OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 21, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1918-08-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Soup Semi-Weekly and
Bread and Coffee Daily
Inhuman treatment of French
prisoners tn German ramps la aet
forth In dMaii ia an arrovet t>7?
French .oldier who ?acap?d. HU
recital waa made puMtc today by
the French Embasay.
Tka IWIa'i Stary.'
The soldier waa confine* at Nauf
BrUac. and thia la hla deacrlptlon of
?The camp was divided into two
distinct parts: the ordinary camp
including 180 prisonera. and tfce re
prisal camp, with ??. In the latter,
the officers were compelled to do the
same work as the men. though auch
waa not the caae In the former. Dur
ing the whole month of Jaauftry.
the prisoners slept out of doora la
the snow, without any blanket*, an
average space of one sfutr# yard
being allowed each man.
HIeep la Hitches.
-During the following month
they were interned in a hut-?elevea
yards square?put up in the ditches
of the fortress, hut deprived com
pletely of any sleeping equipment
The prisoners had to slaep on boards
without any straw matress. or
blankets. In March they were trans
ferred to larger barracks. bare of
"Food was quite inferior as the
following menu shows:
?*One quart of coffee in the morn
ing; one quart of coffee at 6 o'clock;
n forty-ounre loaf of bread for Ave
men. and some warm soup every
third day.
"Later on the warm soup was
given out daily, and in March the
menu was slightly improved, the
prisoners being granted the follow
ing ration:
??Forty ounces of bread for four
men; one quart of light ?oup at noon,
composed of six pounds of linseed
Hour and beet roots boiled in 100
quarts of water: one quart of light
soup at night, which was the remnant
of the morning ration, but was seas
oned with herring eggs.
Reprisal Camps Werse.
??The prisoners in reprisal camps
were never allowed any meat, and
they were submitted to all sorts of
vexations. Some were deprived of all
their personal belongings. In ordinary
camps, conditions were not very dif
ferent. Xo wonder then, that the pris
oners should be in a state of anaemia
Parcels sent to them frpm France
were delivered Irregularly.
"The schedule for the prisoner's day
is about as follows* Morning call at
six-o'clock, and work begins at seven.
Work consists in repairing roads, un
loading coal wagons, nailing down
rails, erecting harracks. cleaning out
fortifications. and d'.ssing larger
drenches with new wire entanglements.
5a*?*coe*s ef Guards.
Prisoners, the account says, are en
tirely at the mercy of their guards,
who heat them at the slightest pro
vocation The least infraction of a
rule is punished by two weeks in a
dark cell, with food once a week, and
hot soup every fourth day.
Escaping prisoners fare an unhap
py lot when captured. They are im
prisoned and then worked in the
mines of Westphalia or are used for
ranitary work in the swamps of Po
Germany's reprisal camps were
formed for the mistreatment of French
war prsoners. because France would
not release German prisoners, cap
tured in the one-tim* enemy colonies
in Africa. ?
Washington war workers who have
recently arrived will be given a two
hour automobile ride this evening by
the Young Women's Christian As
sociation. The cars will leave the
Library Cafeteria and 619 Fourteenth 1
street northwest, at 7 o'clock. The I
ride will end at the County Club with |
a party at > o'clock. I
Recommends Daily Use of Magnesia ?
to Overcome Trouble. Caused by j
Fermenting Food and Acid
Gas and wind in the atomarh ac-|
rompanied by that full, bloated'
feeling after eating are almost cer-{
tain evidence of the presence of
excessive hydrochloric acid in the
stomach, creating so-called "acid1
Acid stomachs are dangerous be
cause too much acid irritates the
delicate lining of the stomach, often
leading to gastritis accompanied by
serious stomach ulcers. Food fer
ments and sours, creating the dis
tressing gas which distends the
stomach and hampers the normal
functions of the vital internal or
gans. often afTecting the heart.
It is the worst of folly to neglect
such a serious condition or to treat
with ordinary digestive aids which
have no neutralising effect on the
stomach acids. Instead get from
any druggist a few ounces of Bisu
rated Magnesia and take a tea
spoonful in a quarter glass of water
right after eating. This will drive
the gas. wind and bloat right out
if the body, sweeten the stomach '
neutralize the excess acid and pre
vent its formation and there Is no'
sourness or pain. Bisurated Mag- j
nesia (in powder or tablet form-?I
never liquid or milk) is harmless;
to the stomach. Inexpensive to take,'
ind the best form of magnesia for
?tomach purposes. It is used by
thousands of people who enjoy their I
meals with no ihore fear or Indi- I
We Still Have Several !
