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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, September 21, 1918, Image 5

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?/?? 'itumttr .?'t,^.iBlli'ir?.-"-?''?|!--W>l
Un? tl>e So(
By MAUD M(
The President and Mrs. Wilson en
tertained informally at luncheon yes
terday in honor of H. R. H. Prince
Axel of Denmark and his suite. The
Prince, who Is here at th? head ot a
naral mission, was presented to the
President almost immediately after
hla arrival Thursday afternoon, by
Secretary Lansing.
Durine th? afternoon President Wil
son received Prof. Thomaa G. Masa
rla y, Ixnac? Jan Paderewakl. Dr. Hinke
Hlnkovitch. Emll Revyuk. Lieut.
Bastie-Stoica and John Almagia
These gentlemen deliyered to him the
resolutions of tha? great union vic
tory meeting of the oppressed na
tionalities of central Europe held at
Cama?*.? Hall. New Tork. last Sun
day.
Last night the President attended
the performance at Keith's, accom
panied by Mrs. Wilson. They had
with them tvs their guests Mrs. Boil
ing, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Boiling and
Mr. John Randolph Boiling.
The Secretary of State and Mrs.
Lansing entertained at dinner last
night at their Eighteenth street resi
dence in honor of PTlnce Axel of Den
mark. Their guests Included Prince
Axel and his suite ? Naval Construc
tor Koerbln*. Lieut. V. H. Laub, and
Ueut Thiele, all of the Danish navy,
and Commander Adolphus Andrews.
U. S. ? , detailed as special aid to the
mission while tn this country ? the
I>anish Minister. Mr. Constantin Brun,
the Secretary of the Navy, Mr. Jose
phus Daniels; Mrs. Newton D. Baker,
Mrs. Franklin Lane. Admiral Grant,
of the British Navy: Admiral William
S. Benson L'. S. ? . and Mrs. Benson;
Representative and Mrs. John J. Rog
ers. Mra. John W. Davis, wife ot the
?Solicitor-General of the I'nited States;
Mr. William Phillips, Mr. and Mrs.
Breckenrkig? Long. Mrs Henry D.
Fletcher, wife of the L'. S. Ambassa
dor to Mexico; Mrs. Benton McMillan,
wife ot the U. 8. Minister to Peru:
Misa Boiling. Mia? Bones. Mrs. J.
Borden Harriman. and Mrs. Hugh
Wallace;.
Today the Danish Minister. Mr. Con
stantin Brun, will entertain at lunch
for Prince Axel and his staff.
This evening Admiral Benson, chief
of Naval Operations, will entertatn at
dinner for them.
Mme. da Gama, wife of the Bra
silien ambassador, will not accom
pany her husband when he sails for
Brasil to become minister for foreign
affairs, but will follow him next
spring after spending the winter in
New York, her former home. Mme.
da Gama went back to New York
yesterday after making a short stay
at the embassy with Mr. da Gama. I
She will return here next month to I
superintend the removal of the em
baasy from Mrs. Melville E. Ingalls' ?
Massachusetts avenue residen?:e. |
where it has been established for ;
several years.
Mrs. Josephus Daniels left town
yesterday for a hasty trip to North
Carolina* in the interest of the Y, W.
C. A. war council, of which she is
a member.
Mr?. Houston, wife of the Secretary
of Agriculture, and their children ar
rived in Washington yesterday after
noon from Woods Hole. Mass., where
they spent the summer.
Th?? s.cretary. who recently returned
from a Western trip. Is at their resi
dence in New Hampshire avenue,
where the family will Join him.
John Barrett. Director General ot
the Pan American Union, returned tD
'own yesterday from a tail? to N. w
York, where he attemied the annual
meeting of the executive council of
the Pan American Society of the
United States.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Edward H.
Gheen announce the engagement of
their daughter. Miss Mary Montfort
Oheen. to Lieut. Commander Alva
Douglas Bernhard. U. S. N.. who
Is attached to the I'nited States ship
Kansas. Admiral and Mrs. Gh??en
and their daughters are at Monterey.
