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an ' Quality in Our FALL HATS $1 $^.50 2, &$3 All the wanted colors?new Greens, Browns, Grays and Oxfords. NEW FALL CAPS % $150, $2 English Tweed Cloth Hats . $2 VIENNA HAT CO 410 9th St. N. ( Opposite Strand Theater.) ODD MORAL IDEA CROPS UP IN LOCAL MAINTENANCE SUIT The code of morals according to which it is right for one woman to love another woman's husband, and hen this sentiment Is reciprocated ?y the erring husband, the wife ought o surrender all claim to his affections md Jet the other woman have a clear field was brought out in bold relief yesterday in the local courts. Mrs. Antoinette Chase filed suit for maintenance in the equity courts against Robert H. Chase, charging him | w.th failure to provide for his iam lly, misconduct, desertion, and nam ing a corespondent. She says he is an employe of the Government Print ing Office and earns a salary of S19? a month. Nevertheless, she declares in her complaint, he has deserted his wife and children for another woman, with wftom Mrs. Chase all?gea her husband is infatuated, and has left then to shift for themselves. The pair were married here May t*. ISO, and four children were born to ir< m, two of whom are living. One, Pred l'hase, aged ?, now is a sol dler in the United States army, light ing for bid country In France, she says. The other, Ralph E. Chase, aged IT, ?s a high-school student. Seven years a^p they adopted a 4-year-old girl from Baltimore, and she, also, is a member of the family now. Mra. Chase's sworn statements in her complaint are corroborated by the .-?ff?davits of Mrs. Mabel E. Kamen, her sister; Mrs. Kate L. Croggan, a sister of defendant; Thomas V. tVhalen, brother-in-law of plaintiff; Florence E. Cross, first cousin of defendant; O. T. Davis, a sergeant of the Metropolitan police; Ralpt H. Chase, youngest son of the couple, and Evelyn Estelle Coptland, another cousin of Mr. Chase. The affidavit of Mrs. Kamen sots forth that on one occasion she ac companied her sister to **?*. house of the corespondent in the case, %nd the latter told them that she loved Mra. Chase's husband, and th.it in her opinion when a man lo\ ed some woman other than his wife, the wife should not continue to live with him. She also admitted writing to defen dant, asking him for money. Mrs. Kamen say% fn her sworn statement. Edward F. Colladay is attorney for Mrs. Chase. Frank F. Foote Is Head Of Knit Goods Branch Brig?. Gen. R. E. Wood, Acting Quartermaster General, has an nounced the appointment of Frank P. Foote as chief of the knit goods branch of the clothing and equip age division of the Quartermaster Corps, succeeding Lincoln Cromwell. Mr. Cromwell has become chief of the knit goods branch of the textile division of the War Indus tries Board. Mr. Foote has been connected with th? knit goods branch of the cloth ing and equipage division for some months. He came there from Car son, Pirle, Scott & Company of Chi cago, wholesale drygoods merchants, and has had some ten years ex perience In connection with the knit goods department of that arm. UNIVERSITY READY FOR STATE OPENING Dr. Collier, New Head, Departs on Week's Vacation. G?. William Miller Colli? r, former Ambassador to Spain, who has Just entered formally upon his duties as new president of George Washington University, has completed all ar rangements for the opening of the Institution on September 2G?. snd has left for a week's vacation at his home at Auburn, ?. Y. Pr. Collier .succeeds Rear Admiral Charles Herbert Stockton, V. S. N., retired, who resigned last spring. When formal announcement recently was made concern In ? details of the Students' Army Training Corps, a unit of which ?soon is to he formed at the university, Dr. Collier, who was spending the summer at Auburn, burri? <i to Washington and Immedi ately started a search for suitable ac commodations for members of the unit. Arra p-?ementa virtually hac heen compit ted for housing the en tire unit, .md with the plans well formulated. Dr. Collier felt that he would be able to leave the city for