Hundred Loads Which
Mast Be Renoved at
Delivered or Bria{ Track* and
Wagons to
19 th and B Sts. N.W.
N. e&36
heroine rolea. Mm
Poll's this week?Nwf
Jean Stuart Puts Forth
Those Vampish Tentacles
Fascinating Lady, Leading in Play at Poli's,
Once a Lurer in the Movies, Ensnares a
Washington Herald Interviewer Despite
I lis Cautious Manner of Approach.
"When a Vamp Turncth," will probably be the title of a very
interesting chapter in the memoirs of Miss Jean Stuart if those
memoirs are ever written.
By this time you are, no doubt, aware of the identity of this
same Jean Stuart, but lor the sake of those who arc still in ignorance'
of the charms of this young lady, I might add that she is playing the
lead in "Seven Days' Leave" at Poli's this week.
Flirt* n Waive Costume. *
This simple statement is not quite
enough, however, for during the ac
tion of the play Miss rituart. for one
horribly brief moment, helps mate
rially to further the fame of a cer
tain brand of bathing suit known as
a Kellermann. But fleeting as the mo
ment is, it is well worth the journey j
and the price.
Previously, we were told. Miss Stu
art had devoted most of her time to
playing vampire part* in the movies. J
although last season David Belasco J
in his inimitable wisdom chose her for |
the leading role in the spectacular
"Wanderer." Dave was some picker,!
say we after a visit with the lady.
It is quite a leap from movie camp
ing to the gentle heroine role in!
"Seven Days' Leave," but Jean ha* j
negotiated the jump without casualty,
and it looks as though she has landed
on rather soft turf-at least she seems
perfectly at home . in the lo\able
heroine niche.
Hankered to Talk to Vamp.
Now I have always been more or
less interested in vamps. From the
moment I saw Theda Bara I have j
had a hankering to visit one in her
lair or wherever it Is that vampires:
loll. To have an opportunity of visit
ing one who had camped and then.
forsaken such parts was a novelty!
beyond resistance.
Hence I sneaked a little visit yes-j
terday, quaking all the time at the j
danger and with an inward vow that I
I would not be enmeshed in vampish j
"Beware the tentacles," was my
watchword as I awaited the lady at
her hotel. I did not have to wait
long. She came and steered me off '
to a cool little nook and had me seat
ed beside her almost before I had j
real-zed it. Completely disarmed was
your humble reviewer.
An Illusion Shattered.
A snakish-looking gown, probably |
green, on a creature who moved sin- |
uously is some idea of what I ex- j
pected. Did I get it? I did not. A
summery vision in pink georgette
mounted by a black meline hat that
shaded the brilliant blackness of her
hair was next me in white pumps.
(Taking a chance on this description.)
More like a school girl than our
conjured vamp. And eyes?and smil
ing lips?she had 'em all. But look |
as I might I saw no tentacles.
While I dwelt in a trance she. per
fectly at home, talked intelligently
and entertainingly on all sorts of sub
jects. Rather remarkable for a vamp
?but then Jean is a remarkable girl, i
She toid of her career on the stage,
of her ambitions, which all seem to be
wrapt up in the stage, and then asked
questions far faster than I could
answer them or even understand them.
But then, I was watching for
tentacles. And not a sign of one. Just
one composite picture of a beautiful
talented girl who qwed me even as she
set me at ease
At Last, Those Tentacles!
An hour did my visit last and each
succeeding minute we were better
acquainted. We discussed every
thing from philosophy to lingerie?
she with a fascinating abandon that
showed a knowledge of everything
?I more or less reserved as I
watched in vain for the tentacles
that did not appear.
But all nice things seem to end
rather sooner than later and Miss
Stuart, slated to give a perform*
ance. finally had to leave. She looked'
right straight Into my eyes as she
For Infanta and
in Use For Over 30 Years
said "goodbye." And then it hap- j
pened. The tentacles. I had been j
looking for them in most every place
but her eyes but when she looked I
at me like that. I knew they had j
me. 'Twasn't half bad. And I was !
getting sort of accustomed to the
spell when she loosened it and with
a quick shake of the hand she was
gone?whisked upward in an ele
vator while your servant had to
go bark to the prosaic world.
