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"BIG FOUR" REFUSE
TO FREE GERMAN CIVIL PRISONERS OOWTTWT7*> rtum PAGB ON*. tvfxtion of tho*e laws beingQpus pead?d Just becauae peace is aigned. if, and when It la signed. This morning the biff four took up th* German protest regarding the eottAtiona under which France will ?btain valuable concessions in the Saar valley. Thia served aa a. break ia discussion of dlatrlbution of man datories over former Turktah terri tories. which haa occupied the atten tion of the bis four for aeveral daya. No enthusiasm ia being registered in the American delegation over ac ceptance of a mandatory over Con stantinople under the preaent plan. The supreme economic council to day took up consideration of the question as to whether assistance should be given to atatea asking It. but who persist in lighting their neighbors despite the warnings of th* allies. This plan was believed to be aimed principally at Poland. The prelect of Versailles haa in formed the Germans that hereafter both the Trianon palace and park are forbidden to viaitora. This order was issued despite the protest of sev eral Versailles citisens. who asked the government to rescind it. Herr Lieit* ner also protested on behalf of the Germans, but Anally agreed to accept the ruling after the prefect had pointed out they would still have a hundred acre* In which to walk. Premier Orlando returned to Paris today from Bardonaechia. where he ha* gone to confer with members of hia cabinet He had not expected to return before tomorrow. Balvatore Bars 11aI. member of the Italian peace delegation, haa re signed. it was announced at Roma to day. Barzilai returned to Rome from Paris with the other Italian delegatea. and never officially reattached him self to the delegation. That President Wilson himself la not satisfied with the German peace treaty, was the answer hia friends made today to the accumulated ob jections of many of the American commission, which came to a head this week through the resignation of nine of the members. Treaty Best Paaalble. The President, his friends said, believes the treaty ia the best it is possible to obtain, considering all tile conditions, and comes as near ( as he was able to make it to repre ?anting the principles for which he I fought through six weary months. According to information from authoritative American sources, the final form of the treaty is not that fn which it came from the printer. Some of these changes ar* due to the fact that, as printed, it did not represent the exact agreements reached by the Peace Conference. Aa an example of this, the night the treaty was printed President Wflaon was awakened at midnight cad Informed of two important Alterations. He called one of the big four on the telephone, and the latter admitted he had made the alterations, but expected to explain the next day. Another such altera tion was discovered later, affecting the 8aar Valley, and resulted in a similar admission by a representa tive of a certain^ountry affected by the change. Germiinn Planning Bin IT. The German peace delegation will make an eleventh-hour bluff to break off negotiations juat to teat the allies' i determination, according to the be lief expressed in official French cir cles today. In some quarters the belief con tinued to grow that Foreign Minister Brockdorff-Rantzau personally will re fuse to sign the document in its pres _ jtnt form, regardless of what his a? |gC|? tea may do Hi-i exp? ted with ?t *c?i! i fe?r?> the lh- c*jrmi XjXw ' 4fb? K^i?un. f 'he hMJ for and ?>mar?4 for .? inu: - *? eS&* s* ? in*?<r Ufiw. ... ?