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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, November 23, 1918, Image 3

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Dr. Finley Pays Glowing
Tribute to Army in
Holy Land.
Two capacity audiences in the audi
torium of the New Masonic Auditor
ium heard Dr. John H. Finley tell of
the work of the American Red Cross
in Palestine during the great British
advance. when the distinguished
speaker appeared before the members
of the National Geographic Society
>?sterday afternoon and evening. This
lecture inaugurated the society's
thirty-flrst reason \n Washington.
Dr. Finley returned to America a
tow days ago after having been In
Palestine since last June.
The speaker was introduced by Gil
bert Grosvenor. director of the Na- i
tional Geographic Society.
Er. Finley paid glowing tribute to
the manner in which the British have
conducted the Palestine campaign, not
' only from a military standpoint but J
during the occupation. He referred
to Gen. AJlenby. the commander-in- .
chief, as a man whose record both as j
a warrior and as a statesman war
ranted his name being coupled in his- !
tory with that of Joshua.
The lecturer's pictures were of ex- j
traordinary interest, the one show-1
lng the former Kaiser's atatue of him- ?
self in the hospice on the Mount of j
Olives provoked much laughter, for'
it revealed the egotistical despot in,
the robes of a crusader.
latereatiag Pro*rum Arranged.
The Geographic Society's lecture
program for this winter is one of the ?
most interesting and important it has '
ever announced. Among the speakers
who will address the Washington j
members are:
Prof. Charles Upson Clark, of the j
American Aradamy in Rome, who will ,
speak on "Italy's Share in Winning
the War." Vilhjalmur Stefansson. j
who recently returned to civilisation
after Ave years In the Arctic will tell j'
of "Completing the Map of the World
?Discovery of the Arctic Continent." j.
Mile. Silvercruys. of Belgium, a >
companion of the martyred British 1
nurse. Miss Edith Cavell. Mile. Sil- |
vercruys' topic will be "Belgium's j
Cross." Commander Evangeline
Booth, head of the Salvation Army. I
whose topic. "Doughboys and Dough- ?
nuts." will be illustrated with a num- j
ber of striking new lantern slides.
On January 3 former President \
William Howard Taft will address the J
society on a subject to be announced i
0?lf Survivor to Sprak.
Maj. Granville Fortescu^ will tell j
the immortal. story of the "American
Victory in the Argonne Forest." Maj I
Fortescue was the only officer of his
battalion to survive this battle.
The Secretary of the Navy will tell i
the story of "Our Navy in Action."
Raymond L* Ditmers. curator of rep
tiles, New York Zoological Park, will
address the society.
Practically all the lectures will be
illustrated with lantern slides and mo
tion pictures. They will be given
every Friday afternoon at 4:15 and
Friday evening at 8:15 In the audi
torium of the New Masonic Temple,
Thirteenth street and New York ave
nue northwest, from now until the
middle of April, with the exception
of December 27, when the address is
omitted on account of the holidays.
Grace Christie Gains Favor as j
Vaudeville or something nearly ap- |
proaching it as a part of the Ten Star |
concert series is a novelty to which
Washington probably never has been !
treated until yesterday afternoon. |
when a combination program was pre- \
sented at the National Theater under !
the direction of T. Arthur' Smith that,
embraced a one-act opera, & dancer j
and a ptanist.
Staid concertgoers, accustomed r ]
they are to the routine of Washing-!
ton's concei t season, gasped at the :
originality and charm of the program :
and by their applause indicated a'
hope that such a divertisement may !
be repeated as a spice to the musical !
Martha Baird successfully presented j
a program of Bortkiewk* Lescheti
izky, Chopin and Debussy, with a ,
sketch by Edward Burlingame Hill
after Stephen X. Crane's poem, "The
Rotfgh Riders."
Then, as a sort of interlude. Grace
Christie. a Noyes dancer. gave I
"Dreams" to music from Wolf-Fer- I
rari's "Jewels of the Madonna" and j
"Belgium" to music by Romanze-Si- j
belius. The first was a rhymic fan-1
tasy woven about a buoyant sphere? j
in this case a rubber balloon for
child's play. The second dance de
picted Belgium's oppr<|sion and free
dom. and this was remarkably well
The last number was Wolf-Ferrari's
one-act opera, "The Secret of Suz
anne." which gained irych favor in
New York. Bernard Ferguson, as
Count Gill; Helen Newitt, as the
Countess Suzanne, and Robert Adams,
as Sante, a servant, won much ap
plause for a very successful presenta
Red Triangle Club Extends Invita
tion for Thanksgiving Day.