"And 1 learned about women from
Yes. Jean has tentacles but they
are so covered with velvet that you
don't feel the pinch.
strike amendment was delivered to the
committee at its morning session by
Frank Morrison, secretary of the
American Federation of I^abor. He
charged that the steel companies and
other large trusts are back of the
Thomas amendment and that they
are urging it at this time in order to
gain a strangle-hold on organized
labor. The purpose of the amend
ment, he said, is nothing short of an
attempt to conscript labor.
Baker oa Married Men.
Regarding the intention of the War
Department to so arrange the ques
tionnaries that every married man will
determine automatically his right to
exemption, Secretary Baker said:
"We wanted to arrange tho regula
tions so as to save \ married man
who ought to be exempted from the
humiliation of claiming exemption, by
making the process as automatic as
possible- The theory upon which we
want to work this draft is that no
married man whose wife and children
are dependent upoft the continuity of
his earnings, and who will not be
able to live on his soldier's wages,
will be drafted. The draft will apply
to those married men whose incomes
are adequate to provide for their
families, those whose families have
independent incomes, and those men
whose families provide for them.
"The reason for the exemption of
the married man is dependency and
I not status.'*
$5,100 Damage Done in Two
Fifty-one hundred dollars damage
was done yesterday evening and
twelve families routed from their sup
per tables in a two-alai*m Are in the
Montrose apartment house on the cor
ner of R and Avon streets northwest
in Georgetown.
The building is owned by M. E.
Stott and is a series of four dwellings
converted into an apartment house.
The blaze started by children playing
with matches.
The roofs of the two end apart
ments, numbers 3044^ and 3044 were
Jhprned completely through and the
fear gutted. The back porches of
these apartments were burned off al
together. Number 30444 was occupied
by William Hegan. Numbers S042, oc
cupied by Emory H. English, and
90404 by John P. Howard. Batallion
Chief Samuel R. Henry superintended
the Job of putting out the Are. No
one was hurt as the buildings were
vacated before the fire made much
headway. Six engine companies re
sponded. Several thousand persons'
witnessed the fire
Alarm Fire.
?fl-Tp-rpr-p | i -= 1
> . v H
Too Weak to Walk After
Five Days Without
Supported through the Jail doore
Kv their friend', too weak to stand
tl* ??"uffragetu. b*W un<Ur
moMMM for park d*monj*rntlo?s
were ftktn' yesterday afternoon.
Thar war* aasUtad to ambulance*
and waiting *"">? ??* ""I**4 to **?
National Woman'a Party headquar
ter. Where the S# hunger atrlkera
of their number broke their lira
day*' faat under the care of physl
, clans.
riMOw n ?*t?rl?e.
Their rtlMM came aa a aurprlaa
to the women, aome of whcee aeo
tencea ran for 1? day.longer. At
headquarters It was whispered that
It came as the result of a conference
this afternoon of very high author!-1
ties In the national administration.
They were released after police
court had closed and ??>e records
been locked away. Judge ltcMahon.
who had aentenced them, Mid lie
bad reduced the sentences of all to
frve days and that thla waa complete
tonight. He refused to say it the
prosecutors' oflloe bad enter edmo
ttnn for the change of punishment.
er if action had been taken on his
own initiative.
Mlsa Emory Persistent.
Miss Julia Emory had been told by
the jail physician thla morning that
ahe could not live unless she broke
her strike, but had perslated and
had then been refuaed medical at-1
Congressmen Vlalt.
Earlier In the day Representatives
Merrltt and Lonergan. of Connecticut,
and Senator Borah had visited the
tall The prisoners were lying on
their pallets In the Jail corridor In
It was after * o'clock when Supt.
Elnkham. of the Jail, notified party
headquarters that the prisoners would
be released ss soon as ambulances
and machines were eent for them. The
care were hastily gathered and
decked wltfi auffrage flags, and with
a big delegation of women who had
arrived since the arrests laat week set
out for the Jail.
The women. In bed tonight and fac
ing daya of illneas ahead, are busy
planning for a continuation of their
patches. There Is also bitter agita
tion In Warsaw, says an official dis
patch received yesterday afternoon
from Zurich. It credita the following
information to a telegram received
by the Zurlcher Zeltung from Cracow:
Uareet In Warsaw.
"Deep unrest reigns at this moment j
in Warsaw. The streets of the town
sre full of patrols, who are making
great numbers of arrests. A great
number of searches and arrests are
also being made in the provinces of
Lomza and at Plosk among the sup
posed members of the secret associa
tion of the Poland army."
The widespread antipathy toward
Germany and Germans by the rioters
in Petrograd is deemed most reassur
ing by officials here, w^see fresh
evidences In these inst^^^fc of the
underlying hstred of t^n Russian
people toward the central powers.