Pa., where they have had a cottage
for the summer. Miss Gheen was
presented to society in Washington
several seasons ago. and was par
ticularly popular with the navy.
Commander Bernhard was at one
time stationed at the Washington
navy yard.
Mrs. William P. McNair. wife of
Brig. Gen. McNair. 1". S. A . who
is now in France, and her daughter.
Mrs. Edward Sterling, wife of "Ueut.
Sterling. U. S. ?.. also in France.
have arrived in Wa-shington and
have taken an apartment at the
Wyoming for the winter. Mrs. Ster
ling was Miss Mary Louise U N'alr
before her marriage, which took place
last fall. She, with her mother, have
been makinc their home at Camp
Pevens, Ayer. Mass., where Gen. Mc
Nair and Lieut. Sterling were sta
tioned before going to France.
Baron Kn-it "Ronde, flrst secretary
of the Swedish legation, has taken
possession of the residence. 1742 ?
?treet: and in the absence of Baron
ess Bonde, who is still at Blue Ridge
Summit. Pa., Count Goran Rosen,
second secretary of the legation, and
olaf H. Kamm, shipping delegate,
are with him.
The temporary staff of the legation,
of which Mr. Lamm is a member,
has been augmented by the arrival
<?f Gustav I.indman, technical adviser
to the Swedish commission, and
Bertll A. Renborg. secretary of the
???mmisaion. Mr. Renhorg Is accom
panied hy Mrs. Renborg. John Allan
Miller, commercial attache of the le
gation, and Mrs. Miller and l.ieut.
J. B. Jeanseon. honorary attache, are
listed as absent in the new issue ot
the diplomatic list.
Mr. and Mr?. V. Everit Macy. of
New York, are expected In Washing
ton about October 1 and will be at
the apartment at IT?.-, Massachusetts
avenue, which they occupied last
year, for the winter months Mra
Macy Is at present ln Bar Harbor
with her sister.
Od. Collardet. newly appointed
militan* attache of the French em
bassy, returned to Washington last
night and Joined Mme. Collardet at
their home. IT? Q street, after an
absence of several weeks spent in
his own country. Col. Collardet has
seen assistant military attache of the
embassy for some time and succeeds
Gen. Vignai, who will shortly return
'o France.
Mrs^ Edward F. Carry has Joined
Mr. Carry at the Shoreham. after
? nendlng a month or more at Atlanta
.-?a., with her son-in-law and daugh
ter. MaJ. and Mrs W. C. F. Nichol
son, th? former now stationed at
? amp Gordon. Miss Margaret Carry
has also returned from Ij?ke Forest
III. where ?he went In August to
attend the Mltchell-Klng wedding at
which she was bridesmaid, and where
-be made several visita.
Mrs. Edward Beale McLean and her
two sons have returned from White
Sulphur Springs, W. ? a.
-?"y Ed?*'" E Sweet and Miss
Sophy Sweet. w|f? and daughter ot
he assistant secretary of commerce
who have ?pent th? past month tn
??rJh i!.T,*r.Khom* ln Grand *?#&?
i. _w i,?,th*re 5**??<-rday for Co
lumbus. Ohio, to visit Mr?. ?.??,
-?*wi??ir?"i. ' "t ~ """ "T.r?jj
^Tig
rial ^orl? II
DOUGALL.
????
son. Mr. Sidney Sweet. They will
return to their home here about the
end of next week. Mra. Bweefa elder
daughter, Mrs. Campbell, haa returned
here and Joined her father In their
Sixteenth ?treet home for the winter
Don Angel Ouarello Gallo and Ro
'lolfe Jarmillo have arrived In Wash
ington to serve aa attach?e of the
Chilean embassy.
The Netherlands legation has a new
attache in the person of J. E. Inckel.
teachnical advisor for colonial affairs,
who haa recently arrived in Wash
ington.
The Ohio Girle' Club and the uni
formed men from Ohio will Join the
Arion Club on their boat trip to
Marshall Hall, which they will take
thla even?,???, the boat leaving at 6:3V
o'clock.
