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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 09, 1916, Image 2

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Opm 45A. M...5..1 F.. m
ToOur Regular Splendid Assortment
at the Price Hive Been Added
The Latest Novelties in
Serge and Ulmi
Of many of these there are but one of a kind, odd and sample
Satin dresses beautifully embroidered in colors or in one tone.
Serge dresses, also embroidered. Dark navy', with lighter embroid
ery in Grecian and other design bordering hem, combinations of navy
and silver or steel color, with silk collar and little tie to match.
One or two trimmed with metal bandings. others trimmed with
braid or wool embroideries; another style is made of serge, coatee effect,
and has a large cape collar.
Still another style is a long coat dress with deep collar and long
revers in front. Still others in full-pleated effects. All sizes for women
and misses.
Kann's.-Second Floor.
Held for Court Whe'i Neighbor Brings Maj. Pullman Demonstrates New Sem
Counter-Charge. aphore at Meeting.
ft ml to The Washington, HWa&M. A monster traffic meeting of the mem
Reading, Pa. Oct. 8.-Mrs. Ellen Howe, bers of the Metropolitan police force con
'f Oakbrook, a suburb of this city, was nected with the handling of traficl in the
accused of being an habitual prosecutor District was held in the auditorium of the
in a chafge of assault ad battery District Building last night. Maj. Pull
brought by Mrs. George J. Mange, of man presided, and the meeting was at
Reading tended by more than B0 men, Including
Alderman Focht, before whom she was the captains. lieutenants and sergeants of
arraigned, said that a cursiory examin.a- all precincts,
tion of the records showed that Mrs. The primary purpose of the meeing
Howe was prosecutor in twenty-five was to instruct the members of the fbrce
cases, in nIneteen of which the county in the use of the new spheroidal lense
paid the Cost- t tmiPhsrd which will be immediately In
Mrs. Howe's8 husband took the stand talled at all heavy traffic points.
against his wife and testified that she Maj Pullman gave the men a iruthand
had had him arrested several times on lecture in handling trafc conditions
various complaints. His wife is said to through th 1isplay of , reel of eantion
have appeared before every alderman pictures taken for the advantag f the
Reading in pwr ing ier sopiants. New York City foret
Mrs. Howe was arraigned after Mrs. Several other moving-picture reels wee
Menge had been discharged by the alder- shown portraying the equipment and
man. when Mrs. Howe brought action tranigo the ewYor eC t oc
against her alleging assault and battery. training of the New York City force.
The testimony at that bearing showed Traffic meetings will he held from time
that Mrs. Howe was the aggressor, and Ito time at stated periods with a view to
Mrs. Menge brought counter-proceed - instructing the force on conditions as
Ing. they exist in our own and other cities.
Alderman Focht held Mrs. Howe for
Rev. Dr. William R. Wedderspoon last
night preached his farewell sermon in
Foundry Methodist Episcopal Church. He
TO SEE ME," SA S will leave this week for Chicago, where
TO AN IN Nhe will take charge of the largest and
,richest church in that city.
Dr. Wedderspoon's theme last night
was "The Unfading Crown." His ser
mon was addressed particularly to the
If Anybody Wants to Know What members of the Bolgiano and Haywood
Bible Classes of the church, becaue of
I Think of Dreco. Has Suf- the serious illness of F. W. BoIgIano.
teacher of the former. and the departure
fered With Catf Bad of Mrs. Benjamin Haywood, leader of
the latter class.
Stomach Trouble Dr. Wedderspoon has served six years
in Washington, having come here from
For Years. the New Jersey Conference, before which
time he had been in Scotland, where he
was born.
If anybody wants to know what IO wa sd n.
think of Dreco Just tell them to see me On Tuesday night members of Foundry
think w re s am r t hem at home Church will hold a reception for Dr.
or write ma, I tam right here at home.'Wd" rpo and present him with a
said F. C. Tate, of 108 Eighth street tokednderrpoo an d
northwest, a well known citizen in that tokenoftheirregard
.oal suffered dreadfully with indigestion 1EREY PAP S COIHED.
and stomach troible." continued Mr.