the period of a week. Having hern ? lecturer on diplo macy at the university for a number nf years, I'r. Collier is thoroughly ac quainted with the university's admin istr?t inn, nnd there will be no loss motion du? to the change In presi dency. TJcut. Kdwin Walker, of Austin, Tex., is visiting relatives in this city. Lieut. Walker Is attached to the di vision of supplies. War Department, and is .?tationed at (.'amp Meado. You'll Be Enthusiastic Over "LIBERTY" CHAMPAGNE '"THAT'S a safe bet to make with anyone^ who appreci *? ates a thirst quencher of individuality. And "Lib erty" Champagne has a snap, satisfying flavor and quality that are not to be associated with any other beverage. You'll agree to that the very first time you sample it. "LIBERTY" APPLE CHAMPAGNE The New All-Year Table Beverage de Luxe DELICIOUS?WHOLESOME?SATISFYING ? ' ^.?sWfe .. ?bsk?: ?is a beverage of our own creation, and we exercise every precaution to have it reach you with its healthful goodness and sparkling purity unimpaired. Produced from choice Winesap Apples and finest hops exclusivelv. T[A11 the home folks will enjoy "LIBERTY" CHAM PAGNE as much as you will. Have us deliver a case to day for a Sunday treat. r^ For Trial Case, Phone West 1600 t $2.50 per case of 24 bottles; 75c rebate for return of empty bottles and case. On Sale at All First-Class Dealers BAULE WOUND PROVESF?TAL? F. Barrack, City, Succumbs. ! Three Capital Boys Are Wounded at Front. Fjur Washington men are men tioned on the ?as? casualty list of \ American soldiers who have b?-en 1 .'tilled or wounded ilfhtlng on the ' Western front, Frederick Barrack, ? who died of I wounds on August 1, wrote his las*. I letter to his rnolhcr, Mrs. Catherine ; Barrack, 707 .Second street northwest, on June 30, and she received It three I weeks citer she had received the tcle 1 gram notifying ber of h.s death. FTlvste Barrack en?rted In tho Na tional Guards ln 131*1. He waa called back to his company from Philadel phia, where he was employed as a pressman, and "-vas sent to the Mexi can borde??. He left this country for overseas duty last December, with Company M of the Twenty-third U. S. Infantry, Second Division. Barrack was born in November, 1S9S, and sttended the public schools in this -Mty. His mother has been employed in the Bureau of Kngrav Ing and Printing for a number of years.. Barrack has three als'ers, Mrs. Bernard Buschor. of Norfolk, whose husband Is serving In France; Miss Caroline Barrack, who has re cently taVcn a position In the Gov ernment Printing Office, and Bernice Barrack, a messenger in tho Aircraft Bureau. I ?? vu Bratkera w-.umi-,?, William Clagjett Fowler, reported ! wounded severely on today's ca&mltv j list, is ore of the three oons ?G .lohn IT. Fowler, 1331 W street southeast, I fighting with the American army In ' 1?'ran ce. When he waa hei:?g carried from the field to the first ?lid sutlon. wounded In the hip, July 13, he met his brother, Milton Fowier. also be ing taken to ihe frst aid s's-ticn with ?a alight Wound In the .shoulder. No word hss been received ov t"-*e family < as to whether Will tant Fowler has j been discharged from the hospli&J. ? (Milton Fowler ret-jined to t.ie iren--iiej ; jsome time ago, according to a le*t?r j ? received by h-s mother a -week ago. | ?In the samt l?Ucr he Wiot* thai tho machine Bun company of which the third brother, Charles Fowler, ? ?s a member was in the vicinity. He sad | his major granted him a four-da pass In order that he might visit with his brother. At the time the letter was written, August 18. the two brothers ?ere together. William and Milton Fowler both served on the Mexican border In the National Guard. Milton, at the time, ? was but sixteen years old. Seeing ?that the boy was de^rniined to gi>. hie parents gave their consent to his enlistment. Harris Haynes. the youngest of two Alexandria brothers serving the ring I in the front line trenches abroad, is i reported severely wounded on the last I caf*ualty list. In a letter to his brother, Harry j Haynes, T? Kleventh street north west, the oung soldier