A welcome to join the Red Triangle
Outing Club in its all day walk.
Thanksgiving day. is extended to men
and women by the Y. M. C. A.
The party of walkers will meet at
Thirty-sixth and M streets northwest
at'9 a. m.. November 28. where they
will take the Great Falls car to Pros
pect Hill. From Prospect Hill they
will walk to Black Pond and Difficult
Run. Return to the city will be made
by car. Anv further particulars can
be obtained it the Y. M. C. A.
Well-Known Baseball Player Figures on
Latest List; Lieut. Hilary R. Frazier and
Lieut. Alexander Rodgers Also Dead.
Private Sherman R. Greene, a Sem
inole Indian and the son of Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Greene. 1453 W direct
northwest, is ?eported killed in a?.tion
on the latest War Department cas
ualty list.
Private Green#4 will, perhaps, be bet
ter known to the Washington public
as "Chief" Greene, captain of the
Catholic University baseball tecu in
1912 and 19i3, i.!?d a member o* the
team during nus entire four years at
the University Uw School. Ho also
plAyed on amateur circuits with the
Cornell Company and the American
Security ar-1 Tiust Company and met
most of the bluest college teams !n
the country in lh*? course of his
career. "Chief" Greene was offered
a contract by the Philadelphia Na
tionals in December, 1912, and press
comment at that time shows that it
was expected he would accept and
desert amateur taseball to enter the
professional cl.iss.
A ? letter received from their ior.
dated the sarro day as that of his
reported death, October 16. lei Mr.
and Mrs. Greene to hope that there
might be some i.;ihtake in the report,
a hope which la encouraged by the
view taken by the War Depart Mont
officials. A cable has been sent to
France by the Red Cross to investi
gate the case.
Wife and Baby Survive.
Private Greene was in business with
a. rubber company in Akron. Ohio,
when he was drafted September a
What Determines Meat and
Live-Stock Prices?
Some stock men still think that Swift & Company?
and other big packers?can pay as little for live-stock as
they wish.
Some consumers are still led to believe that the packers
can charge as much for dressed meat as they wish.
This is not true. These prices are fixed by a law of
human nature as old as human nature itself?the law of
supply and demand.
When more people want meat than there is meat to be had, the
scramble along the line to get it for them sends prices up. When
there is more meat than there are people who want it, the scramble
all along the line to get rid of it within a few days, while it is still
fresh, sends prices down.
When prices of meat go up, Swift & Company not only can pay the
producer more, but has to pay him more, or sofne other packer will.
Similarly, when prices recede all down the line Swift & Company
cannot continue to pay the producer the same prices as before, and
still remain in the packing business.
All the packer can do is to keep the expense of turning stock into
meat at a minimum, so that the consumer can get as much as
possible for his money, and the producer as much as possible for his
Thanks to its splendid plants, modern methods, branch houses,
car routes, fleet of refrigerator cars, experience and organization,
Swift & Company is able to pay for live cattle 90 per cent of what it
receives for beef and by-products, and to cover expense of production
and distribution, as well as its proLt (a small fraction of a cent per
pound), out of the other 10 per cent.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Washington Local Branch, 10-14 Center Market
D. T. Dutrow, Manager
year ago. He trained at Camp Sher
man, Ohio, for nine months and went
overseas last June. His wife and
8-months-old son are living: in
Brookville, Pa. Jn his Inst letter to
his parents Private Greene said:
"We have been out of the front
line now about two weeks and we are
just about ready to go iti again. Wo
hardly ever go back to the same
front twice, but generally to a new
front. Consequently we have been
hiking some every few days.'.'