- ? proposals, according to the belief ex pressed after publication of Brock dOTff-Rantzau's request foi* extension of the time limit for discussion of terms. All other considerations, it was ex pected. will be subordinated to the question of money and commerce. Brockdorff-Rantxau. it was forecast, will aeek to point out to the allies that ft is to the tatter's own benefit to mrikr sufficient concessions to en able Germany to live up to the treaty. He will declare, it la believed, that it would be impossible for Germany to sign a blank check for an indefinite amount of reparations. Memorial Tree* Urged. Memorial trees to mark the historic spots from which the United Statea Navy aviators and Harry G. Hawker, for England, "hopped off" in their 'rans-Atlantic flights, are urged in a *legram yesterday by the American Forestry Association to Sir Charles Harris, governor of New Foundland. Sanriay la If ew York *3.00?R??nd Trip *3.0*. *pmai Kxruraon Pennsylvania Railroad. next Bund*?. Majr 25. to the treat mMfopoUs. the Met inter*tin* city on the American continent, fecial Train leaves Waahingt/?i. SeiuMaj mid igbt ll 46 A. M . running to Pennsylvania 9ta ion m the heart of Nrw Tort?Adv. Police Entries Feature Arlington Horse Show % ___________________ City's Finest Parade Mounts and Split $75 Purse?Jumpers Show Clean Heels' And Set New Record. Police born, and horismen of ., . ?ton were features at ths Na tional Capital Horae Show, held at Arlington Park yesterday afternoon. Commanded by Inspector Francis E. Crosa, and led by Captains Fal vey, Hartley. Judge and Anderaon. thirty-three of the city's finest Were reviewed In the show ring by MaJ. Raymond Pullman superintendent of I Police, and Judges at the horae show. "Bob," a Morgan gelding attached to No. 10 Precinct station and ridden by Sergt Robert Yates, won, the blue ribbon, second place going to an animal ridden by Sergt. A. L Lucas, of No. 11 Precinct station. Third and fourth prises were a ward i ed to T. J. Culfnane. of No. 10. and W. I* Davia. of No ?. f A cash prise of J75. donated by William P. Eno. of Washington, was j divided among winners of the first f three prises. High Jwmpm restart. High jumping was the particular feat horses shown In the majority of classes yesterday were called upon to perform?the handicap class calling Silver Crest, a grey gelding owned Silver Crest, a a grey gelding owned by Frederic McElhone. distinguished himself in all the Jumping classes, taking first place in the handicap and second In the Corinthian. Horses and riders In the hunt team claas gave an unusually fine exhibi tion of clean Jumping?the red-Jack eted riders taking their animals over the hurdles with hardly a heel touch-1 ing. Bally Heather. Willow King and a "a? owned by the Glen [ Riddle Farms, easily won the cup pre sented by Mrs Helen Buchanan Jones in this class. Second prise went to I ? ?nt??d by Arthur H. Allen. | and third to a team owned by Norman j and Norman. Willow Klag ta star. | Willow King continued the record made in the team class, and carried off the cup presented by Col. Robert M. Thompson in the Corinthian class' I CHnker *?'n* to h" team j Jumpers in this year's show have un""u,aI record In taking the In and out' Jump?the "in" at Ar 7 .I*'"* four and one-half I reet and the * out" four feet. Srteral minor accidents threatened l'* Ve success of yesterday s i Program-two green hunters in the nrst class shown throwing their rid ers and tangling themselves in th? bars of the jumps. None of the acci-1 dents was serious. Mrm- Potts on Program. of Virginia, well-l CHr. . Arlington Park for her I horli? horsemanship and beautiful appeared on the program yes- ' terday for the flrat time this year i Her chestnut mare. Crackette. took ! first pnse in the thoroughbred saddle I ,C'r Crackette has carried off nrst honors in several classes in previous shows, and her repeated suc I J?0"* 7* *,Urta*tlc aPP|a?se from I J tn?* grandstands. . Consistent Judging was shown in the decision In the stallion clas^the! GIRLS' COUNCIL OF 26 FAILS TO AGREE UPON NUMEROUS PROPOSALS r<'Ti?rrfc? j-ar,K toe p tug with her most admin "K - Ujt | ? " ot 3t? - -vi-r will rise before her eyes and t.-roo-| fries of last year's parties wh<-r, ..he! longed for Just such dressy as these. The frocks have that dainty lit-' nity that goes with Miss Grad .at' Just stepping into the big world .