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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 01, 1918, Image 7

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Financial News and Stock Market Quotations
$655,000,000 Is Derived,
I Prices Bdhg Very High,
I Says Holland.
m Shortly after th? European war be
f fan, the cotton planters of the South
I found themaHvM seriously MabaN
r rassed by financial conditions such
*s made It Impossible to market the
cotton. A nationwide movement be
**n, typined by the expression: "Buy
a bale of cotton." Some Sf the plant
ers were fearful leet ruin overtake
thera. Proposals were made that the
government should come to their aid
end some of the bankers advocated
the raising of a large sura of money
for the purpose of buying or pro
tecting this cotton.
This was not quite four years ago.
How rreat the change In the cotton
situation bus been Is shown by the
official report Just Issued by the au
thority of Mr. Redfleld. Secretary
of Commerce, which eets forth the
relation of the cotton planters of
the South to the world markets In
the twelvs months which ended on
June 30.
In that Ume 4.500,000 bales of cotton
w*re exported. This was about 1,000.
^ bales less than were exported
la the previous year, but the falling
off has been more than msde up by
the hifh prices obtained for cotton.
Th* total was |W?.oo<xon<\ This, ex
clusive of the by-products of cotton,
is one of the largest?If not the larg
est?sums of money sver received for
a cotton harvest.
Oil By-Presets.
One of the by-products of cotton?
oil?provided almost a hundred mil
lion pounds for export and this was
about sixty million pounds less than
was exported the previous year.
Th<*se exports of cotton and Its by
products and the domestic market for
?-otton and .Its by-products must In
the aggregate represent not far from
_a billion dollars as a money return for
the cotton harvest of last year.
This figure is only an estimate and
we will not be able to learn for some
time precisely what the money return
for the cotton harvest, including by
products In th* past fiscal year. was.
It is a curious fact that our exports
of cotton in the past fiscal year were
of a money value of thirty-two mil
l.on dollars in excess of the money
value of our exports of breadstuffs.
Cotton and breadstuffs toegther
which were exported In the past fiscal
year yielded approximately $3,390,000,
Mr. ffosver's View.
Apparently Mr. Hoover is of the
opinion that the United States In the
present fiscal year will be sble to send
to our allies in Europe and to other
nations an even greater amount of
foodstuffs than was sent to them in
the year which ended on June last.
Tiie latest estimate of a portion of
our grain harvest fixes the amount
of wheat In husitels for this year at a
little under 900,000.000 bushels. It
seems to be certain that we are not
to secure a harvest of a billion bi.sh
cls. but those who are well informed
are of the opinion that the ^.'hcat
harvest this year will be one of the
argfst ever garnered. 8o ajao vU
he "the harvest of oatfc. "roe taxesr
m ports from the com belts tend to
vistffy the hope that by reason of re
cent rains the corn harvest will be
v*ry large, prohably in excess of 3.
'?*?M00 bushels. Much of the corn
will be converted into meat products,
such as hogs and beef.
There seems to have been a time
-?ome months ago when Mr. Hoover
??nd others, who were well 'nfermed,
were apprehensive of a serious scar
city of food needed for our soldiers
and our allies But now Mr. Hoover
has deemed it worth while to make
the announcement, cautious a* he is.
that the danger of food scarcity has
It must be that he relies, first, upon
abundant harvests In the United
States, snd. second, upon the partial
If not complete elimination of the
danfrer of the submarine.
Great Export* Will Continue.
Some of those who have given
much thought to the subject are
of the opinion that even after the
war is ended and the demand of
our allies for munitions of war and
for food Is greatly curtailed, never
theless there is to be maintained a
very large export trade.
It will be made up chiefly of those
commodities which are needed in re
constructing railroads, devasU-<l vil
lages and towns. It will probably
requlre st least ten years after
the war is ended for Europe and
? Treat Britain to be fairly well re
stored to conditions which would
hare reflected normal times before
the war.
Much of the material needed for
this work will be secured In the
United States. Some of the lead
ing bankers sny that the government
Itself will be able to facilitate tho
srrsnting of necessary credit to
tl\ose nations which will enter our
markets for commdoittes needed for
peaceful pursuits.
The war has taught our people,
so it Is said, that we are to be a
great lender of money to foreign na
tion*. Before ths wsr a few com
paratively small Investments In for
eign obligations were made in the
United States. Now the obligations
of other nations to us amount to
several billions.