Tate. "and had a general nervous break- Moeaiug Cost of Paper One of the
down. Nothing I ate agreed with me and Causes of Merger.
I slept very poorly. Catarrh troubled me
very much as there seemed to be a Plainfleld. N. J., Oct. .-Announcement
dripping from the back of my nose Into as made in the CourierrNews and Daily
my throat. which kept me constantly Press today of the consolidation of the
Itying to char it ip. When I arose in two newspapers, beginning with the la
the mornings my nose and head would* eucof Monday.
b all stopped up and it required some ounting coat of white Paper Is
time to get it coughed up. I really think one of the causes of the consolidatOr.
this dripping from my nose is what got
my stomach in %uch bad condition, for It
seemed the linIng of my stomach wasi
all Irritated and inflamed. At times
even a glass of water seemed to sour
and form gas. I hardly knew what it T t
was to eat a good hearty meal, for fear A T
of the after results. Always after eating
I suffered those heavy, dull pains, and
be relieved.
"This condition had been running on flor - Mc
a long time, and I had spent a small BeuL5lg oMat
fortune on different medicines, and WihFrsUi cd
case, or I ws growng woresell hef-_ erger._
tim inte ofbeter.whmein wae Curithr-Newcs andal
~ hd ben radig I thedaiy p Press todasey In the connelidation it gthe
the dffernt satemnts fpesona wo nl esapsyuh begn eaing tos
fromtakng rec ad wileI ws sf- et fomsuntig cido whih paerors
felt ike t wold bethroing oe ro the bloodsaof they comsol tof
tieswasgitng o bd ad o ytslBackahe and ac ig Youu relive
socthiso ou bttled tof reac . thmmyeyu eiv or oes e
cae, maf ei tor ng o ,tefrde oingwoe all the boy- rbu ates
tiemed inteo elp e. Whendaothn you e akce, sip wihebacache d
" tasdi tbee readin inthved di pamrsd andiern the kdnergo is badn-o
theedtodayeno sathatnt ofa iens betterlymnyo have rhuabwne..e atine tos
ha re eie ha ch beimaya dayt cluhdy , a wll -k dm n whnnl utorften
frigejstio s soeyucaidethey thaIjut Igt sodesi wtherld n yfo r toie
elt lie it dwnudb to rwn oefo the taood andejo toskrlifwoo thee ticmes driof
amneal abaoutr t. muc t .may ona- parhed gh gy.Wenyurkdny
tion. wav g aineobd i weighto try gt onclu g et frcog youl mustreliev
omethingb, aso ouh a bottle wofr co w them lout forounrev our bowls; t e-a
Yo ma eieei r o.th s tdo e oving al inhe body's ros wat belse
sTemedtrr iel eymhbte, for bthda otineo aeback oachew dach hadayour d
efc un emorningsmch he oe I. o sels: yiu sthe ac h ourh , faonu st
eekart the mriin Int mythred, hadIs ama. an he the atherf gse bado
hars todyn to csa, y thatnete have beeumatie tfingeg. Ths rne cla
hape sthanl have mye iranyda. ody stiulat lmeiment kidnyels on
My dtgeatio s Io myee, beteta Dig sr. ne aerad ac. ten yo ase od
ensit dow lto the tabl -n no toseek irulie tor hee timgsbdring
ai me bou wil 'chs and ond h eugh.
esiae." s aist ayfri Ibie cosl a good, fo retb egyla
ewin edi l the gsm eai a m at egewnte e . This iafan ons aa
et ar, t e drg ito my threaha. ismue arn te aci etfi graps an
andg Ie e no e mrsdb a-v lesso jice cobnd ith iha , n
ap tytg o isr y hr1 t has ben s o gortin, o lV
comum se
the work of rescue. Admiral Knight,
Yard, has given orders that all survivor
here. Those aboard the Kansan are b
A wireless has been received froi
is returning under forced draught with
ersdijk and Knudsen. Her command4
and 2 o'clock.