describes how j he received his wound. I With a small party of Americans he ? was sent into No Man's Land where, '? as he expressed it. the bullets were '"coming thick and fast." Ha>nes I received a wound In the leg, but still | the shrapnel "kept coming,** a tifi he received a second wound in the other leg before they could get him back to the hospital. Haynes was born ln Alexandria twenty-one years ago and received j his education in the public schools of that city. He enlisted with the National Guards a short time before 1 they were sent to Mexico and served ' with them on the border. He left for I France last November, He had been I at the front twice before being wound ! ed. His brother. Samuel J. Haynes, ? of Alexandria, is now in the trenches, ' .according to a letter received recently I by his wife, Mrs. S. J. Hnym s. ? Besides his two brothers Harris Haynes has a sister, Mrs. Jo.^eph Reynolds, of Alexandria. Both of his parents are dead. John Crawford, a 19-year-old Wash ington boy, was officially reported yesterday as having been sc 'erely wounded in action. His mother, Mrs. Marian Crawford. 1?I5 c street southwest, learned of her ?-???'8 condition nearly a monta ago, having been reported in the Herald August ,<. The boy wrote to hia mother from a hospital in England. where he had been sent for treatment. Young Crawford come3 from a lieht Ing family. His father, Charles Wil liam Crawford, served twenty years in the Vniied States cavalry and wears the black and led set-vice bar denoting service in the Indian cam paigns of '00 and "U. The veteran soldier tells a story of holding ?a pass In the Bad Lands of South Dakota during the Christmas week of 1390. He i-vnow-^ machinist in the Bureau of Kn^raving and Printing. Two of the young soldier's sisters are serving T'ncle Sam as yeoman ettes in the Navy Department. They are Miss Isabel Crawford and Mrs ? Marian Crawford Cox. Crawford had been in the United States service ; since he was 15 yeara of age. 1 le spent a year on the Mexican border in 101*, with the National Guard. Mr?. CrawiVi-.d stated last nipht, that she had not been informed officially of ' her son's wound. TO INSTRUCT PEOPLE IN USE OF NEW COAL War Work Needs Cause Change in Fuel Quality. The great demands of the war pro ti.im for coal has made it nec?s:ui y for the Fuel Administration to "zone a'.vay" from certain sections of the country coal which was formerly used in such sections, but which is now reeded elsewhere for vital war work. Coal from other localities has been provided to these districts deprived ?G their usual type of coal, but as the substitute coal is of a different qual ity from that previously used, differ ent methods of burning are necessary ln order to <ir>d'.ice satisfactory re sult;-;. The Fuel Administration la prepar ing coa pleto Information to enabin householders to burn this new coni yat'afactorily in their present stoves and furnaces. S.ich information will be very short!;? placed at the disposal ot all householders throughout Illinois, indiana. Ohio, Michigan and else where, where it has been necessary to furnish a different quality of coal in place of that formerly U5?d. This information will be made available through the state fuel administrators pnd local fuel commut?es. THREE STREET ACCIDENTS. ? c__ H. I* Avrey. of nil Pennsylvania avenue northwest, was knocked down yesterday in front of his home by an automobile driven by Spencer S. Rob ertson, of ?03 M street northwest. Avrey was Injured about the head and removed to the Emergency Hos pital. Theodore Vo?cl and Me brother. Leonard Voi?."-', hoih of US Pmkwood Place northwest, wcro injured yester day when a motorcycle on which they were riding was collided with by an amoi-nobile driven by Robert J. Leon atd. of 3410 Prospect ?venue north west. The accident occurred at Sixteenth -nd Q str->cts northwest. The two Vogels were t-.ken to the Emergency HosDital in a nassma automobile. WOMEN TO CAMPAIGN I IN "PRISON SPECIAL Suffragettes Plan Tour to Pici i ? for Vote. Th? "iirlion spfcla!," carrying about twenty women who seivtal J.iil aen I tenc?O for ouffragc ileminntrution?. at tho White House, Is soon to bo atart ? e?l on tho road to help the camparteli of th* National Woman'.