Sometimes apprehension has been
expressed lest the soldiers who re
turn after the war may not easily
adjust tbemselvss to pescefu! condi
tions. But the best opinion seems
to be that the soldiers will find abun
dant opportunity for employment.
There will be a great deal of work
entailed by railroad expansion and
There will be Industrial work in
Moreover, .the veterans of this day
recall how. as though almost by
magic, the l.CuO.OOO soldiers of the
Union army st the close of the civil
war In ISfiS at once became private
citizens, resuming their plsces in in
dustries and other employments, so
that the Union army vanished as It
were almost in a moment.
Precisely thie readjustment to peace
conditions will characterize the re
turn of the 2.000,000 or 3.000.000 sol
diers is France after tho war la
All of the leading financiers speak
in terms of encouragement and of
gratification, not only of present
financial conditions, but of the out
look for the financial sltsatlon which
will arise sfter the wsr is ended.
>'?? Tort, July Jl.-Molsturr in T?aa lorf
ruy had. for th. wot artiHr. ?ttb . be*
<rf MM tm th. put <1 th. mill, to hra.y
naloodtag of extton tod., th, mmrtrt
"? *w 1at. (Booth, .head tbo mat ;
dtpn?ioo. Support ni ijoor. Bctailod
raeert, iked M to l.a tnchao r.tn at
' '? <"tw? I* Trxaa. ami ha*? piMptu
at powaa thro^rt tho K?rni wit I.
? fn ?aj incma. th.
?< W ?nrU arti.lt).
Tfcr ? "Mr wotlMr report wa, oonaidmri
Ml. ita Rfmnc to Tana aod
SoaUM* awl pru*. aft?r ita paWicstloa
waa Unite* to covering and a
~ ad tfte
_ a? > aat <H
elt?e 1 ? aad ? pohita.
TW mull at the porta for tb. dar mi
*?? bale. againn l.tM bake a week Ma.
Spot at New TMaau ?u qntot >ad aaekaiical
at r* anta: tka ulaa van 11 balea.
8not here wee quiet at a d?Ua? at ?
folate kt BN aaatl; tkere were t*> eelre.
Stocke la Hair Vol* wvehaoeee an l.tM
??lee agaiait u.m Ma laat rear.
Rw?ipta of ecaae at the Mine ports eeKa
Savannah, i.eiT: oalnatan, US: St Lool*,
1*3: Now Orioaaa. OH; Mobile, TT; liaBpkla.
TO; Houatoo. IB.
Quotation. furnUhsd by W. B. Hibbe 4k CW
Mrt. AaltM.
Aetna ftxptasires. 11)4 11%
Air Redaction ?? IT T1
American Writing Paper com. t ?
Atlantic Petroleum 1% ?
Harriett OU ? lift *
Bi? L?df* I 1VM
Rirnbara Mining t U
Boston and Montana It U
Buttsrworth Jadson .. IT ft
(Caledonia Mining ft *
Calumet and Jem* 1 lft 1'4
Canada corper .. in ? 1%
Carbon Steel ?... 115 128
C*r Light and Power t ZS4
Charcoal In* 0 ft*
Chsrinlet .. lft 19
Cfttai Herri ce .. M aft
Cities SerTica pfd 74 7ft I
Consolidated Arisona? 1\ 1%
Consolidated Cfepper W* 5%
Cfeden C*. ?H ?S
I* *4 J%
****** Tft S3
<*-"? <**? ~ *4 4*
Crystal Ooppsr S-l? j.lf
Ciirtina Aero .... 35^ 39
Da?iii-I)aly . 514
Denbeigh Silrer 3 Pa
mt ftMfa..... |
1H 1*
? 1ft
P<dsrnl oil..
Fir* National Oftpr......*^""" f* 2vfc
S?e* Rock %
^ 4
(ioldfteld Consolidated...*. 25 27
? <?reen Monater y.jg s ,t
C.uantanamo Bngar m ?
! Holly Mu*r , 7
/ Holly Sugnr pfd * m"
Houston Oil 70
I Howe Hound " . 414
I Hull Copper !!!?."!. 9>
I International Petroleum.......... . ul
I Island Oil
J <*rom?? Verde
[ Jim Butler *>tM w
Jumbo Extension jj j|
Ker<tone Tire * UK* i?u
I^ha Torpedo "..J.. ^ ^
Mairraa Copper 3ft j
9 1ft
n m
Mason Valley 4^ R
Maximtua Muriitiona. |.]|
Mt-rritt Oil
Metropolitan Petroleum J H lf
Wl 1?S
Midwest Oil com.
