
Zlitn* C. YleAiacei. SS, Eaurgi*??. j nravt.
Andre? J. Ketgnami. Si nx ru *l m
Eiiana 1. Beaeba?. fi. Naeal Hemot.
K?liit, HflrtoaaltBe. ?, Tnbarenlod? H?a?*
BrVl?et l?n?hue T?. froxyirace Botet.
? Tiarka A. Kaotmri. tt. IM Ttfc ?t aa
E??ija C. Atmn. 1 i??aitha Caaal ?ed. D. O
\Xm. 1. Daaa?, t. .**. a \l .? am.
Vitriola r. Alea. ?. US B. C. im a
Ara O. Jliidkto?. ? antis rar? Ota SL a?.
PRINCE LEOPOLD NAMED
TO A TT.AC ? SUEZ CANAL
German-Turkiah tststttm n Sortn-j
W.ll Be Commanded Entirely
by Teuton Oftcers.
Bpeiaal ?Takt? ta? Th. Wial lain. Basai
London. Feb. X?Prince Laeopold of Ba
varia will ctammatxl the Oanntii - Turk -
lah attack ea the Sue? ? ?nal. aeeoi-dlng
to the Munich Kurier He haa studied
Egypt thoroughly in preparation for thla
The exp?dition Is expected te atart In
the ?prlng, the paper aay?, ?nd Primee
Leopold'? armi ?qrlll be alt^agarther oor??
manded by ?German oaTt-Caera a? ho mre pre
pared for the expedition In Ceraataatl
On the Tigris the Turk, and Brrtl.r
near Felapte have havd a minor engage
ment, according te the Tur-ii.i? arar of
fice report, which add? that her* ?? no
change ln the situation at Kat-??
? ma ra.
The latest ?-port? frena Gen Aylmer.
In or.mm.and of ?the British relief expe
dition, are that th? weather In Southern
Mesopotamia la ao atrodou? that far
ther pregi??? for tk? time Is Impi?lull.
Hew Oil Ctmen PUaned
Ijo-vion. Feb. *.?C|gar -shaped ?hip?,
carrying each JO.ee? tona of oil, will prefc.
ably be uaed to bring oil to England from
America, tn the neer future They ?rill
travel arider water, or, at least, la aa
? Imoat submerged position, ?nd ?> towed
?croa? th? ocean by steamer*
s*-RESPONDING TO ENORMOUS DEMAND **?? 1
STRANDToday ad A"Week 15C
DAILY 10?11:45?1:30?3:15?4?5 ;45?7:45??-.St
COMMODORE J. STUART BLACXTOfTS
Battle Cry ot Peace
Stupendous Production That Hai Smithed All Previous Records
p a ? ? r ii t^ ?d J111 * ?e*?
UAHUlN ?______ .. m RANSOM
THE DEVIL'S PRAYERBOOK
Margarita Fischer in THE DRAGON
We Invite You
?to make a personal inspection of our plant at any
time you wish. We have taken the greatest care to
make our plant the cleanest and best that modern dairy
appliances can make a dairy? and we want the public
to know just how clean and sanitary' *re the condi
tions under which our products are prepared for de
livery. Then when you are served Gregg milk or
cream you will feel assured that it is ABSOLUTELY
5c Pint?MILK?9c Quart
J. W. GREGG Prop.
Phone North 1436. Eiubbhed 1875. 612 to 618 0 Street.
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