Telling of how he was protected by
a steel helmet, Greene said: "I, my
self, was hit in the back of the hel
j met by a machine-gun bullet, but it
j simply glanced off and left a mark
. on the helmet."
j Greene told of crossing the Hinden
i burg line. Explaining that "Jerry" is
the name given the Hun by the
American soldier, Greene said: i
" 'Jerry's' Hindenburg line, which I
wa.s supposed to be tys strongest, j
consisted of a trench system three
miles deep. We went through with
< hardly any trouble and our boy? have
j been going ever since.
Tel In of Heavy Bnrraer.
j Greene told how on his last trip to
! the front on the first night the Amer- ?,
j icons laid down a barrage for 75 min- |
utes, and 240 machine guns were in',
I action at one time, besides the artii- J
lery flre of the British and Austrians.
] On the next afternoon Jerry counter |
; attacked, and the Americans opened j
; up another barrage. "They told us," I
j continued Private Greene in his let-1
j ter, "that Jerry was mowed down1
just like wheat in harvest time."
Two other Washington men have;
met death in Franco, according to
i word received here by their relatives, j:
j I^leut. Hilary R. Frazier, son of the;1
late Commissioner of Patents, Rober^;
T. Frazier. was killed In France o/|
I October 17, and I?ieut. Alexander Rod-i
i g^rs, jr., son of Col. Alexander Rod-|
. gors, IT. s. a., retired, 1221 Connecti
cut avenue northwest, was a victim11
(of pneumonia after being gassed on I
[October 24.
I Lieut. Frazier was bom In this city I
| twenty-two years ago. At the age of;
j is he became secretary to the Ser
j geant-at-Arms of the Senate. He later
went to Nashville, Tenn., where he l
: became chief clerk of the agricultural |
; division of a railroad company. The j
last letter received from Lieut. Fra- |
I er told that he had been left in com- I
j mand of his company because his su-j'
jperior officer* had been killed A let- I'
(ter from a brother officer to his fam-j1
| ily here told that he was commanding !'
his company in a charge over the top I1
when he was hit by a bullet and in
stantly killed. He is survived by a
| brother, in France. Capt. Robert T. I
J Brazier, jr., his mother and two *is-i
| ters.
Rodger* Harvard Mam.
. TJeut. Rodgers was a graduate of!
Harvard in the class of 1913, and was '
in th* second year of the Harvard
!'aw School at the time of his enroll- |
ment at the officers' training camp n' !
Fort Myer. He had been overse .a 1
wince last May. Ueut. Rodirer* was I
the grandson of the late Rear Ad
miral C. R. P. Rodgers, T\ 8. N.. and
of the late Senator J. L>onald Cam
I | <
newspapers with a circulation of ap- '
proximately 7.500.0P>. Other articles ! i
appearing in the American leader. I
signed by Mr. Hammerling. were in ' i
reality written by Dr. Andrea. |J
In the audits of the accounts of the ' i
National Association of Commerce >i
and Labor, the publicity bureau, from !
?,ct?}'*r- '9n- June. 191.",. payment
A IM to ,h<* Gcr?-**n-American !
Alliance and $83.9!M.'S0 to the American
Leader, arc noted. The American i 1
I-eader was the official publication of i 1
the National Association of Foreign'"
i-ineunce Newspapers. Other docu- I >
ments show that the Andrea Bureau I '
P? ?alliance nn allowance!'
of sio.000. and that organizers from I '
the bureau were sent to the alliance ! i
-o secure credentials concealing thei- t
connection with the liquor business. ' c
Lmphasis In several of the reports s
is laid upon the importance of keep
ing alive the native language of the
foreign-born citizens through the for
eign press. Special stress is placed
upon the value of the German lan- .
guage to the brewers, and a letter t
from the Seminary Endowment Asso-i a
elation was submitted. asking for;
support ,n order that the association d
might have the desired number of J
teachers for their German classes.
Show Was a Failure.
Mention is made in the audit of the
failure of "The Passing of Hans Dip
pel to meet expenses. The show! \
was staged in Cleveland. Toledo, Day-| 1
ton Columbus. Zanesvlllc. Cincinnati, I (
Springfield and St. Louis in 19U in .
supporting the "drama." the brewers i
seem to have felt that their usual 1
lavish expenditure of funds would be
wasted, for the expense account for
"The Passing of Hans Dippel" con
tains items such as, music. $68; cos
tumes. St": chairs and tables $91
John McDermott, of New' York
was the only witness for the brew
ers called yesterday. Mr. McDer- v
mott continued his testimony of the i t
clay before, describing the organiza- |a
Hon and management of the organi- I
zation bureau of the United States I
Brewers Association.