Midwest Oil r#d *^u 'Tu
| Midwest Reflninf "** 114 nft
Mitchell Motors ' JJ i!
Motherlode "* y
Nipiaftac .Min?a CS? #/fc
North American P. A P tv
N<*th*ett OU "* ?, ?
ow? copper
Oklahoma Oil Q,
Oklahoma Prod, and Refa 60.'.'.'.'. ft\ f*
OlMlpi Oil ?? L.I
Paeiflc (ias - ^
PSfflCM M'rfnf*. -jjjjj.. ? ?g|
Ray Hercules.
i i. new. .*
1 Rav Haaonlo. 17
i R*d Warrior ^ w I
Joseph I^ad................ iiu
Hapnlpa com V4 ^
| He?iiioyah Oil " k '2*1
' Sisdair Uulf * I
?Undard Mnftom lk nu
Snbmarino Corporation " ia 17
Succms Min na . i
Twopah Kitension **** 1%i
Triangle Fihn J J j
Tri Bullion ? J
Vnitcd Eastern si
Light and Hftat ^
J J. ? I-^t. and Heat pfd .7 r*
| I nited Motors Jj
Profit Hharing 51? .
Uamship ,MM
I nited Verde..
r* i
I I nited Profit 8h? ^ 31
I I*. 8. Steamship.
d Verde ."~*"# ?
United Western Oil '1 j, w ,,
I t nited Zinc " * 1%
victone on:::::;::;:;:;; i,, ?i
[ Wat land Oil ^ ^
Wright Martia Aam.....|""""|" ^
Kansas City. July ji# _ ho^w _. ,
rieJr: ?s*- ?"???; bo..?: ?
!S ST-^'
Si4.73al8.SO; dressed beef ?trcri CLietair u
jSoutiiOT ?r.o?ai?.j5; ou^.
ztrjsmz,.'?*- mJiLo*riX
! sTir^ pR-"**0W: aUT* ?"?" ??
ilf x . , 0TO' ?>. lamha. til 00.
|S:S; J5TT?SSr,u,! ?
CATTLE Roooipu iio ^
lamba. Sl4Jtt*irm ,>,w' ft^sdy and lower;
* awoa, ?H.?kl2.?
top ^?a 4 W: *"*?
CALVKft. ^ b7 b
Philadelphia, Pa.. Jolj ji. _
looil prodqe. niAtl todaj ranaiT^! i?, '
BLTTEKrFreah, !
'"*? 150 ? highar-scorin* jooda ?.?o ?T* i
STtcTSS; "tS
XtZc! O.C*" to quality,
of pnnu jobbing at atj^,?^'' I*f^
fair to good. 46atPc. choi<*, 50c;
KGGS? \earbr firsts. $l?.9Cal3 30 n-?
do, current receipts. $12.90 nrr mm ? ^ - '
?<?nda. IM.SCiall.7e pa, cJJT
?m?. BTSOWJ,, o,r-d,Wt^- 5?2
par ?ao; thitda to atotrfa
oarwfalijr ea^ id ^
wore Jobbra* at ?a51c nor doa?
livb poultrt 1 ?
<*'<*??? >>?< Loahorna.
?.?? d-^w %
Old. per pair, ttuic
1~'. ~an>0, do, joong, pet p.|r,
! vi?. -""Tt"
nw**t potatoes Jersey, per hann*r ' ?'
NO. 'j. S!Si.t?^ Na V
Baltimore \fd , Jnlr J!.-WHEAT-Spot No
V. , ^,r; "Undard white Slo s<a.h
.bita. ?3Se aakad; rec?pa. "lir'l
r^-rtpti. *? W"tmi ?I?;
OSio??"T. ^OS? P- PR ITCH A RD.
tor the daT m-T? aaraaoed r\ conu
to^t ? JalT '^JrlZn ?? ,W"*rt
T11. eani Bartn waa rag??t. prioaa
which waa 1 100 000 >?aK^i. .' huahela,
-re* .r- bMlwU t?? a
bj^i"" '"'11 ""W in ll? martet tier
hixhef. '?** "" * to ? ctnta
Bam? "fe of kwpln, on _
Baltimore Sun. And takin* a *
-peciall^ in h0t weather uj,
. ?** I '? .