* t'arty for tho suffrago amendment. Mr?. Helene Hill Wood, of this city, is now ar ranging tho itinerary. It )s planned to have the women appear in the prison ?aib which they were compelled to put oa during their imprisonment In the woriiheuse. tafias Vida Mtliiollr.iid will sing the songa I which the Imprisoned suffragists com ? posed and sang in Ja!l. and ?Patches wil! bo made by Mis. At'jy Scott BakT, Mrs John Winter! L'rannan. Miss Milholiand and Dr. Carolin?. ?. Spencer. I Tl?.? rilnelpal cities In Idaho. Kan ?sas. Oregon, Montana. X.vuala. C5c4 orndQ and Wyoming will be visited. FOOD HIGHER ON NEW LIST Fair Prices Issued by Ad ministration Show Increase. The prices of fresh print biit'^r and sugar will be higher l'or next ? oek than for 'art week, ricconi in:? to the fair pries litt i.?;s..ed yes?ei??ay by th? lor.il food .'tdrninlsira' ion. A.n Increase of ?> corns per po'.nd Is quoted oh the print butto?, the p.ice. ;s fixed at SJ cents a pound. ?Process butter t*. quoted at 52 cuite, an in crease of 2 cents per pou:.tis ??<t last wceU. The 11er ear? of tl.e price of but'.er is ?negely attributed io ?be gre.it amour.?, being sei-t hy tho gov ernment to the .-irri-.-i Tore !?bron?H Tie povoi'r.m-*?nt recently ?c-?'^siiion cd about tt) per rent of the s-orn^e. capacity of the counir?. Suevr jumped to 10?, cents p*-r pouru? tr. bui!-. This H for' tne new stock, whlt-h arriv.'r. before the lose ot business September 7. This : ? i e \\ as fixed by t!!*1 S't^nr 1"?:"?"<? ' on Board, and la based <? the :? . ? ::?* ?.-OS? of ail kuk-'iv. both f?; i-r: ; ?'? domestic. Tbe old Plock of susar U to be ?old at 0 (-?ills per j-ound. The Food Admini.strator thinking it unnecessary to qucte a prie?? on pota toes, they do not appear on the list. Oprm (enter Market Office. In line with the policy of 'he Food! Administration of securing the strict-1 est possible adherence to th*? weekly fair price list, an office of the admin-! istration is to be opened m the Center Market today. The offio' will be In charge of In spector Callahan Representatives of the bureaus of markets a tut weights and measures will also be .it tho olii . in order to secure th?- fullest <o-oper ation between ;he Food Administra tion and the District Government. The office will nlso bave jurisdiction over the other local markets. Inspector Callahan will receive com plaints from the ntaibrs if they are ? overcharged by the wholesaler.??! and | from the public if the retailers at i tompt to profiteer in the prices charged them. Complaint boxes are to be installed at all of the local | market* where the housewife m?y ' write her complaint ami leave it for I .'.?'lion by the administration. This movement ioncasts the estab | lishment in the n^ar future by th?' | administration of a separate division 1 for handling the market;*. It ia be lieved that great benefits will be de rived from this action. W. S. S. UN NAVY DEPT. REACH $99,822.10 Club of Employes Successful in Pushing Sales. One of the most active agencies for the promotion of war stamp sales in the I'.strict of Columbia is the organ ization maintained by the employes of the Navy Department. From the beginning of the drive to date, pur? chaeea amounting to nearly $1'??,0?0 | have been made by thorn. These iig I' ures represent cost value, the m.itur ity valu? being considerably greater. The exact ligures up to and includ j ing September 1, according to a re \ port made to Director Callahan by F. ; S. Curtis, chief clerk, were $99.822.10, a gain during th? week of $9.461.SO. The newest addition to the mem I bership list of the "?1.000 nub" Is I Harry S. Fischer, who purchased war ? stamps of that maturity value yes i terdaV? ?? ."Save American Lives' Slogan of Inventors An enthusiastic meeting? was held ?last night by the American Inven tors' Association. The patriotic spirit of the society was shown b;. the members present unanimously agreeing to present their devices to the government, for immediate use In winning th? war, and leave all questions of compen sation for tho government to de termine. 