Mr. McDermott declared that the
organization did not enter individ
ual political fights, but admitted i 1
that there had been some activity r
in the governorship elections in r
Texas .ind Tennessee. I ?
Maj. Humes asked If the witness '
?ould remember if the organization "
had ever paid the poll tax of voters ?
riromising their support. Mr Mc- ]
Dermott denied any knowledge of I
? uch arrangements in the States but
lid not reply when Maj. Humes in
formed him that he could produce
documentary evidence of the p-iy
n?nt by the brewers of such taxes
The attitude of the brewers toward
ho suffrage question was defined in a
etter of Hugh F. Fox. secretary of
he association, in which Mr. "fox
tatcd that the open hostility ihown 1
>y some of the members of the asso
ciation was bad policy, and recom
mended that the work of the brewers
n opposition to the question be done
n secret, so as not to incur the en
njty of the women. ^
Agent nt IJry Conference.
The surveillance kept by the brew
?rs over othe rorganlzations was indi
cted in the report of the activities of
Hiss I. T. Martin. Miss Martin the
eport stated, in 1914 attended the
?first conference of Catholics favor
ng prohibition." at Niagara Falls
epresenting herself as a newspaper
I'oman. She succeeded in having hcr
elf elected secretary of the confer
nce. departed with the minutes and
Lever returned. Later, at an Antl-Sa
oon meeting at Atlantic City Miss 1
rtariin was much worried for fe# the I
ormer delegates to th? con^Tence '
"fans1 rec0Bnlte her ?nd spoil her
n used by the brewi?rs
zr:'?TnJnt' *h?Be
In Ihf ki? , 10 upsot ,m' shown
'L hhe ?r. For to Hu
reaardin 8o,haefer' ?< Npw York.
tlr h i a ,form ?Wf?l Mr. Schftf?
arj "! r''"'yp<1 from Judge Pritch
contribute! ^ Carolina. Asking for
? i?l 11 n r 8 national training
T,1 , I ,he eo'ored race. , ,
hibltlon!iiK,?andd Mr" r" "C,1Ve Pn>" '
thut if v?. 5 L r Fox <?g?e??ed I
? I tt Schaefer could secure I
"klnl , ?T 'hesignature
to the? "ndS " mi*ht be of use
Contract for 40,000 Cars anil 1,000
Locomotives Held Up.
The Railroad Administration has not
ron.,rac,? for the bulld
5 railroad cars and 1,000
IT '*? f?r UBe of ,he American
.erday Fr,nce' " *ag learned,yes
The rolling ?tock, which call, fori
?he . ipendlturc, of Jui.ooo.ooo is de
>ifn.'d for use on the French rall
*a>s. It is believed that the French I
rovernment wll' take ovfr the con-i
imnn?|a' i. Krcat neo<1 ?f ad-i
litional railway equipment in Franco.
Work on the contract?, for the Amer
can cars and locomotives has been,
luspcndcd temporarily awaiting ad
*XZ m "!!; KrPmh Kovemment
?rhich is considering the American,
proposals relative to assuming the1
contracts for which steel and the I
lecessarj- raw materials have been I
3oard by ,he War Industries j
acute indigestion fatal.
Local Man Dies Within Ten Min
utes of First Pain
What is believed to have been an !
utavk of acute indigestion. yester- I
lay afternoon proved fatal to Fred '
F. Texton. 41 years old. of 1118 !
Massachusetts avenue northeast
within ten minutes after he felt
;he first pain.
Texton was walking down Tenth
"treet southeast, when he suddenly
ell to the sidewalk. He was taken i
o Casualty Hospital, where he was
pronounced dead.
Truck Knocks Down and Fatally In
jures Pedestrian.
Amos Blackburn, colored. 67 years!
>ld. of 39 Cedar place, Takoma Park. ,
vas killed last night when the auto- '
noblle truck of George W. Pice, op-I
?rated hy Iritis Keys, 41 Hanover'
Itreet. rnn over him at the corner of
sherman avenue and Kenvon street i
lorthwest. He was taken to Freed-'
r>en's Hospital where Dr. William)
Harper pronounced him dead.