-.ndl her first wide eyed peep at thinr , -rl general. Where Uowna Are Exhibited. Monday morning the nine dres.x will be placed on exhibition at the' following stores: Kafka's. The Louvre. M. Philipsborn and Company Frank R. JellefP. Inc. Mayer Brothers and Company. Lansbur*h and Brother. j Hecht and Company. S. Kahn and Sons. Palais Royal. wm'k ?rr*d"atM ?' Washington iTi!!.? guests of honor at the ex hibition party the nine stores are giving Monday _ but everv high " IT1.or normal school girl is in vited to the party. Ask or The Washington Herald's graduating prises, an deach tsore Th 1 t t0 "hOW thPm t0 The lucky winners of the nine prizes will be fitted with drewesi Prise? going to the same horses that hare received them in the two similar classes shown this year. Following the scheduled features of yesterday's show, a caravan of mule teams from Fort Myer drove around the ring^??winning an ovation from the grandstands. > Record Crowd Oat. Yesterday's clear skies brought out a record breaking crowd for the third day of the show?the grand stands being filled wfth men In uni form and civilian lovers of horse flesh. Enlisted men from army posts in the vicinity of Washington loyal ly supported the army whenever an officer exhibiting a horse appeared on the field?uproariously applaud-; ing bits of expert horsemanship shown by men wearing khaki. A feature of today's program will be the jumpers class, opened to en listed men. Gen. J. A. Buchanan, president of the Military and Amateur Racing Association, will present a cup In the steeplechase today that was presented to Mayor Stlth, of New Orleans, in 18*0. The cup had drift ed out of the hands of the Stlth family and was purchased by Gen. Buchanan at a local Jeweler's. Sum maries. Clam St. pra hunters-Fir* priie. Mmtv grim. Glen Riddle Farms; second prise. Mount Pleaaant, Sharahrooke Stable?, third pH?e. Hindustan. Guudsstone Stables; fourth prize, j Starlight. Vint Hill Firms. (tin 41. ?*iargers- First prize. Bob. Lieut. CcL W. r MeCboed; reoood pri*. Goat. CoL Geurgu Hirrej. Only prizes awarded Class 11. harncm hor??-Flrst prize. Mosul. A. W. Atkinson; ssonnd prise. The Reed. Joseph Wie?enfle4d. Two entries. Clam W. horses viitshie for hunters ? First iriar, Peacock, H L. Redmon; hoonj Jutland. Qoodestone Stables. third prize. Fly ing Ezpress.sr. Thorn** E. Keiil; fourth | prize. Rebel. Mrs. W. Sinclair Bowso. Clui 44. local M. die horses- Flrvt prize, j Vautty Boz. Casailis Farm; second prise. Rat tier Miaa Catherine I. Hollow*?; third prise. Triggers. OtssiUe Farms; fourth prise. Golden. J Mrs Agnes O Johnstone ('lass 17. harness praiss-Ose entry. Beaton Easter, ownrd by Clarence Moore Glass It. tandem?First prize, Mogul and Ideal J Math is* A. W Atkirwra; aeoond prise. Pic* | of the Basket and Glenaron I^dy, Fairfield j Firm* -First prise. team. Glen j ft hsS Riddle Farms; eeoond prise, team. Arthur H. j Allen; third priar. Norms n & Norman Glass 52. police department- First prize. , Beigt. Robert Yates, of No 10 i?wane* sta ! tiro; sroond prise. Sergt. A. Lucss, of No. 11 i*sein<t atatjon; third prize. T. J Tullinsne. \ r? No. 10 premnct station; fourth prize, Sergt. j W. L. Deri*. of No. 9 precinct station Class 64. <orinthian-nrw l-rise. Willow | King. Glen Riddle Farms: sseaod prize. Silver j CYrst, Frederic MeBhoae third prize. Clinker, | Glen Riddls Firms; fourth prize. West berry. : Dennis tJpso^ Class Tl. tutndimp jump- First prize. Silver - Crest. Ftodeaa MeElhoae; second i?rize, Mid j algiit. Aakr?ps & Holloway: third jwize. Homo i Again, Brig. Gen. William Mitchell, fourth! prise, Monocscy. Heath G. Moorman Class 40. thorough hred saddle horses?First ? prize.* Crackette. Mm Allen Potts; second ! prise. Sandhumt. Mr* Edward E. Marshall;! third prise. Jutland, Goodestoiie Stables; fourth ! prize. Secure. Mrs. Wsugh Glasoook. Class 3. stallions suitable to sire army hours ' or hunter*-First iwize. Adam* Ezpesas. United j States Army Remount Station: second prize. j Perkio. Tnited States Army Remount Station; third prize. Vint d'Or. Vint Hill Farms; I fourth prize. Star Ben. United States Army Remount Station 1 Just their size of the model Mrs. E. C. Drum-Hunt and Miss Virginia I?ee select for them?e hmtodel best suited to their type. 1 OUSE BILL AIMED T FRENCH PROFITEERS 'he ?mr?' mts of France are CAarged systematic profiteering on American soldiers in a resolution introduced in the House yesterday hy representative Henry I. Emer ?mi. Republican, of Ohio. Ths resolution directs the Secre tary of War to report to Congress ;be tx ent to which the practice ol ovexlkt rging was carried. It was >*ferretJ to the Military Affairs Com mit ee. before which Mr. Kmerson say* he will appear and urge favor able wet on. BLAMES GOVERNMENT F(R SOARING PRICES Govri n<n*nt control of food is re 'po.isib^e for present high prices. Pei,re;H:r ative Fitzgerald, Democrat snd former Boston mayor, declared 2 t'rjs <i9 he carried his fight a- t? high cost of living to tl -v? '*t :he House. hni rig of vast quantities of fo? I ? any, the soaring price of a: ?bove the $2.26 price, and efft . jcovernment to export lar* 'nt.