Miss Frances Faith haa returned to
her home In Hancock. Md.. after a
two weeks* stay at the home of Mrs.
Ada G. Gaekins. of 1411 Twenty-ninth
street northwest.
Maater Samuel Gaskins. of this city,
hae returned to hie home after spend
ing the eummer with hie aunt, Mrs
Max Thompson, ln Chicago. III.
ASK RULINGS
BY CROWDER
Provost Marshal General's
Office Deluged with
Messages.
The office of the Provost Marsh fit
General is being deluged daily with
letters and telegram? and personal
requests that various businesses and
industries and occupations be de
clared "necessary" so that deferred
classifications can he claimed for em
ployes. To all of these Cien. Crow
der has turned a deaf ear.
"Can't they understand that this
matter is absolutely In the hands of
the district hoards.*' he said > ester
day. "I cannot and will not Inter
fere."
The district board must first, under
the law. determine if a business or In
dustry is necessary and then if the
??I?erial employe is necessary before
according him deferred clax
on occupational grounds. C?en. Crow
der so far has not ruled any business
or occupation necessary.
11 In-1 rut Ion?? <?i\ m.
Tn giving illustrations of the
method of claiming deferred classi
fication, he has used as examples
bankers and newspaperman, hut at
the samo time, these were used it
was said that the examples might
Just as well havn been butchers or
ship workers ?iis office has said
that Red Cross. Y. M. C. A and
Knights of Columbus workers
"might" claim deferred classifica
tion on occupation grounds under
the new regulations.
In the same way steel workers.
employes of press associations, rail
way employes or other workers
whose duties make them necessary
to the "maintenance of the national
interest" may claim deferred classi
fication or have it claimed for them
bv their employers, and the Provost
Marshal General's office urges that
all such as may seem to fall within
this classification make the claim
to the board, but insists that the de
termination of the claim rests with
the district hoards.
If the boards decide adversely, and
the claimant feels he was treated un
fairly, he may appeal to the Presi
dent.
While the general*! desk ts bein?
congested with these appeals he Is
continuing preparation for th*? I ?Ig
drawing, without waiting for Ita defi
nite date to b?? fixed.
Report? to the Provost Marshal Gen
eral from the State of Washington
made that State the banner Slate In
going over the top at the September
12 registration. It registered n?.r.71
men against a preliminary estimate
of m.SmX
Program by Wayfarers' Club.
The Wayfarers' Club, composed of
officers and civilians of the neighbor
hood, held a dance last even n_- nt
? the Thomson Community Center The
program was in charge of Mrs. Ira
D. Hough, wife of Major t??.ugh.
On the program were reading? by
Mary I-or? Willis, songs by J. Harri
son Franklin, who was accompanied
by Miss Carol Wilson, and a group of
songs by Anna M. Root, with -Miss
Hallaway at the piano.
BAND CONCERT PROGRAM.
The El li pie thi? ?iTMiirw "kt 5 o>Inr*,
<Vna?rt br th? V, S. Maria? Bund Will
.am H. Santelniann, lot '.rr.
Mtrch. "If-mtinm" .?Sann*
?Hmnre, "Uig??on" .Thomas
?lelnd!? fOrv ??).Knml
rnuni?rt solo, 'Th?? <?????\\*t".Sim-Hi*
?rand ?-eue? from "Othello".Verdi
*r?ltiie tnd S^ind Interro?.? fn>ra
"The Jewel? of ?the Madonna"
.Wolf- Kerr? rl
-liTonjr danoe Ne. l..j.Dvorak
"Th? Star Spenrled, Banner."
Market Tips for Housewives.
Prices to retailer.** and general market information furnished by
Bureau of Markets, United States Department of Agriculture; fair
price? to consumera, by the District food administration,
ABT'ND.WT?Cnhhnice. ?trina; benne, eggplant, pepper*. potatoes, rook
laa apples, kale, tutntiton, ??eel potatoe?, h??-ri corn.