Admiral Knight has made every a
need of medical attention. From the t
of this city by her unexpected appears
and was picked up by the United State
the harbor until she put to sea, the lanc
crowded with messages passing back al
Station and Washington.
Admiral Austin M. Knight and R4
the destroyer flotilla, have kept the 1
thing that came to their ears regarding
the two admirals received specific insti
It was freely commented upon that
stroyer anchored here was kept under i
this had any significance or not would
night. Certain it is that none predicted
of neuiral shipping so soon.
It was the general belief she woul,
the St. Lawrence, there to intercept, if
nadian contingents to the front. This 1
that a submarine of similar letter at
against troop ships when the British w
the Dardanelles.
Thus it was with surprise and ast
the tiny man-of-war had only delayed
mile limit beiore she began her warfar
Late tonight naval Officials admittedf
the destroyers sent to sea were not on a
mission of mercy alone. Their decks
were cleared for action and each com
mander had strict instructions to deter
mine that the utmost neutrality had been
maintained. Even late tonight there was
no official word that any of the attacks
were perpetrated inside the three-mile
limit, but the curious line of the coast
here gives rise to the gravest apprehen
Withia Vlvestile Radius.
The ships went to the bottom, it is be
lieved, within a radius of five miles.
It is believed this circle of activity cen
tered ten miles south of the Nantucket
From all along the coast came word
of mysterious messages being relayed be
tween the French and British warships
rushing to this vicinity. None has given
an inkling of her whereabouts, but with
in twenty-four hours a cordon of battle
gray steel will be thrown about the
waters for miles up and down the coast.
These patrolling vessels, scattered be
tween Trinidad and Halifax. have been
converging on the waters of Narragan
sett Bay since they were apprised by
wireless yesterday of the U-5's auda
cious appearance.
Lau this afternoon a lookout in the
tower of the United States coast guard
station at Prices Neck saw what he be
lieved to be the pilot of the approaching
fleet. The vessel was identified as the
French cruiser Conde.
This Information was immediately con
veyed by Capt. Chauncey Kenyon. com
manding the station. to the commanding
admirals. They decided, however. that
the destroyer flotilla needed no re-en
forcements at the present time. The
largest United States naval vessel in the
harbor now is the scout cruiser Birm
ingham. flagship of the destroyer flotilla.
Despite the boast of Capt. Rose that the
U-63 had fuel and provisions aboard to
last for a three-months' cruise, local sub
marine officers believe the vessel was
ready to descend upon her prey and then
make a quick dash for home.
When the news of the intercepting of
the Kansan had been conveyed to him.
Admiral Knight went directly to his office
in the War College. He remained there
all forenoon.
"We work all the time," was his
answer to the newspaper men, who sug
gested that it was unusual that he
should be at his desk on Sunday instead
of remaining at home. "Sundays and
holidays are all the same to us." he
Ordered to Sea.
Without recalling the men on shore
Admiral Gleaves ordered the Fifth, Sixth
and Seventh divisions to sea. Lying in
a long gray line at the wharf just oppo
site the landing and in the lee of the
Goat Neck torpedo station, men were
seen running to and fro along the decks.
all set on getting away as quickly as
possible. In ten minutes black smoke
was belching from their funnels. In ex
actly twenty minutes after Admiral
Gleaves had given his order the de
stroyer Jarvis slipped her cables and slid
into the Inner harbor. Lieut. . P. Da
vid was in charge. For the first hundred
feet she drolled lazily along, but quickly
picked up speed and was soon racing for
the break in the land that leads to
the Atlantic.
At inteivals of a minute or two the
other destroyers followed in her wake.
First came the Drayton, commanded by
Lieut. D. W. Bagley. As this vanished
the Ericsson. flagship of the Sixth divi
sop, broke away and headed for the
ocean under the guidance of Lieut. Com
mander W. 8. Muller.