Talk by Mrs. Eva White, of Bos-!
ton, at Centra] High Tonight.
"Our New Civic Responsibility" will i
f>e the suhjoct of a talk by Krs. Eva I
White, of Boston, who will address'
fhe High School Teachers' Union and!
'heir guests, the grade teaclx rs. to-:
night in the Central High School L.1- ?
brary. , j
Mrs. Wh;te is a membo- of the!
l-abor Department Committee cr. JJv
iag Conditions.
The Triangle Club, Master Masons.
? r the Department of Agriculture, will
?old annual meeting this evening
?n the second floor of the Pvthiaii
Temple, 1012 .Ninth street northwest,
t 7:30 p.m.
On Wednesday, December 4 the cluh
fill give a dance at the Dancing
icademv. 1,5; r street northwest At
annual meeting the club will elect
icw officers for the coming year. {
Rail Tie-up at Seabrook.
Railroad traffic on the"Pennsylvanla '
{?Jiltoad was tied up more titan an
I our last night by the breaking.
n of the engine of a through
?assenger train, northbound, at Sea- ;
?rook. Md? about 5:30 o'clock The
rain was finally hauled away bv
neans of a freight engine. Trains
i-ere stalled behind it for several
rules. The train from t ultimore
ue ^n Washington at 6:03. arrived j
Stansbury Lodge F.A.A.M. Meeti.
Stansbury ^odge, No. 24 FA.1
V. M., held ? neoting las, night in
he Masonic Hall, Brlghtwood. D. c.
??hen the F. c. degree was given!
nnouncement was made of the!
eath of Mr James I.. G- King
ames A. Thomas and Walter A Gill'
lembers of the fraternity. *|
'Victory Girli" Give Operetta.
A patnotlc operetta given by the'
Ictory Girls of the Academy of the'
.lessed Sacrament at West Falls
htirch, Virginia, realized $200 for
he United War Work campaign
he operetta "Under the Stars and
tripes," was written by Mrs. Carrie
?. Adams.
Women Writer* Hold Meeting.
.The Women's National Press Asso
iation held a meeting last night
t the home of Mra. Mary S. L*>ck
ood. Columbia apartment. The elec
>on of two new members. Mrs How
rd Gould and Mrs. Mary Howard
kincaid. was announced.
Pajtors' Federation to Meet.
The regular meeting of tlio Fastjrs
?ederatlon will be held next Monday
X 11 j clock In the N&w Tor* Ave
ue Presbyterian Church. l)r. James
hera V a.'igofnery will lect.tr> on
The Greater Americanism "
W. 41. McAdoo. Director General
of Railroad*.
(Kaatern bl^?|
Important changes in Passen
ger Trains leaving Washington
will be made effective Sunday.
November 24th.
No. 144 leaving at 8:00 a. m.
for Baltimore wll? Be operated
dally. No. 15 will leave Wash
ington ?:20 a. m. for Chicago.
No. 5 will leave 12:30 p. m. for
Chicago. No. 158 will leave at
5:10 p. m. for Paltimore. No. 31
will leave at 2:10 p. m. for Cum
berland. No. 68 will leave at
12:35 p m. for Gaithersburg.
So. 17 will leave 10:40 p. m. for
Pittsburgh. No. 735 (Sunday
injy) will leave at 1:20 p. m. for
Frederick. Additional trains will
leave Gaithersburg. arriving
Washington 8:00 a. m. and 4:15
p. m.
Harare L?oaI Time Tabic.
Commissioner Gardiner
Wants Municipal Govern
ment to Purchase Food.
To perpetuate tHe plan of the 1
I'nitcd States Grain Corporation, mil-,'
nicipal control of all food com modi- , f
ties coming into the District, .follow
ing the plan of the corporation in ,
buying wheat, was urgwl at a meet- J
ing of the Citizens' FocaVCouncil last ;
night. 1
Commissioner W. Gwynne Gardiner:
pointed out tlmt the immense profits ?1
which have been going to the com- i 1
mission merchants could be raved to |
the buyers in this manner. He ad-j*
vocated the establishment of a mu- i
nicipal market and warehouse to' J
carry, our mm plan.
