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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 16, 1918, Image 2

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Lacks 6 of Quorum when
Man Power Measure
Presses for Action.
Enough Members Are in
Town, But Not Enough
Attend Session.
To the great surpris? of Wash
logton and of the Senat? Itself, a
quorum of Senatore could not ba
?Jounted yesterday in answer t0 the
?all to take up consideration of the
sanportant man-power bill.
- Charges of "slacking." and put
ting their personal interests ahead
of the government'? needs in tlm?
erf w?r, were heard on th? floor
erf the chamber and in th? corri
dor? of the Capitol. The Repub
lican? had 22 present and 22 absent,
an? Democrats 21 present and an
absentee li?t of SI.
Senator Curtis of Kansa?. the Re
publican whip, wa? ?coutlng about
fn? Capitol after th? roll call had
shewn only 42 Senator? pre??nt, ?Ix
short of a quorum, when he found
Senator Thorn?? Martin of Virginia,
the Democratic floor leader. In hi?
committee room. Senator Martin.
gk? many others, had thought
tliere would ?urely b? ? quorum
present and that their attendance
would not be necessary, and a poll
made after th? failure to get a
tSiiorum, ?howed th?t there were
enough Senator? in Washington to
make a quorum if they bad all at
tended the session.
Aa a result of the failure to ?at a
isuorum yesterday, th? bill, cannot b?
reached before Thursday. In the
opinion of many Senator? the three
day? would be sufficient time for the
Senate to consider and pass th? bill.
* Democrat? Preaea?.
?The Democrats who answered to
their name* vwterday were Aahurst.
Bank head. Chamberlain. Culberson.
Fletcher. Gore, Guion. Henderson.
Jones of New Mexico. Klrby. Mc
Kellar. Nugent, Pittman. Pomerene,
Ransdel!. Reed. Sautebury. Shaffroth.
rmeppard. Thomas and Trammel, a
?rand total of twenty-on? out of a
membership of flfty-two.
Dem?crata AWeat.
The absent Democrat? were Beck
ham, Benet. Gerry. Hardwick. Hitch
cock. Hollis. James. Johnson, of South
Dakota. Kendrick. King. Lewi?. Mar
tin. Mvers. Overman, Owen. Phelan.
Robinson, Shields. Simmons. Smith of
Arizona. Smith of Georgia. Smith of
Maryland. Smith of South Carolina,
-isranson. Thompson. Underwood.
Yardaman. Walsh. Wllfley. Williams
and Wolcott. a total of thirty-one
Senator Oliie James, of Kentucky,
and senator Hoke Smith, of Georgia,
?re too ill to attend session? of the
Senate. Senator I^wis 1? in Europe
Bat government bu?ine3S and Senator
Thompson, who went to Europe for
his own Riddance and information on
the war, ha? not yet returned.
Senator Martin wa? ?t the Capital
i,nd did not answer roll call, and
Senators Owen. Shied.? and Smith, ofi
Maryland, arrived too late to help
make up the quorum.
Republican? Pr?sent.
Republican Senators who answered
the roll call t.,day were Baird. Borah,
Brandacee. Otlder. Cummins. Curtis.
Fernald. France. Hale. Johnson _ ot
California. Jones of Wa-=hineton. Kel
logg. Knox. McCumber. McNary. Nel
son, New. Penrose. Poinilexter. Smoot.
Wadsworth and Week?, a total of 22.
Repaalleaaa Ateeat.
Republican? who failed to imwer
to their names were: Colt. Dilung
her?. Fall. Frelinghuy?en. Gallinger.
Hoff. Gronne. Harding. Kenyon. La
Follette, Lcnroot. Lodge, McLean.
Xorris. Page. Shermsn. Smith of
Michigan. Sterling. Sutherland.
Townsend. Warren and Watson?
2? In all. Senator? Dillingham and
Gallinger ere too ill to attend, and
Senators Sherman and Frellnghuy
?en arrived at the Capitol too late
for the roll call.
Chamberlain Ready With Stia
The Senate Is operating under ?
unanimous consent agreement by
which meetings ?re to be held on
Monday and Thursday of each week.
Thi? ?gTeement can be dissolved
only by another unanimous consent
agreement end a quorum must be
preaent. This mean? that Senator
Chamberlain will present th? man
power bill on Monday If a quorum
can be gotten together, and that it
will not come up for consideration
before Thursday.