-?ie* of^fooa"^/e resulted in 1 p t ne" people until com plett -n ?p.'.vn is necessary, %Fits gerai. rsd. Middle Aged Womeiv Are Here Told the Best Remedy for Their Troubles. Preemont, 0.?"I was patting1 through the critical period of life, being forty-six year* of age and had all the symptoma incident to that change ? heat flashes, nervousness, and was in a general run down condition, so it was hard for me to do my work. Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound waa recommended to me aa the best remedy lor my troubles, which it sorely proved to be. I feel better and stronger la every way since taking It, and the annoying symptoms nave disap peared."?Mrs. M. Ooddxs, MS Napoleon St., Fremont, Mia North Haven, Conn.?"Lydia 1L Pink ham's Vegeta ble Compound restored my health after everythingelse had felled when passing through change of life. There is nothing like it to overcome the trying symptoms." ?Mrs. glomes IsKTi t.Box 197, North Haven, Cobb. In Such Cases DfDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND Jim A* greatest rocord for Ab greatest goad Pn?A K-WWOUM WWemK CO. LV?.MAM. ] ALEXANDRIA ] TW. Build' tan A. i nni?>n_ Alexandria, v?? Max ?MS1U turning soldiers of this city are to be tendered a celebration the second week In June which will be known as "Jubilee Week." This was de termined upon this morning at n meeting of representatives of the Chamber of Commerce, presided over by Carroll Pierce. It was decided to raise at least $10,000 In order to have a fitting celebration for the returning heroes. The executive committee was In structed to proceed and raise the necessary cash for the celebration. Many of the members of the old Alexandria Light Infantry. Mr. Pierce announced, are now at New port News, having arrived recently, and others are expected to arrive May 26 with the Eightieth Division. It was decided to meet the different units as they arrive. A resolution of Robert S. Jones was adopted. It provides for the election of s chairman, two vice presidents: that the permanent chairman appoint an executive com mittee of twenty-five men and wom en; that a reception committee of 100 men and woi?en be appointed by the chairman and ratified by the executive committee; that the de tails of the celebration be left in the hands of the executive commit tee. and the meeting declared Itself In favor of a permanent memorial to be tendered the returning heroes. An invitation from the woman's auxiliary of R. 15. Lee Camp. Con federate. presented through Mrs. James E. Alexander to use Lee Camp Hall as a reception place for the returning soldiers was pre sented. The first donation given was $25 from Mrs. L. W. Held, of the wom an's auxiliary for R. E. Lee Camp. Confederate Veterans. The Retail Merchants Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce has requested all merchants In the city to close their places of business Saturday from 1 until 3 o'clock in honor of the launch ing of the big freighter Betsy Bell at 2 o'c*ock that afternoon at the plant of the Virginia Shipbuilding Corpora tion. Merchants on King street also are requested to decorate their places of business Saturday in honor of the event. A meeting will b? held at A o'clock tomorrow night in the Young Peo ple's building, when the council manager plan form of government will be discussed. The Alexandria delegates who at tended the State convention of the Knights of Columbus in Richmond have returned home. They are P. T. Quinn. M. E. Greene and C. T. Hell muth. Mr. Hellmuth was elected State warden, and Rev. L. F. Kelly, this city, was chosen 8tate chap lain. Miss Kate Corbett has sold to Rob ert L. Kane the house at 128 North j Henry street, and James Murphy has , sold to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Cornell