NORMAL?Iteet?, ??????, urn pew, plum?, cantaloupes, lettuce, Irmom.
SCARC'K?(unimlirn, entlnK npple?, orange?, hunniin?, pcnrhrk, penr?.
watermelon*.
mm AiNnman of nuirn a?d t???ta????,
The combination of the late ??ummer fruits and vegetables, and
the early arrival of the fall crops insures to Washington consumers a
wide variety from which selections can be made. Those who have not
prepared a* supply of home-canned foods for use during the winter
are urged not to delay, as the season for many of the popular favorites
Is drawing to a close nnd the commercially packed products will prob
ably cost twice as much as those canned by the housewife.
The local market is now well supplied with several varieties of
grapes, which are selling at reasonable prices. From California Mal
agas and Tokays are the varieties that are most generally noted, and
New oYrk is supplying the Concord, Delaware and Niagara.
Housewives ??hould arrange wiih their dealers for a supply of
cabbage, as at the present prices It offers an excellent opportunity
to prepare a quantity of sauerkraut at a minimum cost iur us? during
the winter.
The fair prices to consumers given helow^. cover those charged by
both "cash-and carry" and 'credit-and-delivery'* retailers. "Cash-and
carry" retailers should sell near the lowest figure given. I'nleea other
wise stated, all prices are for produce of good average quality, poorer
grades should sell for less.
If consumers are churged, on any day, prices in excess of those
published on that day in the "fair-pi ?ce-to-consumers" column, they
should immediately bring the matter to the attention of the agent or
the District Food Administration, ol? ice 264, ? street wing. Center
Market.
Coat to retailer Fair prie? to
yesterday. consumer
VEGKTABI.K?. yesterday.
Deans, snap. J? peck . 5 a Re 7 a 12c
Heets. bunch .?. 4 a 7c ? aloe
Beets, topped, pound. 3 a tc 4 a 5c
Celery, bunch . 5 a 7c 8 a 10c
Cabbage, pound .;. l ??& 2c 24a 3c
Carrots, bunch . 2 a 3c 3 a 6c
Carrots, cut, pound. *: a 3'2c 3 a 5c
Cucumbers, local, each. 2 a 4c 3 a 6c
Kggplant, local, each. 4 a Cc 7 a 8c
Kale, peck (3 lbs.). Ide 13 a 14c
Lettuce, head, local . 4 a 6c 4 a 10c
Lettuce, New Tork, head. 5 a 7c 7 alle
Onions, dry. Vi peck. s alOc 10 a He
Pepper.*, local, each . ? a lc \? I?.*:
Potatoes, No. 1, peck (15 lbs.). 4S a53c 53 a 62c"
Potatoes, Mo. J. peck (15 lbs.). 1*7 a32c 31 a 42c
Potatoes, sweet, No. l, i; peck. 13 alfic 15 a 20c
Potatoes, sweet, No. 2. >t pork. 7 alOc 10 a Tic
Spinach. New Zealand. ]? peck . fi a 7c 7 aide
Spinach, native, >i-pk. 10 al2c 13 a 17c
Squash, white and yellow, each. 1 a lV-c IH* ?V?C
Squash, marrow, pound. 2' a ''ia
Sweet corn, large, dozen. 2". aSSc 33 a 49c
Sweet corn, medium. ?I.?zen. is a?tie 20 aloe
Tomatoe?, local, large. '4-pk. H ai;n H a :'3c
Tomatoes, local, small. i? peck. ?; a ?c ? * r_v
Turnips, bunch . 5 a fie fi a 8e
Turnips, topped, pound. l\-:& 2%C 2 a ?\%c
mem.
Apples, fancy. i? peck . 13 al*c IS a 25c
Apple?, good, l% peek. !? all? 1- a 19c
Apples, seconds, '4 peck. -i .- v. ii an.:
Bananas, dozen . 2S a30e 3fi ? ? ;??