Others to go were the O'Brien, Lieut.
Commander C. E. Courtney; the Penham,
Liut. Commander J. B. Gay; the Casein,
Leut. Commander W. N. Vernon; the
Balch, Lieut. Commander David Hanra
han; the McCall, Lieut. Commsnder L. M.
Stewart; the Porter, Lieut. Commander
W. K. Wortman; the Fanning, Ijeut.
Comander C. M. Austin; the Paulding,
Liut. Commander Douglas Howard; the
Winslow. Lieut. Commander It. E. Nich
ols; the Aylwin, Lieut. Commander John
C. Fremont; the Cushing, Lieut. Com
mander B. A. Kittinger; the Cummins,
Liut. Commander G. F. Beal and Con
yngham, bLeut. Commander Alfre W.
The mother ship-the lat to get away
-sailed out of the harbor at 2 o'clock this
afternoon. Each of the destroyers is
capable of making thirty knots an hour.
and It was thought they rea.ched the
scene about 4 o'clock,
Trouble Not5 ExpeeteL.
Rear Admiral Gleavee would not admit
he had met such an imposing foros in
expectation of trouble.
"We want It made plain," he said, "that
the destroyer divisions are seat out to
save life. That i the duty of every
sailor, in the navy end out. We'd seand
help just as it a. sninnsine did not even
figure in the. matter."
He was asked pointedly why so .meny
destroyers wees .sent out.
"'here are two reesens and two ealy,"
he remd "The firet Is that lndam-.
ar the weether Is very thiceot 3a
an Msaid and that the sMais to
be more erS les e etsarelt The
other is that I thse~ te wodg~ god
ractie ar the semesse c~
M.Im m o0,
commandant of the Newport Navy
I picked up by navy boats be brought
ting taken to Boston.
a the destroyer Brayton saying she
sixty-eight survivors of the Bloom
rs expect to reach dock between I
rrangement to take care of those in
3oment the U-S3 startled the natives
nce in Narrangansett Bay yesterday E
i submarine D-2 to be escorted into
wires and wireless instruments were r
id forth between the Newport Naval
ar Admiral Albert Gleaves, chief of 4
avy Department informed of every
the German visitor. It is presumed
uctions as to their course in certain 1
for the first time known, every de- j
uill steam during the night. Whether
not be admitted by naval officers to
the U-53 would cut across the lanes
I head for Halifax and the mouth of
possible, the troop ships carrying Ca
ielief was predicated upon by the fact
d number was active in operations F
ere trying to force their way through
anishment that naval officers learned <
until she was safely past the three
I against enemy vessels.
ounding land and fading from sight the
text flash came from the lightship.
"Have taken aboard twenty survivors
)f the crew of steamship Strathdene.''
The message was unsigned and contain
d no further information. It was be
leved to be from the destroyer Balch.
Eight destroyers still remained in the
avy yard basin late tonight.
Rumors were current in Washington
ast night that the German submarine i
[-53 may attempt to convoy some of the i
big Teuton liners, now interned at I
Hoboken, Boston and other ports, alohg o
the Atlantic coast.
These boats are free to clear any time I
provided they have the proper clearance 1
papers, but to avoid the possibility of 1
their departure without this formality i
revenue cutters and cruisers have them
constantly under guard.
Some officials of the navy are inclined
o believe that the U-boat will get sup
plies and assistance from friendly soures I
In this country, and there is a general
reeling that the operations will not be
confined to merchantmen, but may soon
record disaster to some of the English
cruisers Which have been steaming be
yond the three-mile limits.
All the offcial reports received here
indicate that the Germans. are adhering
strictly to the pledge given by Ambass
lor von Bernstorff In a note in the Lust- 1
tania case on September 1. 1ML In that
memorandum Germany promised to sink
no liners without warning and withou,
providing for the safety of the passen
gers, providing the liner did not try to
escape or offer resistance.