?. G. Englemann brought suit
vesterday against th? W. R. and E.
Co. for ?l.nOO damages alleged to
have been sustained when a car be
longing to the corporation struck
his auto.
Instantly Relieve?! by
Aad Pawder Fona
nesia eapecially prepared for the
?afe. ?needy and certain correction
f dangerou? ?tomach acidity. It
come? only in the form of five-grain
tablets and powder In sealed blue
packages. Do not confuse with
commercial magnesia, milk of mag
nesia or citrate of marneila. Look
fox? the word BISlTtATED and get
the genuine from DRUGGISTS EV
There 1? no necessity?we are
offering you th? heat optical
service obtainable.
81S rta St. ST. W.
o ???alte ? la?*? Palace.
"Bill" Covert, Wounded 9 Times.
Will Rehira to Fight Again
D. C. Boy of 23 Passes Through Regular
"Three Musketeers" Experiences and Gets
Another Chance to Fight Germans.
Here la an example of th? old adage
"?OU can't keep a good man down."
It la a ?tory of a Washington pa
triot who. after having received nine
wound? In battle, la going hack to
d?* some mor? fighting.
Th? neun? of the patriot la William
B. Covert who. although only 21
year? old, saw six-months' service In
the front-line trenches, took part in
the ?torming of Vimy Ridge, had the
back of his head torn open, his ears
punctured and his shoulders battered
with ahrapnel. was discharged as phy
sically unfit for future servie?, was
expatriated, tried to volunteer after
returning to America, was rejected,
and I? now callad In th? draft.
Three years ago Covert lived at 302
V street northeast. He waa working
In th? composing room of The Wash
ington Herald. One day he disap
peared. Thi? waa long before America
entered th? world war.
Went te Fraaea?
Soane time later Mr. Covert wrote
from France. From Washington he
had gone to Canada. He wa? an
American, but ?aw that England and
France were fighting a common foe.
On September 1, 1915. he enlisted in
the Eighty-sixth Machine Gun Bat
talion. After he arrived in France he
waa transferred to a Lewis gun sec
tlon In the Twenty-ninth Battalion.
Covert first saw service In the
Souches sector. Then he was trans
ferred to the Vimy Ridge battle front.
It waa during the storming of this
ridge by th? famous Canadian regi
Decision on Rate for C. T.
C. Trainmen Is to Be
Capital Traction trainmen have
agr?er, to let the National War Labor
Board settle the matter of their
The men are asking for a wage In
crease to a maximum of 48 cents per
hou?. The present maximum is Ml
cents per hour. They state that the
trainmen In other cities receive 48
cents, where living conditions and
prices are no higher than In Washing
At the time the employes submitted
the wage Increase demand to the
company they announced that there
would be no strike if It were not
granted, as the men are now working
under contract which is not subject to
revision before next spring.
Comaaay Saggeat? r?ntpromlse.
The compromise on the decision of
the War Labor Board Is made at the
suggestion of the company's officials.
They suggested that as the National
War Labor Board had been created
for the purpose of regulating such
matters during the war period, the ap
plication for a wage Increase should
properly be referred to that board.
The union was represented by a
committee consisting of M. W. Poole,
president; J. H. Cookman and W. t?.
Application has also been made to
the Washington Railway and Electric
I'ompany for a maximum wage scale
of 48 cents. Officials yesterday said
the matter waa still under advise
100 Esperti from Washington to
Be at Glenburnie.
Great local interest la being mani
fested In the tryout at Glenburnie.
Md.. tomorrow morning over the Na
val Rifle Range, at that place, for a
position on the team that Is to repre
sent the District at the Camp Perry,
Ohio, national shoot September 1.
Col. M. A. Winter, president of the
Washington Rifle Club, who will offi
ci?t? aa executive officer, haa an
nounced that fully 100 expert rifle
shota from thla city have signified
their Intention of attending the big
Tbe Washington Rifle Club won
second place at the national matches
In Jacksonville, Fla.. In 1916. and Col.
Winter haa high hopes of produc
ing the winning team this year. Every
State in the Union, besides Alaska,
the Philippine? and Hawaii, will b?