I the house and lot on the west side of Washington between Jefferson and I Green streets. I No Home Shortage Here. Detroit. May 22.?When Charles Anderson went to look at a lot he bought sometime ago he found a new $4,000 house on It "Some im provement," Anderson said. He now seeks to retain th%^ house. COUNTRY-WIDE WIRE WALK-OUT IS THREATENED (xxmsom nou pagb omk that they "ars vitally Interested tn this strike because you are coins to be a part of It You cannot help yourself, since It Include* all tele graph and telephone worker* em ployed by commercial telegraph and telephone companies." Set Forth UalOB Demaads. The demands of the union are set out as follows: 1. The right to belong to a labor union without any restriction and no Interference with legitimate trade union activities. J. The right of collective bargain ing through the trade unions rep resenting the telegraph and tele phone workers and not through company-controlled associations or ganised to defeat the .aims of the workers. ? 5. The reinstatement of all work ers discharged In ltl| snd 1*19 for membership in a trade union or for legitimate trade union activities. 4. Compensation for time lost by all workers who were discharged for the reason given In the foregoing paragraph. i An Increase in pay sufficient to meet the Increased cost in living since ltli 6. Standardisation of salaries, with a wage scale which will stop the Individual wage reductions now-be ing put into effect. 7. Rules governing working con ditions whereby the rights of the workers will be defined and guar anteed, which Is the only means of stopping petty tyrsnnles and perse cutions now being practiced In many sections of the country. Tell Reason for Strike. Under the caption. "Why a strike is necessary." President Konenkamp says: "The telegraph workers were assured nearly a year ago that if we did not strike at that time justice would be granted. The workers who had been discharged for taking Presi dent Wilson's proclamation giving them the right to organize at Its face value were promised reinstatement. All of us were assured there would be no discrimination against union workers, and we were also led to be lieve there would be an adjustment ot wages. "None of these promises have been kept Wt have appealed to Congrss* but our appeal was of no avail. We appealed to the National War Labor Board without getting the necesaary relief. The United States Department j of Labor Is helpless because the United States Wire Administration in sists on handling its labor problems differently from all other departments of the government. "We were unable to net the ear of President Wilson becsuse our griev aneee were not sufficiently acute. "The oitfy method the workers have of maktnft their grlevahces acute 1" by being ready to strike unless they are granted relief. "We are not opposed to arbitration nor any other fair method of adjust ing our grievances, but these methods are not open to us. "It is because we can see no other solution that we find it necessary now to Inform you that this strike will soon be declared." HOPING HAWKER IS IN GREENLAND OR ON SAIL BOAT a. . fi'u.AM MC their friends is that they were picked up by a sailing vessel. Mrs. Hawker continues to show great courage, and is still trusting in , the resourcefulness of her aviator husband. She clung today to the possibility he may have been rescued by some Ash ing boat in the Newfoundland area, and had not yet been able to com- j municate with land because of lack of wireless facilities. She is in fre quent communication with the admlr- j alty and air ministry The Mail suggented today that heavy winds may have blown Haw ker's plane from its course and forced him to land in Greenland or some obscure place on the North American continent. Brokrs Wlreleaia Suggested. St. Johns. N. F . May E.