This pledge was reiterated by the Am
bassador last night in conversation with
newspaper men.
The note that was mailed by Com
mander Rose of the U-68 at Newport was
received at the German Embassy yes
terday. The Ambassador declined to
make public its contents. It was de
clared offlicially, however, that the letter
did not deal in any way with the subject
of peace.
It is surmised that the letter deals with
the purposes of the U-boat campaign and
that it contained instructions to the Am
bassador regarding representations that
are to be made to the American govern
ment In this connection.
No protection will be given by the
United States to vessels after they pass
the three-mile limit. As in the case of
Deutschland. when the ship is once on
the high seas, America's duty is done.
It is then up to the allies to protect their
transport and troop ships from German
submarines. Germany can operate as
large a fleet of these undersea boats out
side the three-mile limit as she pleases,
so far as this country is concerned.
Apparently some complaint has been
made to the government that the Ger
man submarines are violating neutrality
by operating within the three-mile limit.
Admiral Benson telegraphed last night
to ascertain the latitude and longitude of
the Nantucket lightship. He ascertained
that its latitude is 40.35 and its longitude
50.35. This is sixteen miles from the
nearest headlands and well outside of the
three-mile limit.
Spec.i to The wahington HirakL
Baltimore, Md., Oct. 8.-Through the an
nouncement of the Baltimore and Ohio
system, the following changes in the per
sonnel of the freight department became
C. W. Tomlinson, general Eastern
freight agent, at New York, is appointed
general traveling freight agent, with
headquarters at Cincinnati.
Stuart Allien, manager of the Conti
nental Line and the Central States Die4
patch, Cincinnati, succeeds Mr. Tomlin
son as general Eastern freight agent.
T. J1. Walters, divisien freight agent at
?ittaburgh, is promoted to manager of
the Continental Idne and the Central
States Dispatch.
J. C. Kimes is advanced from com
merciji freight agent, at Pittsburgh. to
succeed Mr. Walters as division freight
Idawemd L sad Mary U. Wsher, bor.
Harry and Maud wataam, girl.
Gese ad ="hu" EIdm ant, o.
Olamam ase ENba Noelamd, gilt.
Pred G. and huams Nerais sri.
Alisad Pausan Isaad, har.
Glainse e itrm irIP.
Theums P.m and.te. 3,UzigirL.
1ames 3. ame bmah V. Iamab, gil.
assid a me adIsla Twear, bar.
wIlliana N. asS 3.2. C. Maa., bar.
Jams A. wKaiI, g gags, as= a.m R ital.
, Al.U C. Msmm, * y,~ m tb sk. aw.
Tuib iahase hbist smia ash i, 5 hemas, 56
Jaeb s. 4 4 s.Ar o
s3... a1 1 n A... w.. .
6ing-11 'A- -m Attends M s
and Hasn Sadents Addesed
I. aehelasioc yoa of Georgetown Dun
rsity was formally opened yesterday
en Rev. A. J. Dnlon. S. J., the pred
ent, amisted by Rev. Herman L Storek.
., and Rev. James A. Dolan, 8. J., 6en
co and subdesaem respectively. olo
rated sooern high mass at 11 o'cldk in
"Nhlgren ChapeL The members of the
sculties of the various departments M
We students were present:
Rev. Paul F. Coniff, S J., presidsnt of
ass=a College, addressed the studeats.
The osoors of the mass were: Rev. A.
. Donlon, celebrant; Rev. Herman L
trock. deacon; R.Y James A. Dolan.
ubdeason; Rev. George E. wanin. trst
sater of oremonies; Edward J. Calla
ad. second master of ceremonies;
'homas E. Prendergast and Francis Har
ington, soolytes; Richard F. Barrett and
Villam J. Burlee, thurifere. A special
rogram of music was rendered by the
bancel chair of St. Aloyaius' Church un
er the direction of Glenn W. Ashley.