In arguing the necessity of such | 4
action. Commissioner Gaidiner re- ; *
lated some of his recent experience! .
as a farmer, in attempts to dispose 1
of his produce. He told of an inci- |'
dent which shows conclusively that j
the commission merchant is selling j
goods to the public at prices graatly |
in excels of those which he is paying
to the farmers. Commissioner Gardl- J ,
|ner, in company with John Beale, J |
Assistant Assessor of the District. :
went to a commission merchant and ,
bought a turkey of him on Friday i ,
night. % i
The merchant stated that the; ,
turkey was in first class condition ; ,
and charged him 28 cents per pound ! <
for it. Mr. Beate took the "gobbler" ]
to his home and "fed him all that j i
he could eat" until Monday morn- j
ing. The turkey was then taken i
back for the purpose of being *old. | I
Various dealers offered to pay 11 '
to 18 cents per pound for it. Com- j j
niissionor Gardiner then went to the j '
merchant from whom he had pur- j i
chased the turkey. The merchant j
said that the turkey w.is not in very :
good condition, an'l was rather thin I
< despite the fact that he had been j
fed as much as h?? could eat from j
the time he had been bought). He ! c
offered the Commissioner 20 cents . i
per pound for it. This was a loss { t
of 8 cents per pound.
Park View Pl? Feasible. j j
Commissioner Gardiner stated that J
while the plan of municipal control ' |
of all food commodities could not be J t
accomplLshc-d without Congressional , I
action, still the plan of the Park VIcw
Citizen*' Association of utilizing the
trucks or the Postoffice Department
would serve the same purpose
In a stirring address. Commissioner
I?uis Brownlow urged the starting
of a conservative propaganda for the
purpose of sending food abroad to aid
the starving people of Europe. He !
pointed out that "famine tends to-i
inarchy," and that as the United
States by timely Intervention had ;
laved the world politically, "It is now '
railed upon to save It socially and
prevent the spread of Bolshevism."
He declared that the people of the j
L'nlted States must adhere to a rigid j
program of conservation in t>rder that?
we may "do our part by the starv- f
ing people In Europe." He stated |
that unless "we do this we
ivoid the consequences and will be
cailfcht In th?* deluge which will I
wreck the world ."
Clarence R. Wilapn addressed theV
meeting on the importance of the
work which the council would b<
railed upon to do after the Food Ad
ministration has been abolished
The council adopted a resolution
^atllng upon all delegates to take j
lid with thein> respective association* 1
m? plan which has been worked out j
n Park View for community co-op- j
M-ative buying, thr rich the ??farmer- >|
lo-consumer" mettifd. t
Naval Officers Guests
Of Marine Draughtsmen
Hosts to several admirals and com- j
manders of the Navy were 2u0 mem- j
t>ers of the American Society of Ma- !
rine Draftsmen last night at Rau- j
?cher's. Connecticut avenue and L? j
streets north wist. ?
An illustrated lecture on aeronaut!- ?
cal engines by Prof. H. S. McDewell. .
government expert In aerodynamic^ j
occupied the first part of the evening.
Prof. McDewell. after briefly sketch- i
inf-T the history of gas and steam en- ;
-:ines told of the great problems of
icrouauticai engines.
Among the guests were Admiral R.
8. Griffin, Admiral C. W. Dyson. Capt ,
Koe*ter. Capt. W'llard. Commander.
H. Delano. Commander Mclntee, |
Lieut. W. S. Doxsey and Ensigns
Knowlman and Crufehfield.
Damage estimated at $1,000 was,
paused in the Botanical Gardens last i
light by fire, which originated in
he boiler room. The btillding and ]
ts contents were badly damaged.
A warehouse occupied by W. S. 1
:lo?re & Brow, at Ninth street
louthwest. was demolished last night
ay fire of unknown origin. No es- {
imate as to the damage done could j
>e obtained last night.
Recruiting Office Openet
Downtown to Accommo
date Business' Men.