Robert Fay. the attacher of bomb.?
to the rudder? of merchantmen, who
was convicted of that crime In New :
York, sent to the Atlanta penitentiary
and made hia escape from it about
a year ago. has been arrested In
Spain and is on the way back to
the United States.
Th? arrest of Fay la du? largely
to the Secret Service of the State
Department, which pursued him on
it? clew? until he was caught by
the department'? representatives in
Per latitati tad Chfldrtn
menu that Covert waa knocked out
with nine shrapnel wound?
He was returned to England, where
two operations were performed. Lster
he came back to Canada, where, on
March 2?, 1918, he was discharged as
physically unfit for further military
Covert started to return to Wash
ington. At Buffalo he was stopped
by immigration official?, expatriated
and compelled to pay an SS head tax.
Retaras to Work.
Returning to this city, Covert re
cuperated for some time and then pro
cured a position as a letter carrier. He
later went to Chicago, where he was
connected with the Chicago Herald
While In Chicago the call of battle
was too strong for him. and he tried
to enlist in th? Marin? Corps, lie *??
rejected because of hi? phyatcal condi
Before leaving for Chicago, Mr. Co
vert registered here, hoping t.iat he
might again see military service.
Thl? morning he leaves for the
Virginia Polytechnl Institute, at
Blacksburg. Va. H? wa? ordered
there by the local draft board. He
hopes that he will soon be sent to
the front.
Fighting Brother.
Mr. Covert's brother. Ch?rle? Aus
tin Covert, 22 years old, ia also a
fighter: Some year? ago he enlisted
In the navy, and saw service at
Vera Cruz and during the Haitian
rebellion. He Is now a ?ergeant in
the army.
ing, thirty-seven suffragettes arrayed
in gaudy sashes were present. It
was sui.posed they were there for
arraignment, but when called upon
to plead. Miss Alice Paul, chairman
of the party, arose and aald:
"As a disfranchised class, we feel
that we are not subject to the Ju
risdiction of this court end. there
fore, refuse to take any part In Ite
proceedings. We believe also that
we have done nothing to Justify our
being brought before It."
Not Bare of Hanger Strike.
Whether any of them will conduct
a hunger strike, as many of them
did last winter, when confined In
th? District Jail and in the Occoquan
workhouse for picketing the White
House, depends, it was said at the
party headquarter?, on the treatment
accorded them at the new place of
Gilson Gardner, a local newspaper
man and husband of une of the wom
en discharged for lack of proper
identification, wan held in $10o bond
by Judge McMahon yesterday morn
ing for resisting an officer who ar
rested his wife at Wednesday's dem
onstration in Lafayette Square. He
has demanded a Jury trial.
Name? of the women.
The suffragette? convicted and sent
to jail were: Mrs. Helena Hill Weed.
Miss Elsie Hill. Mr?. W. D. Ascough.
Mis? Edna Mary Purtell, Mr?. Ruby
Evelyn Koenig, all of Connecticut;
Mr?. Annie Arnold, of Wilmington.
Del.; Mr?. Margaret Oakes. Emmet.
Idaho; Miss Gertrude Lynd? Crocker.
Chicago, 111.; Mr?. Effle Boutwell
Main, from Kansas: Miss Julia
Emory, Miss Anna Kuhn. Miss Gladys
Grelner. all from Maryland: Mrs. Irv
ing Gross, Boston, Mass. ; Mis? Hazel
Hunklns. Billings. Mont.; Miss Edith
Alnge, Miss Lucy Bums. Miss Alice
Klmball. all of New York; Miss Alice
Paul. Moorestown. N. J. ; Miss Clara
Petra Wold, Portland, Oregon: Dr.
Sarah Hunt Lockrey, Mrs. Lawrence
Lewis, Miss Lavinia Lloyd Dock, Miss
Kate Heffelfinger. Miss Mary Win
sor, all from Pennsylvania; Miss
Katherine Fisher, Mrs. Agnes Chase,
Washington, D. C.
Those who forfeited collateral were:
Miss Eleanor Hill Weed, Norwalk,
Conn.; Miss Mary Gertrude Fendell,
Mr?. Emily Burke Kaln, both of Mary
land; Mis? Mathilda Terrace, Mis? Eva
Elizabeth Sturtevant, Mr?. Blanche
Archibald McPherson, Miss Hazel
Adams, Mis* May Sullivan. Mis? Roae
Liebcrman, all of New Tork; Mlas
Harriet Keehn, Paterson. N. J. ; Miss
Cora Crawford, Mr?. Edmund Cad
wallader Evans, both from Pennsyl
vania; Mrs. Kate Jane Boeckh.