'Save American Live?'* was the slogan of the meeting and will be the purpose of tho association. About thirty viri ting lnv*nttors from nearly as man/ States were present, several of whom became members. mtii ~X~z HALF THE BATTLE WON If yon hai* slrtirly opened tn ? ???ant at 3 per erat intere.it in our e.-wine? i?erartoieut you bave taten th* first .step on the toad to financial independence. No? keep up the cood work? nir.tco dciO'iu regularly oxen if y?,*! ra.i ?t??; *?*? a f?- t ? ?1?? tt * tiise. We are alway? fia.! to aee y? tu our Suine? Department. l? ST^sSSS W'? piJit?ilLJs ,.:;--^~ am a? I L?^ 3% I" 2 CI on Checking /? Accounts. on Savings counts. DRIVE STARTS IN NOVEMBER United War Organizations to Raise Millions for Fighters. A united America behind a united army will be the slogan of the I'nited War Werk C am-pai?n, sched uled to bf*H4n in November. The fff-gftQUC drive will bo launched bv the Catholic. Jewish and Pre?w? '.ant orpon?sati?ns to collect JlTC.OOO.-fyO to be used in their common welfare work. The money Is needed to finance the various activities of Umm organisa-? i ion*?the work Ihey ore doing Tor the soldiers i**?d sailors In the I'nited ?States service at home and abroad. In Ihn drive the Y. M. C. ? . the Y. W. C. ?.. the K. of C, the T'aiva t?on Army, the Jewish Welfare Hoard, the V. ? li. ?.. the Camp "ommunity ??rvice and the [library Bureau vii! cooperate. religious and racial prejudices forgottea. Work of AM ?..'. f>- .1 The work each of these or^arira t ions Is doin-i ha3 been heartily m c?orsed by the m?ltery at]?boriti*?* and, more Import.-int ettU. the fls'-it inar men themselves. Each supplies pert of that bit of h orna l*fa the men in uniform can ? b tain In no other wey, T'ce hit'? nf the T. M. C. A?, the K. of C the Hos tess Houses of tho Y. \Y. C. ?.. etc.. s.'f!! heme and comfort to the men In kbsJt!, *ml the military au then ties eli^ve that the bit of "brrk home" !?; one of 'he ( hfef reasons for the h:*?h cx??:?pr morale of th*? army. The burines? of the army is to fight, rind the business of these organiza tions is to keep t.iat army In fipht injt Uria?. An I'nprecedented Event. In ihe work, :';ic organizations r.ct together ti ere have been numerou : ??-.es where the J? wish V.'? I a I-.rard has been al!?vw< 1 to use 1 be headquarters of the K. of C, a thing unprecedented in history. ".Tews and <".? m tile, Catholics an.! Protestants are at last unite*! ?n one common cau*c.*' declared William J. Mulligan, chs 1 a o? the ?. of C. Committee on War Activity, *????* nt ly. "Religious questions have been RED CROSS RECEIVES $9,952.29 IN FINES Coal Mine Operatori and Worker* Contribute Cash Penalties. C. II. Rudo!t h. of tbe American Red Cross, called st the V. 8 Fuel Administration yesterday and received checks aggregating $9.952.29, which had b< on given by mine operators end mine workers for violations of the Presidents order of October 27. 1917. Thi3 order provides that if any mne worker or group of mine workers In terrupts the operation of a rains or cause? s strike, the operator shall de duct H a day from the mine workers pay for each day he falla to report I for work. If a mine is closed or meo ars locked out by an operator, with out jurt cause, the United Platea Fuel Administration is empowered to col lect a fine at the rate of $1 a day for each mine worker affected. cast aside, and the men and women j of America are united In the great ?work of helping tbe American aoldier '? and sailor." ?^ j It is the bop? cf the committee In '??t?? of the naiion-wide campaign that every po?