Cantaloupes, local. No. l, each. it al2e 12 a 17c
Cantal'?upes, local. No. 2, each.. 4 a 7c ? alle
Cantaloupes. Colo, and Del., each. 7 al4c !? a 22c
Grapes, local (3 ?-lb. basket). :?!'? a-?Sc 55 a 4 "e
Crapes. New York (3-lb. basket). 25c 3?? a 33c
Lemons, Cal., 442s, dnsen.. 11 al fie 1? a 23c
Lemons. Cal.. 360s, dozen. II al9c 1 * a 2Kc
Oranges. Cat.. 21 fis. dozen. :,? a5 ? ?". a 75c
?ranges. Cal., 17*s, dosen. *;:' afiSc 7?"? a ??o??
Pears, fancy, dozen . :::: a45c 10 a t?0c
Pears, N. Y. Bartlett, J; -pk. 22 a25c 25 s :; t*
Peaches. 4-qt. basket . \\> a59c 54 a 7!<c
Peaches. \ peck . 14 a25c 1 ? a 35c
W atermelons. pound. 1 \? a l'c 2*?a 3c
Plums, Western H-qt. basket). 75 a*lc *> i asi ??
I'u nip kins, each . 15c 19 a 2Uc
KEPT 'BARON'S'
BODY TOO LONG
Miss Case Arrested After
Strange Action and Sent
to Asvlurr..
Miss Mary E. Case, of 173? Willard
| avenue northwest, who is said to
have kept the body of "Baron" Eu?
gene de Rerge Kattcntack, an n'
loged Russian nobleman, in her house
for a week after his death, contrary
to th" pint riet cede, was arrested
yesterday by Captain Doyle of rhe
Eighth precinct and sent to the
| Washington Asylum for observa ion.
The warrant whs Issued on com
plaint of Dr. William '*. Fowler, Pis
! trict health officer, who stated that
Misa Crise refused to surrender the
body for burini
Miss Case's r? ason for holding the
body, she wrote iti a letter to the
h< a.th department, was because
"baron" was a nobleman nnd (here
fore entitled to lie in state aa be?
comes the nobility. The beali h au
thorities, however, demanded to be
"shown" aa Misa Case hu? failed to
prove the "baron's" citizenship.
The "baron's" body was taken to
the morgue to await the coroner's
inquest. Unless someone tomes for
ward and offer s to bury the body,
it will be disposed of in the usual
way hy cremation.
Miss Cas** may be called upon t?>
explain why the man died without
medical aid until the morning of the
day of his death. Pr. Frederick O,
Roman, of 2?*.:, Adams Mill rond, was
called in. but when he arrived the
man had breathed his last, it was
stated.
PURELY PERSONAL.
Eugene T. Marsh, of Liverpool,
Ohio, is in the city for a few days.
Thomas T* MaguIre. of the Treas
ury Department, is on a trip io
St. Paul, Minn., on departmental
business.
Rush V. Solwentz, of the Govern
ment Printing Office, has resigned.
Steven KaruM*. of the Department
of I^bor, haa received a promotion.
John T>. Sloane, of riizaheth. X. T.,
has received an appointment as clerk
in the General Land Office.
Wilbur T. Owens and Alfred Mat
chen, of the navy yard, have re
turned from Newport News, where
they spent their annual leave.
' TWENTY-FOURTH
CHAPTER.
War Brides' Ships of Love
Ride Choppy Seas.
\Vhen a gii 1 gets married, she r.-ts
sail on unknown seas. And there'?
no d'-ubt that they are very d^n^er
(oua seas jn wartime. I am driven
Line way by n y i.oubts, another by
I my fears, and enother by my Dopes.
? I need l?oh He could keep our
; bark on a happy course.
Some of the war brides 1 know
are having an awful time alone in
?their mat rimontai canoes. There's
Lucy Searle, who mai ? ied (?rant
( Searle so suddenly at the farewell
? dinner danee for our boj ?. ?Lucy
says this world Is dull enough with
out any contribution of plooni from
her. Why art like a devoted wife,
she asked the other day. without
having a husband around to be d*=
I voted to? She certainly is having a
1 gay time.