Washington, D. C. ; Mr?. Louise Mer
cer Black, Norfolk, Va., and Mrs.
Sophie Meredith, Richmond, Va.
The following were discharged for
lack of Identification: Mrs. Gilson
Gardner. Washington, D. C. ; Mis?
Pauline Clarke, New Tork; Mies Mary
E. Dubrow, Passiac, N. J.: Mis? Cora
Wold, Oregon; Mrs. Martha Wash
ington Moore, Miss Christine Marie
Doyle, Miss Ellen Winsor, all of
Commissions as second lieutenants
?vere awarded to ninety-one enlisted
men of th? Msrlne Corps yesterday at
th? Officers' Training Camp at Quan
tico, Va. The graduation exercises
were attended by the Commandant,
MaJ. Gen. George Barnett, and by
the Adjutant and Inspector, Brig.
Gen. Charles H. Lauchheimer.
In accordance with the policy of the
Marina Corps headquarters to accept
no civilian candidates for commis
sions, all the men commissioned yes
terday have served as enlistad men in
the ranks of the Marine Corpa, These
wer? ordered to attend the Officers'
Training School at Quantico from the
four quarters of the globe. Six camel
from th? Philippine Islands, four
from th? Legation Guard at Pekin.
China, others from Guam. Hawaii,
California. Haytl, Santo? Domingo.
Nicaragua, th? Gulf Coast. Cuba and
the vessels of the fleet on both cosata.
Uys a Confiscalory Tax
Which May Bring Serious
Situation for Allies.
The Mexican government'? arbitrary
refusal to consider th? British protest
against oil tases brought out here yes
terday that a similar communication
from the United States has been en
tirely Ignored by Carranza.
The reuslt was an announcement by
accredited representative? of American
oil companie?, which control th? bulk
of the Mexican oil fields, that they
have decided to Ignore Carranza'? oil
The executive officers and represen
tatives of the oil companies have been
meeting la Houston, New Tork and
Washington to consider all phases of
th? situation. The final resolution
waa to refus? payment of rentals im
posed and the consequent recognition
of the very much more vital confisca
tory features of the decree.
Caald Seise Oil Lands.
One effect of the failure to pay the
new land rentals will be to throw oil
properties open to denouncement, it Is
declared. This means the Mexican
governai -nt will be left free to seize
? he oil field? and dispose of them to
o'hers, unless protection Is afforded
by the Interested governments.
Such a situation has not been over
looked In Germany, It la said. It gives
added significance to the recent boast
of Albert Ballin, president of th? vast
German shipping syndicat?, and ?of
Herr von Riedemann, the petroleum
king, that they poaess "definite pros
pects of exploiting oil fields in certain
overseas countries.??
Statements obtained from Important
producers of petroleum In Mexico fol
Sfexlea Dodge?.
"Mexico'? reply dodges the Issue
Recent oil decrees Issued In Mexico
are based on the latest constitution
of Mexico, which attempt? to vest In
the nation, oil deposit? acquired law
fully by American, British and Dutch
companies, on which the allies' oil
supply depends. Incidental mention
of conflscatory taxes was made In
the BTitlsh and American note?, but
the proteets were distinctly directed
against the confiscation ot oil.
"As stated In the American note:
The United State? cannot ?cquiesce
in any procedure, ostensibly or nomi
nally In the form of taxation, but
really resulting In confiscation of pri
vate property and arbitrary depriva
tion of vested right?.'
] "Foreign Minister Agullar ?tate?
that the oil companies must exhaust
their remedies in Mexican court?. This
they are doing, with smsll hope of
success. In view of the statement of
the Mexican chief Justice that he and
his colleagues are first revolutionists
and then Judges.
False Gaaraateee.
"HI.? statement that the Mexlcsn
government gives guarantee? to th?
oil producers f?cilitating their devel
opment Is not in accord with the
facts. Since February ??, this year.