*, trench and Ameri can center In the near future will have some rer.icsentatives of the? various organisations stationed there The Red Cross takes care of the soldier when he haa been wounded and the Y. M. C. A the K. of C, Salvati*? Army, et :.. will care for him when he is w;.L ?Oft v. M. C. A. Mats. | At present the Y. M C. A. K-s over [ 0? huts in I-"-ance and the Knights ?of Columbus have forty-five buildings in Kurope. Representatives of the organisations attempt to establish nn intimate and personal touch with every man in the service. It la the K. of C. of V. M. C A. secretary who writes to you when your boy is wounded, and whin he Is well they supply him wits paper, pencil and a place for him to write. The campaign committee has set 00 as the amount it must secure bul every penny extra can be uscrl to make the lot of Um douphboy. away from heme, homesick, and war weary, ? trifle easier to bear. *'ln my opinion the campaign will ?o rr.nre toward true Am?ricanisation than any thinr that has happened in the last century."? declared -lamea A. Flaherty, of the ? of C, "Jew and Gentil* will *i-eak from one plstform, working toptther to achieve a great *\ ictory." MIDDLE MEN GET BENEFI Plantation Owners Not Cc ton Profiteers, Says E. A. Calvin. Profiteers in cotton drew geodi ; not the cotton growers of the Mou according to E A. Calvin. Washtr ton representative of the Cotton tiro era' Official Marketing Hoard. ? this week established his besdqu. ters in the office? of the Nat tot Board of Farro Organisation? st Woodward building "My wire paid tf for ei?ht ysnls gingham at 75 cents a yard.. But t farmer only received 27.C cents ? the ,raw cotton tn that dress." ar Mr. Calvin. "Gingham averages eu yards from one pound of cotton, a 271 cents per pound for last yen cotton are Department of Agne ture figures. "Cotton price? sre not Ilk? "wlw prices." continued.Mr Calvin "If t price of wheat is raised the lonsuir feel? the raise at once, and 1n dir? proportion to the increase. Tf cott pri?es are raised tbe coneutrer fe it only about an eighth. Pri?e SSSSSSSSBSSSSBS "For Instance, the average price f a pound of cotton In lftt was t rruta In 1W7 it waa G7? centa. ? difference of 4.4 cents would ?na only a hslf cent difference on a ys of cotton good?. Cotton avsrag from about four yards of heavy ?bee ing to the pound to twelve yards light weight materiel." Co* tor pricea to the producers ha gone up 17 per rent to the coil ! pro were and M per cent to tbe ln-b - t ween man. The New Tork Journal of Commer a few da>s ago quoted the lncre? in raw cotton over the same date year ago ss 17 per cent Tfce ? crease In mill prices over tha sat dste a yesr ago wa? S4 per cent. Th doe* not take into account the me chant. "It would be a good thing." co tinned Mr Calvin, "from the Stan point of public service if mills, m? ufaciurers and merchants epllt Th? probt s with the public." Tbc a verace family ln the Bout he cotton-growing States makes feat! I ,ht month, a cording to Mr. Calvin. HIRSH'S SHOE STORES. 1026-28 7TH ST. N. W. WEAR For Women and Growing Girls jfe^lg? Good Looking, ^I^^^L Serviceable Hirs[ts^^Fa11 St>les Dress Boots With Full Covered and Leather Louis Heels Military Walking Boots With Covered Military Heels % ? ?85 4 HIRSH'S SCHOOL SHOES WEAR Mothers who want to have their children's feet well shod with shoes that will wear should come to HIRSH'S. We!! fiiting, sturdy-soled kicks that will sland the rough and scuff of school wear. Give HIRSH'S School Shoes a trial. Washington women are responding to our new Fall Shoe Sale in a remarkable way. The values are here?the styles are exceptional?and you will surely appreciate our large and varied stock. Included are the following Cloth-top Combi nations, and also Solid Colors: HAVANA BROWN, GOLDEN BROWN, MAHOGANY, BATTLESHIP GRAY, PEARL GRAY, WHITE. BLACK. Children's Lace or Button Shoe?, 6 to 8.$1.50 to $3.00 Child's Lace or Button Shoes, 81 2 to 11.$2.00 to $3.50 Misses' Lace or Button Shoe?, 11 to 2. $2.50 to $4.00 Grcwing Girls' Lace or Button Shoe?, 21 2 to 8. $3.00 up BOYS' AND YOUTHS' SCHOOL SHOES Strong and sturdy, built for hard wear, and to look "like Dad's." $2.45 to $4.00 Fall Shoes For Men at Popular Prices. Sp*cial Attention Given Phone : M?tn 4471 ? and Mail Ordert. Vii: IRSH'S SHOE STORES 1026-28 7th St. N.W. Dot of tk>? Hifk Rent D-tstncL Once Here ? Ow Pnce? Ar* Sort to Plea? Yoc ? und I. "-??. -\. t-1 .