A down-town recruit In* station to
the new District of Columbia Na
tional Guard has been opened to as
ftble buuUjess tnen to enllat durtai
the lunch hour and at the end of ;
^u.MineM day This head quarters wtl
be located at the store of Parker
Uridget it Co.. Ninth street and Pens
tylvania avenue
An officer of tty* District Guar*
trill be on duty daily from 12 to
/clock to receive ^nllstmenta. Coca
mands are now being organised It
the new guard for infantry, nwhtn
*uns, naval battalion, Signal Corp
ind Hospital Corps.
A special effort is being msde to ae
pure veterans of the world war. Span
Ish war, and Philippine wars, &a wal
hm all former soldiery sailors and Ma
rin<?. Many organisations of the IHa
trict Rifle Clubs and Home Defen*
Leagues are now Joining the ne?
jruard. The armory, <72 L street, I
open for drill practice every night.
D. C. Women of the Law
At Annual Dinner Tonigh
Th* Wamen s Bar Association s
he Dtatrlct of Columbia will giv
ts annual dinner this evening a
:he Hotel Lafayette. The gu*-st o
lonor. Miss Kathryn Sellers, wh?
raa recently appointed Judge of th<
IMiMh OtPVt by Preald^nt Wil
ion. Is a charter member of the or
Other women guests and speaken
rill b*> Miss Julia Lathrop, Chief s
he Children's Bureau: Mrs. Franca,
tntell. Chairman of the Commissiot
or Federal Employes Compensation
diss Jane Delano. Director of Rex
*roaa Nurses; Dr. Kristin Msns. am
">r. Louise Taylor-Jones. Mias Ellei
Ppenoer Mussey will preside am
Miss Mary Q'Toola is to be toaa.
2,000 Casual ti? u Explosion.
London. Nov. 22.?Two thousand
lave been killed or Injured in ma
liti<?ns trfcins blast caused by a chil
Iren's bonfire In BMglym.
STORE HOURS?Open 10 A. M.; Close 6 P. M.
Closing a Big Week with a Strong Array of Special Values in Winter Apparel
for Women, Children and Men
Trimmed Flush Coats
Well Worth $27.50--A Big Challenge
Sale Feature at
S1 A.50
Unquestionably one of the season's biggest economy events?
featuring a splendid group of attractive Trimmed Plush Coats, at a
price less than we can duplicate them for at wholesale today!
Fashionably styled of soft, silky plush, with deep border of
handsome moline plush and large collar and cuffs to match.
Every garment correctly tailored and guaranteed to wear satis
factorily. Shirred back model, cut full and hned with good quality
material. All sizes for misses and women.
Goldenberff'??Second Floor
Clearance of Women's Shoes
Worth to $9?at $4.79 a Pair
A Wonderful Challenge Sale Offering that Shows Drastic Reduc
tions on Stylish Winter Footwear.
Clearing out Women's Footwear from our regular stocks which are
depleted in size and the balance of several special purchases, represent
ing discontinued styles from well-known makers. Here for your choos
ing are high-class shoes of dependable leathers, in the season's most
popular styles, including Gray, Brown, Tan Calf, Champagne, Black
Kid and Combination Effects.
Included are novelties and staple styles, with high and low
heels. All sizes from 2% to 7 in the lot, but not every size of
each style. No exchanges or refunds.
GoIdonberK's?First Floor. ?
Regular $1.50 Quality $1 .19
> Challenge Sale Price .. *
Men, here's your opportunity to supply warm winter under
wear at worthwhile savings. This regular $1.50 quality heavy
weight Ribbed Cotton Underwear?shirts with French neck and
satin-faced front; drawers with re-enforced seat and satin waist
band. Perfect quality garments, in all sizes?special today at
$1.19 a garment.
Men's $3.50 Union Suits, $2.95.
Men's Lewis-Make Union Suits, extra-heavy ribbed balbripfran;
closed crotch; perfect quality. One of the most practical union suits
made, one that assures comfort and satisfaction.
Men'i 75c "Onyx" Hose, 65c.
Men'* "Onyx" Half Hone; fine quality silk lisle- full fashioned, with
hiffh spliced heel; double thread sole and toe; in brack, white and plain
Men's $2.75 Underwear. $2.19.
Mcn'p Wtosted Mill? Wool-mixed Underwear; heavy weipht: rerular
and stout sixes; perfect Quality. Golden be rjr?First Floor

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