Continued anti-German outbursts, they
believe, may prove to be the spark
that will eventually Inflame all;
Russia. _
Additional evidences of German,
trickery to influence public opinion In ;
Russia and which, to a large extent,
have failed, were revealed here yes-]
terday in a dispatch. Incorporating the
main points of an article In the
Temps The latter Journal points
out how the German military rulers. |
in the conquered regions of Russlt.
force proprietors of locnl newspapers
to use. without any reference what
ever to their source, "canned" articles
drawn up by the German authorities.
Editor* Maisled.
The editors are required to place
the articles In advantageous positions,
and forbidden to indicate that tliey are
of German Invention. This was done
recently in Lithuania where the coun
cil of state chose the Puke o* Uracil
as king. Shortly thereafter, the
Lithuanian press wsr ordered to print
a long account, which said the elec
tion was invalid and that the Duke
had refused to accept the place. When
the editors asked If they might at
tribute this news to Its German
sources, the over commandant of
Brest, sent them the following threat:
"You are reminded once more, in an
emphatic way. that the information ,
must be published without any addi-1
tioni and consequently without even
adlng that It. Is by order of the over
commandant. In ease of disobed
ience of these orders, you will have to
put up with the consequences."
Playrights, Here's
Your Chance?1,748 |
Manuscripts Wanted
Wanted?1.748 embryo playwright* to
submit sketches of short plays to be
used by the Y. M. C. A. players, an
organization which tours the army
camps near Washington and gives an
average of three performances every
week throughout the year. It haa run
short of aketches and wanta aome
material on which to work for the
coming winter season.
Talent of all kinds, musical and
vocal, and any sort of entertainers
are wanted by the Y. M. C. A. for
the entertainment of men in the army
nnd Marine Corps camps near Wash
ington. Those desiring to go on the
Y. M. C. A. circuit, which includes
twenty-one camps about Washington,
may applv to L. Gordon Leech at the
Central building. 1736 G street north
Mr. W. YaaRsren. Engineer. G.
Rapid's.^7 H"hllnd lt- Gr*nd
The First
Bottle of
Liquor Business in This City
Item of Father's
A wholesale liquor business In the
I District of Columbia bequeathed by
j Karl X?nd?r to hla aon Karl fa.. Jr
recall. the mlra,. In the dawn. "
Tfcta v holesala liquor bualneaa at
1IM and 1C32 Seventh atreat north
west waa outlawed before the will
WV *. !?>?. The
reat of the property waa willed to
h'? ??f eblldren and a grandson.
The children are Amelia H. Xander.
| Carrie F. I.uckett, Bertha L. s. Wl
nana. Almee K. Baker and Karl I*
Xander. and the grandson KMtl
Frederick Xander.
Three Otter Wills. '
Three other wills were also (lied
yeaterday with Register of Wllla
/ln?e.^? nettr r?latives being the
chief legatees. Martha R. Hitchcock
who died In this city recently, left
wi!U- B?ch gave J2.000 to
Xyl?, a niece; 13.000 to
William P Nicholls. a nephew; $500
to Mar? M. Trimble, a aiater, and
the residue of the eatate to Mlaa
Bessie B. Croffut, a favorite niece,
whom the decedent declared In her
will had been like a daughter to
Included In the bequeata to Mlaa
Croffut Is a plantation in Hancock
County, Georgit. a half Intereat In
the house and lot at 14? ^ atreat
northeast. and a lot In Falrview
Heights, thla city.
Husband Grts Eatate.
Mra. Mary Louise Hawkins makea
her husband. Charlea Hawkins, aole
legatee of her estate, according to
? will dated Auguat 31. hJj. she
died here April 14, 191g.
Mrs. Annie E. Jackson, who died
here August ?. left a will dated May
St. HIS. In which one-third of her
estate goes to her husband. Dennla
Jackson, and the remainder to Mary
Smller, of Washington. atfH Mary
Pittsburgh^ ;ra chi,dr^ *"
I. W. Stone Interred with Honors;
Former G. A. R. Commandant.
A military funeral was held yea
terday afternoon for Israel W. Stone,
a veteran of the civil war. former
commandant of the G. A. R. of the
Department of the Potomac.
Mr. Stone was burled In Arlington
-National Cemetary. His demise oc
cured at his home, 117 Twelfth street. I
last Saturday.