Very different Is Martha Palmer.
Martha waa a lawyers stenographer,
J then she studied law, and she
?wouldn't marry ? van until she was
admitted to the har.
And now. that he's with the army,
she Is working day and night and
I actually scrimping to ?ave as much
money as possible. She says she Is
I probably quite as comfortable and
| happy as Evan is and she does not
I wish to he more comfortable or hap
pier. If K va ? comes back crippled,
or blind, or helples?, in any way,
she wants to be fixed so that he will
neither starve nor worry.
Now I call that perfect devotion
, When I told Jimmie about her he
I asked. "Do you think there are
'many wives like that?"
"I hope so." I said, "but I dont
know. Anyway, all of them have
got their chance, every single cirl
who has a man with the A. E. F, ?
"A man would be proud to come
home to such a girl," Jim romm? ntei.
?This Mra. Palmer is the real war
; heroine!"
"Rut what would happen If condi
tions were reversed?" I ventured. "If
la pretty wife, working in a muni
tions factory, were hurt and he
? beauty spoiled-would her husband
love and cherish her to her dying
da y '.*"
? "Sure," Jim averred.
"Hut I'm not at all aure," T pro
? tested. "I know a case. I'm coing to
I watch it. It's about a man and a girl
QUENTIN ROOSEVELT'S GRAVE.
smJLT!^ ???? ?"**** >h?* P'"'"S V,r,?" on the grave of Lieut. Roosevelt while F?,ho?
Tma^a^srtam^el^^^T^*^0*^ \" kl1 cd wh" hi* ?*????? *? brought down July u
?h? German marken sho?-.n m this picture have since been removed, as Thierry's story explains.
Woo?war? -?jp Cotl)rop
Store Opens 9:15 A. M. New York?WASHINGTON Paris. Store Closes 6 P. M.
Monday Brings Back Dear Old School Days
And Our Showing of Apparel for School Girle and Boys Is Complete
in Assortment and Smart in Style.
Most girls and boys will return to school with a keener sense of duty and determination to accomplish much during
the approaching term, therefore we must look to their school comforts and necessities and provide liberally the thing?
needed to make them fit pupils.
.<? ft
FOR THE G?RLS
Dresses
Wash Frocks
Petticoats
Middies
Skirts
Sweaters
Coats for Cool Cays
Raincoats
Hats
Handkerchiefs
Hosiery
Underwear
FOR
Suits
Overcoats
Mackinaws
Raincoats
Sweaters
Separate Trouser
i-OifS-?
Blcuses
Shirts
Hats
Caps
Neckwear
Underwear
WAR BRID?
G
17G? ?
?EJ
< ?'pyrlKhi, WH*.
of my home town?you know them? .
Bertha Manning an?i Jerry Brown."
Jim recalled them: "Jerry u? d ?
send the wires at the station and
Miss Manning was the town's only
trained nurse."
"That's right Well, they were en
gaged when Bertha went 'over there'
with on?? of the tir-st hospital units.
Jerry is with tin- guns in France?a
lieutenant, now.''
"And I Iva id you telling mother
this morning that Mis? Manning was ,
the victim of an air raid." ?
"She w as w orking In a ba--e hos
pital, had ?one to the dispensary and
?, as handling albohol when the Huns
?tombed the place. The alcohol ex
ploded and burned her horribly, and
besides, she lost a foot. Now she's
coming home. They were ? splendid
pair- b? fore the war?and so devoted.
If she had been the saved one she
v, oa'.?! have sla\ed for Jerry forever
a.id forever. But what I want to know
is this: When Jerry comes home, will
he marry a wreck like that'.'"
'MayIh* he will be killed in action."
g. t?d Jim, jr., apparently Greatly
i.Iievcd at the thought of this heroic
v*. > y OUt.
And that solution, ? am sure, would
comfort most masculine minds hut it
certainly is not a woman's solution of
a dreadful wartime problem.
(To be continued.)
NORTHWEST FARMERS
SUFFER FROM DROUGHT
Mortgage Farms to Buy ?Seed, Says
Houston.