Following the mass the members of the
cuty were guests of Father Danon
t luncheon. The following attended:
). W. Baker, Dr. Frank W. Baker. Hon.
Eenry S. Boutell, Dr. Shirley W. Bowles.
oward Boyd. Dr. William N. Cogan.
ames H. Covington, Frank E. Cunning
am. Dr. Ryan Devereux, Thomas Nw
g, Hugh J. Fegan, J. Spaulding Fian
ry. Dr. James A. Flynn, Dr. James A.
lannon, Ashley M. Gould. Dr. Charles
. Griffith. Armand Gumprecht, Dr. Will
am C. Gwynn. George E. Hamilton. John
Hamilton, Dr. John D. Hird. William
Hughes, James Clinton. Dr. J. Kenna
ennings, Dr. George M. Kober, William
. Leahy, Dr. Thomas S. Lee. Ernest
nt. Dr. Joseph J. McCarthy, Dr. John
Madigan, Dr. Patrick S. Madigan, F.
Maguire, Robert A. Maurer, Dr. Will
Lm 0. Morgan. Dr. Francis M. Munson,
'harles J. Murphy, Dr. William F. O'Don
ell. Daniel W. O'Donoghue, Ralph D.
uinter. Conrad Reid, Charles E. Roach.
>r. William J. Stanton. Hannis Taylor.
'ames A. Toomey and Dr. George T.
en-Cent Milk May Be Result of
ipehda t. The Wiakgton Hei.
Philadelphia, Oct. 8.-One hour after
he Chester County Milk Producers' As
ociation had been organised yesterday
t the New Century Club, West Chester.
nore than 400 members representing a
core of towns. decidea to boost the price
if milk 2 cents a quart.
New price schedules which association
eaders believe will make 10-cent milk a
eality, will become effective on Deem
or 1, and if dealers refuse to treat with
he farmers' union and meet its demands,
til milk produced by members will be
That the new organization. by boosting
ices. will bring about a situation simi
ar to that in New York City, where the
nilk supply has been reduced to one
uarter of its normal volume, was pre
Ucted by officials of the association.
No move for better prices is to be made
mtil December 1, in order to permIt the
larymen throughout Pennsylvania, Del
ware and New Jersey to recognize the
nterstats Milk Producers' Association.
'Anything Savoring of Influence Will
Be Fought."
"The part of the churches in the pub
icb school question Is to follow a policy
>f hands off and to fight all that savors
if sectarian influence or control. A
nighty enthusiasm for education should
>e raised in the minds of church mem
>er." said Rev. Dr. John Van Schaick.
resident of the Board of Education, in
ddressing the members of Hamline M.
i, Church last night.
Dr. Van Schaick outlined the work and
unctions of the different offices in the
)ublic school system and asked that effi
lency be maintained by a strict obeerv
ince of the rights of the other offoes in
he system. He stated the duties of citi
ens, churches and school officials to the
ducational system here.
The school buildings of the District rep
esent an outlay of $15,000.00o or the cost
f the Louisiana Purchase. according to
3r. Van Schalck. who asks co-operation
'or the best use of this money and the
3.061,50.71 appropriated for the mainte
iance of the schools during the year.
ipecial to The Washington Heald.
Bloomsburg. Pa., Oct. &-Using a pair
>f lineman's pliers, Eugene Christman, of
loomeburg. tonight captured Eimer 'An
erson, of Toledo, Ohio. a pickpocket. who
nistook the shining pliers for a revolver
Anderson leaped off a trolley car minus
is coat after being detected picking
ockets. He was found hiding in a partly
:ompleted building and surrendered when
hrit man "pulled"~ his pliers.
Calfornia Syrup of Figp" Can't
Harm Tender Stomach
or Bowels..
A laxative today saves a sick child to
norrow. Childrep simply will not take
he time from play to empty theIr bow
a.s which become clogged up with waste,
liver gets sluggish; stomnach sour.