House. Mlllnrd. Dunn, ?paula. Coop
er, Mesa and Stevenson, unarmed
American employes of American com
panies, and ten Mexican employe*
have been murdered: eleven Amer
ican employes wounded in murder
ous assault by armed Mexicans or
soldiers, and 1120,000 stolen from
American paymasters In thirty-one
separate robberies In the oil terri
tory controlled by his government.
Law? Cave Title.
"The former laws and governments
of Mexico for more than thirty years
recognised the title of foreigners as
well as of Mexican citizens to oil
under the surface. Inducements to
develop these oil lands at great ex
pense have been offered to foreign
ers, have been accepted, and scores of
millions of dollars expended in lands,
leases, material and labor, to prove
the existence of oil In these land?
and to develop. These contract.? were
made by governments of Mexico,
fully recognized by all civilized no
"As to the rebuke which Aguilar.
in the note, administers to the Brit
ish government, and. by Inference,
also to the American government,
which has filed notes similar to that
of Great Britain, astonishment and
surprise are the only emotions whlc'.i
It can evoke."
The atrocities of the Germsns and
the part which the American Red
Cross Is playing to win the world war
waa vividly Impressed by first-hand
Information from "Jeff" Davis. "King
of Hoboes." at a monster and en
thusiastic Red Cross rally last evening
at Cbapel Point, under the auspices
of the La Plata Chapter.
More than 2,000 persons were in at
tendance, and It was one of the big
gest gatherings of Ita kind ever held
In that vicinity.
One of the features of the evening
was the address of "Jeff" Davis. He
has spent some time at the front and
drew a graphic word picture of a
Red Cross nurse carrying a wounded
soldier, more than two times her
weight, across No Man's Land amid
a rain of German machine-gun bul
lets and exploding shells.
Mr. Davi? left late last night for
Wilmington. Philadelphia and other
He will return to Washington In
September to take part In Red Cross
work. a
The mechanism of the Telepost ?y?
tem of automatic rapid telegraphy
invented by Patrick B. Delany. of
South Orange, N. J., vras explained
last night by H. Lee Sellers, of New
York, president of the Telepost Com
pany, to the members of the Ameri
can Inventors' Association, at the
Board of Trade rooms.
This remarkable invention has been
used In commercial operation between
Chicago and St. Louis for over three
years. It ha? a speed of 1,000 words
a minute, three times faster then
the most rapid speaker, and will
work over- a telephone circuit with
no Interference with conversations
over the Une._
Builder For
Weakened Lungs
After bring weakened by a contin
ued cough the lungs need the mo?t
careful attention. In many case?
cium salt preparation, with many
more than twenty years' successful
use, has been found very b?n?ficiai
In ?trengthening the lung? and
helping to re?tore health.
80c aad ?l.RO Bottles a? all drag
ai???, er from manufacturer, post
Philadelphia, G
Treasury Holds for Present
Rates; Committee
Wants Increase.
Notwithstanding Secretary Mc
Ailoo's argent plea to th? Ways and
Means Committee to accept the Treas
ury Department's scaie of rates for
the war profits and excess profits
taxes In the revenue bill, the close of
yesterday's session found tne commit
tee and the Treasury officials aa far
from agreement as before.
It waa firmly stated by members or
the committee that it would not agree
to allow the excess profits rates to re
main the same as they are in the
present law. These rate?, it was
stated, will be very materially ln
cre.-iscd, and this Is the very thing to
which Secretary McAdoo ?a ?o
strongly opposed.
Moreover, the disagreement will
make It lmposaible to have th? bill re
ported to the House next Monday aa
had been planned. Chairman Kltchln
announced that because of the
wrangle over these rates he would be
unable to Introduce the bill before th?
following Monday. This will postpone
final action on the bill, which Secre
tary McAdoo insists must become law
before the opening of the next liberty
loan campaign on September 28.
Treaasury I'rge? SB Per t eat.
The committee ?pent the entire
day in conference with Treasury
experts, who u,rged that the excess
profits 'rates should be the same
as In the existing law, and that the
war profit? tax be fixed at 80 per
cent. Dr. T. 8. Adam?, on? of the
Treasury experts, asiured the com
mittee that if this suggestion were
sdopted the bill would produce the
required maximum of 18.000,000,000.
Members of the committee and tbe
committee's own expert disagreed
with him and declared that unless
the excess profit? rate? were raised
the total would be fully 1300.000,000
short of the desired figure.