? " i*\& : tsss=r
Here'* the latest efficiency feature in aircraft production. The motorcycle is standard equipment
on this reconnaissance machihc, its object being for use where a landing is made on the outskirts of a
city or in the country. Heretofore the aviator had either to telephone Tor help or trust that a passing
automobile would take him into a tow n or station. This idea was originated by Glenn Martin, aviator
and airplane builder for the United State* government.
W a thin f ton Stock Excfctafe.
Waahington Gu 5a. |W at ?*> it tf't
capital Tnetton 5a. *5? at W\.
After call:
Mergenthiler. I ?* '1'
Bid. Asked.
U. 8. registered 2s Sb'>
C. 8. coupon > RS
t\ 8. registered Si W%
I'. 8. coupon 3> #f7%
r. 8. registered d WV
0. 8. coupoo <%. 10G\ I
D. C. 3?s.. .. 20t
Liberty Loan 3*is *0 1*10? I
Con re rt end Liberty Loan 4s t4 48-1C4J
Second Liberty Loan 4a 93 3R-100
Third Liberty I**n fl?s fUO K?
r\m Con*. Liberty Loan 4*s.*.M ?-Mt
Georgetown C aa 5? ?
Washington Gaa 9a M4 9
Ootambta Gas and Elec. Sa SO a
C* Gaa and Elec. Dab. Sa 75 a
Capital Traction Sa WH 10
Metropolitan 5a 92't *
Washington Rwy. ?nd Elec. la.... *8 6
Wash., Balto. and An. 5a 80
Potomac Electric Con*. 5a S4H
Potomao Electric I#ight 5a **
Potomac Electric Power 6e 98 10
Chesapeake and Potomao TeL Sa 97 9
American TaL and Tetga. 4a 8
American Tel. and Tdga 4^* 82 *
Am. TeL and Tel. CtU Tr. 8a.... ST* 8
American Graphopl-.ntia 1st 6a 90 9
D. a P-iper Mfg. M
Waahingtoa Market 5a, 19ZT
Washington Market 5a. 1947 95
W. M. Cold 8torage m M
Sec. Stge. and Safe Dep. ts 10
Norfolk and Wash. *tcsmboat 5a.. W
Riggs Realty 5a 'long) 3
Riggs Realty 5a (abort) I
V. 8. Realty Sa 101
Capital Traction *88 !
Washington Rwy. and Elec. com 48 I
Waahington Rwy. and Klec. pfd. Ct'? 7
Wash., Balto. ?nd An. com 29'< 3
Norfolk and Wasiii^ton steamboat !i7 1"
Waahingmn Gaa .7. 5
Colombia Gaa and Electric 32
1 American Tel. and Tel.. WVt
Menrsnthaler 114 H
Lanaton 58 I
Lanstm Scrip 97 9
American 146 ij
Columbia 3D.
Commercial ISO 1
District IK
Farmers and Mechanics* 230 24
Federal 18K
1 Lincoln 1?0
I National Metropolitan 300
Kigg* 40f? 41
National Bank of Washington 2
American Sacnrity ?nd Tmst 2
National Barings and Trust 275 .1
I'nion Triu*t 120
Waahington Loan and Trust *236 3
Continental Trust 115 1
Home 420
Rank of Commerce and Savings.. 12
Hast Washington 11
Security Barings snd Cotnmercitl 175
Arlington .... S
J Corcoran 85
| Firemen's 18
I German-American 219
Natioral Unto* 54
(V>liimbi? ft
Real Estate
Cbapin-Sack<? I
D. O. Paper. Mfg. Co 90
Men* ants Transfer and Stor 106 1
Security 8torage 186
0. S. Realty Co. 1T*
Washington Markat 16\
?Ex dirldend.
Big Earnings for Quarter
Makes Upward Price
Trend on Street.
New York. July SI.?Sotcks responded
in a dignified manner today to the re
port of the l'nlt?d State? Bte^l earn
ing!!. Stock of that corporation was
tba logical leader and showed an ad
vance of about two points in the
Mexican Petroleum was the only
other stock of importance to make as
much of a gain, although soveral spe
cialties. Such as I*urns Brothers, Loose
Wiles, International Taper nnd Corn
Products showed sign* of accumula
Allis Chalmers was strong.