Look at the tongue, mother! If coated.
ir your child lis listless, cross, feverish.
reath bad. restless, doesnt eat heartily.
rull of cold or has aore throat or any
,ther children's ailment, give a teaspoon
ul of "California Syrup of Figs." then
on't worry, because It is perfectly harm
tess, and in a few hours all this consti
pa~tion poison, sour bile and fermenting
rate will gently move out of the bowels.
and you have a well. plyful child again.
A thorough "Inside cimn"' is ofttimes
ll that Is necessary. It should be the
irat treatment given in any sickness.
Bware of counterfeIt fig syrups.. Ask
your druggist for a I0-cent bottie of
" sfona Situp of Figs,'' which has
fll directions for bebies, children of all
ages and fer gwn-aeps plainly printed
in the bot~e, Leek esrotully and se
that it leis deb the 'Clitorni FIg
syu -oiet..g
3V~akaos, '4ya~
Announce a Sale of
Serge Dresses for Misses and Women
Suits for Women and Misses
Coats for Schoolgirls
Coats for Women and Mise
$15.00 to $50.00
A most comprehensive showing of Georgette Crepe
Blouses. Special.................................. 0 0
A Separate Skirt of best grade poplins and serges;
any size.......................................... .
Sped 0 Sere Drum., Spdal
S for 8 to 14 yesars, " m CMA
Chr11 2 1116
$1.95 to $5.00 $5.90 $5.00
REACHES 9,000,000 tBS . -"toI@w.........
Tom River. N. J., Oct. I.-How a flah
returned a last pocket book from the
Carcity of Eggs and Milk Also Wor- Tm R v i the strauget story that
has*am h this section. noted as it 1
ries Gotham. for Its piscatorial yarn&.
Edward Crabbe. Wealthy cranberry
?tnas to 'T% weaertm Nes-d. grower. was fishing Ytrd fro his
New York. Oct. a ExPerts wh hv Pier near Beachwood, whe hie fet~ a as, -
N age tug at his line. The nh got got
ecently made inquiries In the butter and away, but as Crabbe reeled in to rehaii
gg ditributing centers declare that facts his lina. he was surprised to see a drip
titained tcity WHI be Very ping Pocketbook baing to the hook
ihar of hos necssiies hiswintni rabbe was telling rriendis of his straug,
ort of those necessities this winter. cch when the pocketbook was Identi
ne man said yesterday. in the ofnie of ned by Me. Mary Bchwarta, proprieto
:ommissioner Dillon. of the State ds- of the Beachwood laundry, as her prop
artment of foods and markets, the erty.
4uantity of butter in cold storage Is more
than 9.00,000 pounds below that at this
me last year. Eggs in storage are short
several hundred thousand ses. too.C A S T O
while there is practically no cheese and
tondens~d milk has long been exhausted
The ailiert who made the atnetim .F O e30 m
ad trade Papers will contlnually= urgeFW0 4 V
some form of embargo. I A ,
That Great Britain haa guaranteed to
feed Russian troops In Franc.. too. forces, ~
her agents here to double their efforts.
From the Leading Foreign
and Domestic Looms
Our present large assortment of tiese spleadid
Rugs affords an extraordinary selection of designs and
The beautiful Oriental and other artistic efects in
which ow Wilton Rugs are woven are especialy suitable
for the important rooms of the hose-the Parlor, Living
Room, Ibrary, Dining-room apo Main Hal.
Sizes 9 ft.x12 ft., $75
All other sizes at corresponding prices
1508 H Street Nw Ma.L2 *
H-w to Mes
mly Jehn Peele
The Sense of Ownership
is the inspiration to accumulats.
Own a bond-any first-class bond.
If yucan spare $20.00 we will
len you the balance of $80.00.
With this $100.00 you can buy
outright a sound investment bond
paying about 5 per cent.
Every month you can pay $5.00 (or
more if you like) until the bond is
paid for.
Call or write for particulars.
The Bank with the Monthly Statement

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