Chairman Kltchin's announcement
of th? committee'? action said:
"The committee no doubt will re
port a bill that will have the en
dorsement of the Treasury Depart
ment. However, the excess profits
rates will be increased In the lower
bracket?, while probably In the
higher brackets there will be little
If any Increase."
It le understood that among the
suggestions made to the committee
is one to compromise on the excess
profits rstea by fixing them at SO,
40 and 70 per cent instead of SO,
60 ad so per cent, as proposed by
the committee. The existing rates
run from 20 to 60 per cent only.
Internal Revenue Commissioner
Roper was before the committee with
a request for an appropriation of
S25.OOO.O00 to adminlater the new law.
Thl* I* S7.5OO.OO0 more than he I? al
lowed by the preient law. He ex
plained to the committee that If he
could increase his present force of
field agents and accountants from
9.000 to 12.000 he could guarantee an
Increased return 1n taxe? paid Into
the Treaaury of at least SI.000.000.000.
Thl? would be accomplished by ferret
ing out and compelling payment from
peraone and firms which now escape.
The committee, on motion of Mr.
Garner, of Texas, authorized the ap
pointment of a ?ub-commlttee te look
Into the tariff and see whether some
money could not be ral?ed by Increas
ing the Import duties. The committee
consists of Chairman Kltchln. Repre
sentative? Ralney and Dlxon. Demo
crats, and Representative? Fordney
and Moore. Republican?
Democratic member? ..f ?? ?ommlt
tee agree that fully ha'f ? Mill?n
dollar? could be raised by ? .Teasing
the tariff on non-competitive artlclea.
such as coffee, tea and c>coa. The
Republicans, however. Insist that If
the tariff rates are changed it ahould
be on a protective tariff.
Eighth Street Temple Releases Pas
tor for a Year.
The conjugation of the Eighth
street Temple has displayed patriotic
zeal in releasing their pastor. Rabbi
Abram Simon, for duty In France with
the Red Cross as field representative
for home communication.
Rabbi Simon hae but recently re
turned to the city from an extensive
two-months' trip which included visi;
to the army camps.
Leave has been granted ta Rabbi
Simon for a period of six months to
a year.
you define "class"
when applied to
clothe?, it means every
thing that a man expects
of perfectly tailored
clothes, such as the
McConville standard of
tailoring produces. Mc
Conville style, quality
and fit are WAY ABOVE
PAR. Call and see.
Fit and Warkssaaahta
Tailor an* Importer.
210-212 Woodward Building.
Old Butch Prices Fairer Than the Fair
We cell ATTENTION to the very fair price* quoted ob the oficial Fair Prie* List?end oar
prices on the same article*. A few articles oa th* list we do not handle. On such items our list
is blank.
{TU traumi star, Utmtat, ??#??( IS.)
To th* Households!*? of the District of Columbia:
?alow ?as ?riven the (air prices oa ?tapi? food commettiti?? If roar
dealer chargea more for any itsms than th? prtcaa li?ud below, please report
and hand your sales slip, if possible, to Clarence R. Wilson, federal food ad
ministrator for the Diatriet of Colambla. SSI ISth street northwsit
I Dates:
1 H
Commodity. Consumar should say
Granulated, hulk or package, per lb. |S0S*4 ? M
Brown, per Ih...?.. ?SH? .e*
WRIST G?.?? R.
S??-lb. bag. IS* ?
12H-1B. bag. .7* ?
s-lb. baa*. ??? ?
Broken lota, par lb. Not more than
-????? FI.OIR St BSTlTt TES.
Barley flour, per lb. Not more than
Corn flour, per lb. Not more than
Corn meal, whit?, bulk, per lb. .OS ?
Fancy, whole head, par lb. -IS ?
Blu? Rose, per lb. .11 ?
Victory loaf, machine mad?, *4 lb.
Victory loaf, machine made. 1 lb.
< ??: ? MF. ft V Bl'TTKR.
Best table first?. In prints, per lb. .11 ?
(In carton?. 1 cent higher )
Proc?s?, in print?, per lb. .4 5 ? -4S
(In cartons. 1 cent higher.)
Oleomargarine, per lb. .It ? .S4
Nut oleomargarine, per lb. .2S ? ,S4
Pure. In tub?, per lb. .IS ? .SI
Compound, per lb. .27 ? .2S
Whole piece?, per lb. .42 ? .4*
Sliced. In bulk, per lb.