The gas stocks enjoyed something of
a boom as a result of an increase of
rate to be charged by the People's Gas
Company in Chicago.
General Motors and American Su
matra, both of which stocks have
been cornered for several months#
were heavy, declining more tl^an four
points each. The close was steady at
about best prices.
Many brokers in sending out the
monthly statements to customers fix
ed the carrying rato for stocks at 7
per cent. In fact, that rate is likely
to become the usual one in the stock
market. It is not so high as it se?sfns.
for stocks yielding anything much on
the dividend market.
Still to Earn More.
The steel report of $153.000.0M> earned
for the second quarter is to l>e fol
lowed, steel men say. with a report
even better for the third -quarter. The
public is overlooking the extra charges
on certain class stock. The average
price of steel products is higher than
it was a Jtf>ar ago?that is it Is higher
than the prices actually received for
products delivered. The fancy quo
tations on orders being placed were
never realised for a very large ton
nage, as the companies had so many
orders on their books taken at ldw
And besides the world Is bare of
steel for domestic use and Germany
is never again to be allowed to make
steel on a large scale.
The advance granted today by the
Illinois State Commission of 27V4 per
cent on gas rates is supposed to put
the gas companies just where they
were before the war. Action In re
gard to rates in New York City will
therefore be watched with interest
by all market traders.
\?w In I.ondon Hands.
Mexican Petroleum is being
handled as if getting ready for the
annual report, which at first read
ing is-expected to be something of
a shock to Wall Street, as all esti
mates df the earnings, even the
small ones, are believed to be higher
than the fact.
Four years ago the stock ex
chang* was closed because of tha
outbreak of tha war. The world was
in a pftnic and fortunes were kicked
about tha gutters In Wall 8treet.
because everybody wan afraid to
pick them up. International stock
trading stopped. Today it was re-1
sumed for ha first time. Before
the war Germany dominated trading
between America and Europe. Now
it is in the hands of London.
EC,*;s-Strictly frssb, 41; sversge rweirns,
Southern. 38a3J.
4'HEEHB?New Yortr State factorr rew, T.
HI IT ER Llffui rnut, 4P*; Mgm tub. ??4;
proc**, 4lfc.
LIV ti POULTRY-Rooatets. pe lb. 9; tur
keys. pot lb.. 31; chickens, spring. per lb. 3U
3- hen*, per lb., 3la3C; EnU, young. csch. 6f>
DRESSED POULTRY?Freeh killed ?*i???
chickens. 4Sa1?; turkeys. pet lb. 3K*9B; roosters,
per lb, 15; fieri, per lb. J6aS7.
UBKEN FRUITS?Applea per bbL. 4 ?*! ?:
box. 1 50a2.90; California lemons. 6 0HI.OO.
grspefniit. crate. 5.00s7.0?; ?e?cbas. per crate.
1.00*4.4)0; blackberries, qt, 2?*f5: cantaloupes.
l>er cratc. 3.<Xk4.00. raspberries, 40a40; California
orarj:"-*. 7 ?A?4O0
VEGETABLES-Potatoes, McCnnnlcta. 19U
3 00 i>er standard bbl.; new potatom. No. 1.
V00a5<0 ftd. bbl.; No. 2. I0#a2? std. bbl: ?rtng
beans. basket. 75cal.56: peppers, craie. 75c\
1.60; okra. crate. 1.30*3 00; radishes. bunch. 3*5;
mcumbeta, basket, TSral SO: eSfplanta, 1 OftsJ.?
c-tste; cal>t<age. new. per crate, 1.90*2.50; bceta,
per hunch, 4*?; lettuce. 1 ?0a2 % per basket;
tomatoes. nearby. 90al.l5: r**e*. 250*?.90 per
basket; do, 7.00al-.00 per bbl; corn, ;Sa3t per
LIVE STOCR ?Sheep, per lb, Ia7; laisbs.
spring. Kal7; calrcs. pet lb.. 15; medium, 13a
II; fommni, per lb.. 10*12; hogs, heavy, IS.
medium, 17,
HKK1?9-Red clovar, I5.T5sK.25 per busbH; aJ
sike dover, 13.90al3.7S pet bushel; crimson
dorer. 12.75a 13 90 ]*r bushel; timothy, 4 0Qa4 25
pet bushel; red top. I4.OOsK.QO per 101 lbs;
blxegrsM. 3.00?3.50; orchard grass, 3 00*3.15; si
fslfa. 12.00al3.00.