That wheat growers of the North
west suffer greatly from drought la
the report of Secretary of Agricul
ture Houston and Judge Ivobdell. of
the Federal -'arm I.oan Board, who
have Just made a trip through the
stricken district.
"The hanks in the stricken dis
tri? t are doing all they can to care
for the obligation* of the farmers
who have heavily mortgaged their
oops in order to buy seed through
the Federal Farm I^and Board," said
Secretary Houston last night. "The
relief furnished by the President's
$,",nno,000 fund to aid farmers to
purchase seed will enable many to
continue their farming activities
through this trying period."
WOMAN ROBBED OF $140.
Thieves Enter Apartment Bedroom
and Find Hidden Cash.
Entering thf- hume of Mrs. ?. B.
Atkinson, on the second floor of 806 ?
atr.'et northeast, last night, thieves
stole JltO.
Mrs. Atkinson reporta that th?
house was hroken Into between 7:30
an.l S o'clock, when she was away
visitine some friends. The money
was hidden In a willow bas on the
top of a wardohe In her bedroom.
The stars incline, but do not compel '
HOROSCOPE.
Salnrd.j?, September ?1, ??IS.
This Is rather an uncertain day, ac
cording to the readings of the stars,
but the dominating influence la good.
Neptune rules strongly In beneflc as
pect, while Venus and Mercury are
friendly. Jupiter la strongly adverse.
There Is a sign rtad as a naval vic
tory. The planets presage conflicts
on the water with surprise?, new In
ventions of mtesiles and craft and
sreat compensation* for post line?.
Oils an?! their products come under
a sway that makea for much anxiety
and brings profit.
Stars that encourage superstition
gain force during the next few
montha when talismans, charma and
Incantations will attract attention.
Thla day I.? favorable for love af
fairs. It la a lucky weddins day.
Love letters should be lucky while
thla sway prevails. A proposal or Its
answer cornea under a direction that
is most promising for happiness.
Theaters have the best sort of fore
cast for today. There will be reforms
In management, improvement In the
character of playa and larger oppor
tunities for actor??, if the seers inter
pret correct^.
It is an auspicio::-?* date for stanine:
contracts, leases and agreements * f
every sort. Ideases hn\e an especially
fortunate sign.
Breaches in political parties sr? In
dicated for more than one Stale. New
problems for Congress are foretold.
Next month may bring: many si en
storms on both the Atlantic snd the
Pacific coast.
The -winter will be marked by
weather thst i*? ehanfre.l-le ?nd spells
of extraordinary cold are pr
cated. Cattlemen should pie;?? re to
protect their stock ag*i >?t most un
usual storms.
P^rsor.* whoie hirthdat-f it li
(ainsi a- ideata and dispute?
: ? the corn-tac > ear. They should
make no chances and should take no
risk.?
Children born on this day nay he*?
; temper and be inch? ed to
? - of ?'?G|t? ssxam
I-'bra charsrterisl - -. incliid?
many I
.
You Can t Eat Me**.
100 Miles Away
Preparing meat is only a part of Swift & Company*s
usefulness.
The finest meat in the world wouldn't do you any
good one hundred miles away from your table.
Swift & Company efficiency has made it possible to
place complete lines of products in the smallest and most
remote communities.
To be sure the work is done well Swift & Company,
through its branch houses and car routes, brings the meat
to the retail dealer for you.
Swift & Company lays out car routes covering towns
?big, little, medium size?which are not served by a
Swift branch house.
Salesmen find out in advance what is wanted by
the dealers in every town.
They are followed by refrigerator cars loaded with
retailers' orders, which are delivered at each town?fresh,
clean, and sweet?once or twice each week.
Swift & Company operates a large number of car
routes like this, from fourteen distributing plants.
This is a necessary and natural part of the packer's
usefulness. It fits into the industry in an orderly, effective
way. It makes better meat cheaper from one end of
the land to the other.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Washington Local Branch. 10-14 Center Market
D. T. Dutrow, Manager

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