He enlisted In the Union Armv In
!?., serving through the battle of
? hicamauga where he lost a leg. He
was discharged In December, IV. 4. for
Physical disability. He was a mem
ber of Co M 1st Illinois Light Ar-1
tlllery. He came to Washington '
twenty-nine years ago. Mr. stone
was a member of Phil Sheridan Post
<3. A R. for many years. He was
twenty-nine years a clerk In the IX- j
partment of Agriculture. He Is sur
I widow. three sons and
three daughters.
Lens Offered for Sale
by Elusive "Bull Moose"
Gives Light to Detectives
Detectives Berman and Cornwell
went "moose"* hunting yesterday.
-?m bagged James Ernest Koat.
. Moose" he was called and he
had a favorite boast; So cop kin;
fust " mt 'caUM Ah sees em j
High power camera lenses are very
f""'ce *?d very high priced. The
Bull Moose" didn't know this and he I
tried to sell a $90 lens to a second-j
hand dealer for E. The dealer was'
Edward J. Ryan was the complain
ant in the case and he contradicted
the story that the -Bull Moose" told I
about the lens belong* to hia wife!
and having been in the family for
years and years. The lens had been'
musing only a week from Mr. Rvan sl
First Woman Named to
Direct Camp Singing
Mrs Margaret A. Barret!, of Buf
ralo, la the first woman to receive an
appointment to direct singing at places
where soldiers are convalescing. Mrs
Barrel! will be in charge of the ?lng
ing at various hospitals in the Bi:f
falo district and at the Technical
r, 5! ,S5h0!>l- Churchm Pl?nt and
Curtlaa factory where war work Is
being carried on. Announcement to
thl n i made yesterday l.y
AcHv?H?m'*"0n on Tra,nt"? Camp
Admits Parole Violation
But Will Not Tell How
Ind. - Joaepb Rho.de.
Thorns 1?, ,. V" omc# of Sheriff I
^,*1 b"r* and that I
IndUn. 4? ^ hi" paro1* from the I
Indiana Reformatory at JefTerson
. 1 hav? violated my word of
under , up to th* terms I
Indi^^D0!? wa* par?lcd from the
Lo Sr i, ! ltory and 1 wish to
f? bfc.k to show that I am still I
RhJTL *Ste 0f thl" break" aa!d
h. i . j wnu,d not tell how
granted if? parol?- He was
granted his request.
hays heads army fuel.
Charles S. Hayes of Chicago, who
r"ad*vR ?Peclal study of economics
ana has been a frequent contributor
!!* ?t ,hl8 aubJec(. has been
appointed head of the newly created
Fuel Bureau. Construction Division of
the Array. His brother. Judge How
ard Hayes was prominent in the
organisation of the War Risk Insur
ance Bureau.
Entirely Free from
Catarrh of the Stomach
mfsgr sltsssss? ,x, '?.r
enlfaj", '"..^Vr0^/ ?gg;
thf tro" lt"'f"m *wh*ch"I""?.
thla remedy."
Aak Year Dealer.
Prices Still Soaring Slowly?Potatoes Double
in Price in Five Years?Interesting Statis
tics of Labor Department.
Prices art still climbing upward
slowly and steadily according to the
latest statement of th? Department of
Labor. Bureau of Statistics. The Bu
reau haa compared daily prices from
June IS to Jul? IS of this year. The
prices of June 15 were also compared
with those of a year ago and those
of Are years ago. *
Three Per Ceat Jump In Maath.
Retail prices of food for the United I
States, as reported to the Bureau of j
Labor Statistics for July 15, 1918. show,
for twenty-two essential food articles j
an Increase of 3 per cent as compared !
with June 15. 1918. The prices of sever
al articles decreased. The flee cuts of
fresh beef quoted show a decline of '
1 per cent each. Of the other articles
which decreased In price, navy beans 1
were 2 per cent cheaper, and lard,
lamb and coffee decreased less than
flve-tentbs of 1 per cenL Bread, flour
and cornmeal did not change In price '
in the month.
Plfteea Per Crat la Tear.
A comparison of retail food prices!
for July 15, 1918, with priees a year
previous to that date, ahows for all |
the articles combined an increase i
of 15 per cent. The greatest in-1
creases shown were for fresh beef;
and hens. The cheaper cuts of beef,
| plate boiling beef and chuck roast,
advanced 36 and 33 per cent, re- i
spectively; showing greater ad- j
vances than did sirloin steak, which I
Increased 29 per cent. Hens were I
36 per cent higher than a year ago.