CRArV-Wb^t. milling. per b?i*be?. 2.3*2 T?:
rent, pet bushel. 1.85aI.W; oata white. 96aS7;
mixed outs. 83aW; luy, N(V 1. 25.60sX.0d; Ho
2, 2 .00s25.00.
Raltisaore. Md., Jnly Sl.-Pricea on the Iocs 11
IMiKluce marM't today ranged as follows:
I*)TATOES? (lotatoea sell by 106 lbs weftbt) |
?Old Western Manhnd and Pennsylvania, j
J..00a235; do, New York, No 1. ; new.
Nmfolk. No. L bbl. *3 50al00; do. No. 1 bbl.
72.00a2.90; do, Yot* River, No. L bbl. ? (T.3 *;
do. Rippahannorfc. No. 1, bbl. S3.25a3.S0; do.
No. 2. 52.00; Eastern Sbora of Maryland, bbl. |
13 50*4 00; swrets, yellows. North Caroliaa, pet;
bbl. S9.00s 10.Q0.
plea. R. Harvest, per bbl, fsn^. 2.5OM.O0; do.
lialf-bbl. basket. 7:>o*1.25; besoa. Norfolk, green,
basket. l.Sal.50; do. natite, green, bushel 1.00a
bunch, 4a5c; cabl*ge, Norfolk, bbl, 2JDa3.Q0; df>.
irate, 2.75*3.25; do. Eastern Shore, bbl, ".50a
3.09: cantaloupe*. Potooisc. Md.. extra. 3.00a
2.25; do. Eastern Shore, crsts. 1 80*2 25; do. na
tive. has. 7?a90o; celery. New York, bunch,
5Qa75c; com. Rappanhannock. pet do*. H)
a20; do. native, sugnr. drw, 30a25c; encumber*
Xorf??lk, bbl. 190*2 00; do. baa. 75csL?; do.
nstlre, peach basket. 25?30r; eggplants, Norfolk,
crate, I90a3.50; do. native, basket. Tic:
graivfruit, Florida, box, 2 00a3 74; huckle
berries, Eastern Shore, quart. KalTe; let
tuop. naUre, busliel box, 30a5>c; do. New
York, basket, I.OOjI.90; oniona. Rapp*hannork.
bbl. I fPsl.90: do. basket. 1.28a1.9l; do. Mary
land and Penn?ylTanla. 100 lba. 3.00*3 8; pears.
Marylsnd and Virginis. basket. l.ODsl.50; pescbes
Cla.. carrier, 3.00al.00; do. Eastern Shore, has.
50csl.90; do. box. 150*200; do, carrier, L50
a2.U0; do, mountain, bnshpl basket. 2 00*3 00;
do. H-bss. 1.00*1.75; peppers, native, baa, 40s
50c; fin ash. natirs, baa. 75osl.00; tomatoes,
F.3~ffm Shore of Msryland. bs*. 60s75c; do,
Potomac, carrier. ?k*sl.?; do. Rappahsnnock.
carrier. OOcal 00; do, native, has, ??75e; water
melons, Florida, cat, S0a500.
LIVE POULTRY-Chickens, spring 1* to 3
Iba. par lb. MaM; daite WalPIHo
tt>. MM; 0*. to. uto t Ik, pit *, Be;
fc. da. br MM, Me; to, da. Wklta Ut
horn, par lkt Mo; to. to, old WWI?, per lb.
>; to, aid baafc per lb. Me; dudn, Mw
ud mortal, oM, pa* lb. Ma; da, Wkite
?, old. par Ik, ViBe; da. tnUli, aid.
P* lb. Me*e; da, Iprtaa. arcr I tbe. par Ik.
JkSe; do. ? liar, near, par Ik
" par pair, MaMe; d
BUTTSB-Weetara aaparator, acta. Malic,
drat* Mirti; Matrn matt, k Ik extra.
OHfc; IifTa. MadTe; WoeUra priata 1 Ik rxUea,
0aMe; Sou, ?a??; aaeikr awwi extrn,
Bnu. NaMr; dairy print*. Maryland.