Sliced, In carton?, per lb.
Whole, standard, per lb.
fancy, per lb.
Select. fre?h. candled, none amali or
dirty, ?bould weigh not les? than 24
os. per dos.. -52 ? SS
Current receipt?, candled, none very amali,
very weak or very dirty; ahould
weigh not lea? than 20 os. per do?... .4S ?
American, whole milk, per lb. .12 ?
??-lb. lots.
??-lb. lots.
Lima, per lb. I*1-??
Navy, per lb. -H ?
Pinto, per lb. .11 4 ?
U. S. rrsde. No. 1 (per IS lb?, 1 pk ).
U. S. grade. No. 2 1 per IB lb?. 1 pk.). .Si ?
White potatoes, U. S. grade No. 1. minimum sise 1% Inches In diameter.
Free from damage caused by dise?.? or insect?; free from cut? snd bruises.
White potatoes, U. S- grade. No 2. minimum ?ire ]'-. inches in diameter.
free from ?erlou? damage. "Should include no ?tock which 1? not of desira
ble quality, both for market and for table use and ahould be of fatr average
>izi>."?Department of Agriculture. Bulletin No 763.
.12 ?
J? ?
'. r.
.10 and IS
Something Very Special!
Corned and Smoked Pork Shoulder Hocks
Nothing better may be had for a boiled dinner. Cured mildly and small in size. Very economical.
Corned Shoulder Hocks, 2 to 3 Pounds Each... 12%c lb.
Smoked Shoulder Hocks, 2 to 3 Pounds Each_15c lb.
Real value and quality in prime native steer beef, attractively priced for this sale and dis
played in our plate-glass-refrigerated showcases, the only sanitary method of marketing fresh meats.
< holrf plate or
brisket cat?.
Lb., 18c BEEF LIVER, Sliced, lb 15c
Fancy creamery ? Derrydale
Lb.. 52c
Strictly fresh, guaranteed?
our Milbrook brand.
Doz.. 50c
Choice whole milk daisies.
Lb., 32c
Preserve and pickle all the vegetables and
fruits you possibly can for the coming winter
MASON G Pkt., do. 73e
ITla-lOyri Qearh, do?.80c
JAK3 I Half-gal., doi. . .$1.00
Double Lip Rubber,, 3 doi.25c
'ickiing Spices, pk..5c snd 10c
Paraffin Was, lib. pkg.17c
Qeart .16c
Half-gallon .29c
GaDon .55c
PEACHES ??Ch0"A,1i*.
I ANN Vasi La's Brand.
J/UfW Several Varieties. Each
G?G?? Bulk, Cfceap? than the
LULUrt paekafef fl,.
PEANUT ????'.!>G?..
TE AC Tobt Choke of Mixed
lLn0 Ceylon or C-powder, lb
rLftJ Pack. Cast.
TOMATOES **? "~ **?
Fancy No. 1 Stock
Fin*, Mealy Ceekers
Peck %J %J
15 1b*. TT. .?
*P ? e*-?l 1 IL QP The: available supply of Fresh Fish is much
G?G? V^nOpS, 1C8LI1, ID . . . a) DC reduced by ice shortage and U-boat activities.
\7?*?al sPiaflof IK ?Wn i We offer ,!le following varieties.
veai tuna, id. ?c ? TROUT & BUTTERS, lb., 18c
Sausage, the best, lb. 30c CROAKERS, LB.16c
Lard, r^rrrT*""" lb.30c POLLOCK, LB.20c
Compound, :?;.,.,.?. lb.. .27c ! HALIBUT, LB.35c
The \ery best substitute for fresh milk.
1 Evaporated Milk, small.2 for He
(All varieties) Tall.2 for 23c
, Challenge Milk, can.* 4C
Eagle Milk, cu.ig?
mow J?PHF Substitutes
CORN MEAL, white, lb. 5c
RICE, Cos-set Brand, 14. pkg ........... AU
Sugar Substitutes
Karo Syrup, 1! 2 size, each.14c
Molasses, Brer Rabbit, caa.Ite
PINEAPPLE ^ "~ P*ck: 24c
CORNFLAKES ?*?*?? 28c
MACKEREL j?g?j.? 28c

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