Lard, pork chops, bacon, ham and I
lamb show increases ranging from
j 19 per cent for lard to 25 per cent'
for lamb. Five articles; beans, po- |
tatoea. flour, coffee and bread?
were cheaper than in July. 1917.
For the flve-year period. July 15.1
1913. to July 15. 1918, all food com-j
bined showed an increase in price i
of 69 per cent. For every article1
for which prices are aecured by the j
bureau there was an increase of j
over SO per cent In the five ye*re.
and for four articles, the Increase
exceeded 100 per cent, aa followa:
Meal advanced 123 per cent; pota
toes, 101 per cent; lard. 104 per
cent, and flour, 101 per cent.
The relative prlca figures for the
United States, for all food combined,
?s compared with the year 191S are
162 in June and 167 in July. 191S;
or an increase of 62 and 6? per
cent, respectively.
Smaller Merchants Have Unreported
Stocks of Knitting Wool.
Many small merchants throughout
the country, not listed in trade organ
izations. have failed to report to the
Woolens Section of the War Indus
tries Board their stock* of hand knit
ting yarns as requested August 12, ac
cording to the statement of the War
Industries Board.
The Red Cross hss bought stocks
of yarn from the large wholesalers,
manufacturers and retailers where
qualities and quantities have war
rented, at a nominal profit to ha
holder, but it requires a much greater
supply and will take up suitable stocks j
from smaller dealera as they are re- I
ported. The War Industries Board
has no desire to penalize those who
have reported their stocks of yam bf*
having them sell their yarn at a
small profit, for the benefit of those
who have not made a report, and
again asks for immediate replies from
sll who hold unreported stocks of
hand knitting yarns down to lots of
50 pounds. ?
Among other trifles. Count von Boon,
a member of the Prussian Upper
House, demands thst "Great Britain
shall surrender her entire fleet to Ger
many." i
W. R. & E. LINE
Trolleys Collide at Fifth
and G; Traffic
TiedUp. /
Failure of a ear to ?witch st Fifth
and O streets northwest caused s col
lision between two Washington Rail
way and Electric ears, causing eight
persona to ba sent to hospitals arid
tiefng up traffic for nearly an hour
when the publio needed the cars mo*'.
Tha collision occured at 4:4* p. m
Motorman Joseph Dunn. 4* years of
age. who was running the east-*wnmn
car. wss taken to Casualty Hospital
suffering from contuaiona on the
wrist and shock
James A. Horton. white. S? years
of age, of M W street northwe*' wsi
cut on the hand and knee, snd wss
also taken to Casualty Hospital alone
with 8taven Wright. agM IS, of 9 P
street northesst. injured about the
noae; John Bladin. aged 50. of i:?*
North Capitol atreet. cut on leg; At -
draw Hill, aged 52. of 3G1 North Car -
tel atreet, cut on back, and Miss
Florence McKay, of II U atreet north
east. Buffering from shock.
Frank Holt, colored, aged 21. a Pull
man car employe, wss cut about tha
knees and taken to Emergency Hos
pital. Mrs Edward C Hca.y was
removed to her home. 1440 W atreet
northwest. suffering from shock.
The two cere were badly dam if
None of the Injured are seriously
hurt, although early re?>orts Indicate^
I that Mlaa McKay and Andrew Hill
were badly hurt, but tha hospital
| authorttlea laaued a etaterornt last
night that thia was untrue
I Both cars were loaded to oaperit*
i and those who were not hurt were
badly shsken up. The care were
| traveling at alow speed.
j Capt. George N. Bailey has been
I sentenced to three months' imprison
j ment in England for a etatement re
flecting on the sobriety of Canadian
i soldiers oversea.
The New All-Year Table Beverage de Luxe
Winning Its "Drive"
For Popularity
"Liberty Apple Champagne is not a makeshift?sub
stitute, or anything like that. It's a year-'round family
beverage that stands squarely on its own merits.
Liked wherever tried and already popular among
many discriminating people.
Sample a good cold bottle of "Liberty Champagne"
yourself. You'll agree we have produced a beverage that
makes a bull's-eye to the desired spot.
Made with first-grade Stayman Winesap Apples and
Choice Hops, and" aged in glass-lined vats, "Liberty"
Apple Champagne is bottled with its purity, snap and
tangy deliciousness unimpaired. Try a case of "Liberty"
Apple Champagne. You will want more.
Trial Case, Phone West 1600
On Sale at All Fir?t-Clas? Dealer*'
$2.50 per cate of 24 bottles; 75c rebate
for return of empty bottles and cate.

xml | txt