BUGS?Weataa Man land. P-awlT.nl. a?d
aaart*. par doa., drMa. Mc; Beaten More ot
Mary lead aad Virginia, par - doa, Urate. Mr;
Ohlm par doa. drata, Mc; Wrat Vii^ala, par
doa, irtfa, Mr; Haotkeea (Noru CaroUml,
par doi, dreta, Mc.
V? Hi i ' ' ?' '* .... '
A. R Doniphan.
TB King Btrttt.
Alexandria, ,Va.r July 11.?The ban
On prohibiting soldiers from Carnr
Humphreys, Va., from purchasing "
either fpod or drink in this city, which
was put Into operation more than
three weeks agtiy may be lifted withir.
the next week, accbrding to reports
The lifting of the ban la contingent
on certain things being done onu |
every effort to hare the necessarv
work accomplished will be pushed :
.orward at top speed.
Sanitary Engineer Whelps, who I*
working under the direction of Dr. W.
L. Wood, the latter being in charge
of the sanitation work now going on
here, baa juit completed a malarial
surrey of the city. He re porta that
there la a considerable amount of
work to be done here In eradicating
the breeding places of anopheles mos
quitoes. the larvae of which has been
found in abundance.
Representative Charles C. Carlln
has been unanimously Indorsed for
ie-election by Local No. 213 of the
International Molders' Union at a
meeting held In Waahington. The
resolutiona declare that the mem
bers of that union have followed
the course of Mr. Carlin in Congress,
and have noted with pleasure his
uniform friendliness to organised
labor and the laboring classes, ss
shown by his actions ss a member
of the judiciary committee, where
questions affecting labor are seri
ously arising.
Mr. Carlin iarecommendwJ by this
organization n/ all laboring or
ganisations of his district and also
in the State of Virginia and they
are urged to support him in the
primary which will be held next!
Id. D. Mendenhall, 20 yesrs old,
v-hose home wag in Greensboro. N.
C., and who lived at Burkes Sta-1
tlon. Fs'rfax County, wh ) jras era- !
ployed as assistant maintainor by!
the Southern Railwav Company,!
was s'.ruck and instantly killed by I
a train at Seminary Crossing, Fair-:
fax County, Va. this morning.!
What train strsck hira or the cir
cumstances attending the fatal ac
cident could not be learned here.
Coro.i?ir George C. Stua -t. of Fair
fax County, viewed the body which
was removed to Demeine'a mortuary
chapel and tonight was shipped to
Greensboro, N. C., for burial.
Frederick William R^oker. r.
5*ears old, one of the beat-known
retail groceryman of the city, died
this morning at his residence, 11L6
Prince street, after an illneas last
ing several weeks. The deceased
was a native of Germany. In addi
tion to his wife he Is survived by
three daughters and four sons.
William Brown, colored, was shot
in both l^gs yesterday by Charles
Stevens, a railroad special officer.
The shooting took place in the yards
south of this city. It Is alleged
that Brown, who was carrying a
suit case, was ordered off the com
pany'a property; he attacked Stevens
and was getting the beet of it, when
the officer fired. Brown was taken
Here's a Tlew of the steel waist
coats now being used by British sol
diers in the trenches. They ara
vary effective as a protection
against spent bullets, shrapnel and
bayonet thrusts, and save many
lives. They wefph Ave pounds and
are made of a larfte number of small
steel plates fixed toe ether by welded
steel rings.
to the hospital by. Policeman Gill.
The suit case contained liquor, it
is stated.
Julian D. Knight, contractor, has
Just complefed a big one-story brick
warehouse for the Alexandria Hay
and Grain Company, W. 8. Hifie.
Washington, president. The build
ing is ISO by SO* sad is at '"Colroas."
It has a capacity of ?00 carloads of
Rev. J. J. D. Halt in charge of the
Galilee Mission, Philadelphia, will
speak next Sundsy morning at Christ j
P. E. Church and also will deliver an
address at the open-air services in
that church yard Sunday night.
Rev. P. P. Phillips, D. D., rector of
St. Paul's P. E. Church, accompanied
l?y his family, will leave tomorrow for
Spring Lake, K. J., where they will |
spend a month.
Mrs. Davis, mife of W. L. Davis, i
and two children, Heran W. and Salliei
Davis, Windsor, N. C.. are visiting
Mrs. Davis* sister. Mrs. Vanca ? |
Peele, the Virginia apartment, ?*
rt-inca street. '
She Marries Son-in-Law't
Father?They're All Mixed
Msrysville, Cal.?Family relation
ships were all tangled up her* when
Mrs. Jsnet Traynor, whose daughter
is the wife of Frank Bremer, married
A. G. Bremer, her son-in-law's father,
Mrs. Bremer, sr., has room for un
certainty as to whether her daugh
ter's husband is really her son-in-law
now or her stepson, while her own
daughter is also her daughter-in-law
by marriage. Mrs. Bremer. Jr., is also
having her troubles, as her mother
has to serve also as a mother-In -Uf
and her husband is at the same time
her stepbrother.
Shelbyvflle. 111.?German service,
in the St. Paul's Lutheran Church
here have been abandoned. The ac
tion was taken by the congregation
as a mark of loyalty to the country,
the pastor announced, and thia de
spite several of its members are un
able to sp<>ak the English language.
Police Deaied
IiOhmia ?aa tried mi
when the patrolmen mid they bad DM
taated the "evidence "
Wild Strawberry Crop
in Wisconsin Large
Oliver. Wla.?Although ttnwkw
riea have beea aearee lr Wlacoaala
marktti thl* umiob and have com -
mended unusually high ptleea. the
crop of wild atrawbarrtae la thla
vicinity ta the larfcat la yea a. The
berrtea are not only af brttei inal
tty bat more numeroaa and la -r
la alsa than ever before. Be. rjr
pK-kera from Superior. Duluth and
many other plarea are bare la targe
Tl? CitMle * ..fil War MtUH
Assoclstlon Will hold * IBMttBC tt
the Catholic Women's War Service
Club, ta K street northwest, at ?
o'clock tonight
The AneeHean Inventors* A?s
elation will meet tonirht at t o'clock
in the rooms of the Board of Trad*
In the 6tar Building.
The Jonlee DrMHitle Clnk wtU
present a play at t o'clock tonight
at the Wil*on Normal School.
Eleventh and Harvard street* north
west. The proceed* will be donated
to the Red Crosa.
I The First Six Yokues
I are reproduced above lor the ready ief
J enrnce of lovectore and will he auppli
|V1 without rharre on raqueet. Cfcsck
; ofl books desired in Man* below.
Before Inrenmr
Always InveeUsala.
40 Exchange Plaoa Hew Tork.
Bsc or or T7-W.
Pleaee supply me. free of Chaws, with
Handbooks marked "X."
L Imenor'i Pocket
S. Standard
4. ? ? _ _ _
6a Capo#v Mwks m
We s?Utm In
The Safest Investments
Are than that *c n? ftactoate aurtnt ai?
tarttoc een^Hano o* rhe wan or otocS
?aarkfta- frlrw deed of trust notes mm
artss., t
tSf fnaooa' mpoo?itality at tndmd ;****?
c-rporauorw tar tr??*r ?tatalt?f. K? eoa
? rrly eo?fc fcjreatemau ta at&oasts from UC
gagCjgd^fw^oaMet. "Caaawatv
SwartzeB, Rheetn A
Heasey Ca.,
727 Fifteea Street NortWeaL
Thousands of }?ashingtcnians
Are Able to Discuss the
Battles of the Western
Front Intelligently
By using The Herald war maps.
You can go "over the top" with the Sammies every <fcy V
you have a Herald war map handy.
Some day they will strike out for Berlin. Yo* will want t?
follow the road they will travel.
The Battle Front Held by the United States
Soldiers as Well as the Advanced Bases and
Naval Bases Are Shown on These Maps
The Herald has been fortunate in securing a series of maps
that will adequately convey to The Herald's readers th^ loca
tion of battle fronts and the relation of one country to the other
throughout the world. These maps are 28x36 in size, printed
on heavy paper in six colors, and show the battle lines up to date.
the edition of which is limited, fill in the ?*
coupon at the side, bring it to The Herald
office with the amount set forth. The #
Herald will be sent to you on receipt ?* ^
of your order, and the map in a car- ?' ? v *
ton will be delivered to your
address. As the demand ? c0>
will be great, The Herald ^4*
urges on those who want ? J*
coupon and mail ^
AT 0 N C E. / Present Sskcriben Sfpled Map SI

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