-The the- I ory was advanced today that In drop ping the undercarriage of the a?r-t plane Harry G. Hawker broke the I wireless ground trailer, thus making wireless transmission impossible. This was believed to explain why j no Communication was received from I Hawker after he jumped off here for I Ireland last Sunday. Afed Confederate Diet. x Chester. S. May 22.?Capt. J. D. I McConnell, Confederate veteran, well known throughout the South, died at his homo at McConnellsvllle today. Capt McDonnell was eighty-six years 1 old. It Has Proved a Revelation ?To Millions of Tea Drinkers "SALADA" Rich in Flavor?Absolute in Purity. Sealed Packets Only.. \ TRY ITIi Black?Green or Mixed J" ' B4S4 Voun3 ?a6ies Sl)op 1217 G Street N. W. Suits, Capes 6 Dolmans MUST GO Regardless of Cost FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY PRICES: $17.50 $22.50 $29.50 $39.50 Were $39.50 to $85.00 Some of these are reduced fully one-half of their original pricc and NOW is the time to get your Suit or Wrap for traveling. 100 Dresses Reduced ?Stylishly made of Serge, TricotinerTaffeta, Jersey and Geor gette in all the newest Spring and Summer Shades. Prices to $45.00, CA Special at... . . SOLDIER JEALOUSY CHECKS WELCOME IN D. C. STREETS CONTIKUXO OH FAGS TWO. for such charfM, unless It be la isolated instance* According to the transportation officer of Gamp Stuart, the 110th will leave for Camp Meade the early part of next week. The regiment underwent an ex amination today far cooties Nary a one waa discovered About 160 Washington men with the 212th machine run battalion win ar rive on the transport Virginian Sun day. That the War Department is co opers ting with the welcome home committee of Washington in Indicated ' In the receipt of an order at embark ation headquarters for the names of all District of Columbia men who ar- j rived on the Orizaba. Newport News tonight |i giving a grand reception to the llfth infantry and the 104th ammunition train. 21th Division. The regiments are composed principally of Virginians, which will parade In Richmond tomorrow It will intereat many Waahlngtonlan to learn thst the roth engineeis. which regiment trained at American Uni versity. will arrive here Saturday on the transport Zeeland. The 30th is a camouflage orga nl sat Ion. Sergt. Russell Clarkson. Q. 1? C.. of 1133 Allison atreet northwest. Wash ington. is employed at embarkation headquarters In a civilian capacity. He received his discharge a short time ago. Jealousy between the Twenty-ninth Division and the units of the Seventy ninth appears to have resulted in call DESPONDENT WOMAN COMMITS SU1CIDI Brought to Wachlnctoa from bi ? liter'? home In North Carolina la i critical condition. Ate May Braur 44 year* old. died r?t?r4u it tb homo of her brother at M4 Irrln; ?tract. The police allege that the worry r In a flit of deapondenry. took a larr doee of araeoic at her home in Nortl Carolina. Shortly afterward ahe war remo* ed to tbla city for treatment Cor . oner J. Ramuy Ne?itt held an in , queet and derided that Dim Bran liad died of poiaon taken wit aulridai intent. CASTOR IA Tm Iniaats tad Chfldr? in Use for Over 30 Years DEPENDABLE FOODSTUFFS. LOWEST PRICES. QUR STORES are YOUR stores. They ^ are here to do your bidding; to render yon service. And they are rendering a genuine ferric* to thousands of families in providing, day by day, substantial econ omies in quality foodstuffs that are a ma terial help in keeping down die cost of living. Old Dutch Market "There's u OLD DUTCH MARKET Near Torn Horn* ' Compare Old Dutch Bread with the finest home-baked bread you ever tuted. You'll Bad it leave* nothing to be desired in quality and flavor. Made from parest material* nnder con ditions yoa couldn't better in your own kitchen. 7c a 12-oz. Loaf, 3 for 20c J Week-End Grocery Specials Rumford'* Baking Powder. 1 Lb. Caa, 25c Van Lill's Jams Jar, 25c Dawson's Jellies .., .2 Glasses, 25c Canned Peas, Early Jane 2 Cans, 25c Canned Corn, Sweetmeadow 2 Cans, 25c Tomatoes, No. 3 Cans 2 for 25c Soap, C. & C. Oleine Cake, 5c Soap, Export Borax Cake, 5c Uneeda or Takhoma Biscuits Pkg.. 8c Ginger Ale, Mayflower 2 Bottles. 25c Milk?Pet, Everyday or Borden's. Can, 7c and 14c Heinz Baked Beans. 2 Cans, 25c Campbell's Baked Beans 2 Cans, 25c Baked Beans?Victory, My Kind, Curtice Can, 5c Del Monte Canned Egg Plums Caa, 28c Honduras Rice Lb., 10c Broken Rice Lb_ 9c Week-End Meat Specials Porterhouse Steak Lb., 50c Sirloin Steak Lb., 48c Boston Steak Lb., 55c Bottom Round Lb., 45c Hamburg Steak . Lb., 32c Rib Roasts Lb., 35c Chuck Roast Lb., 28c Plate or Brisket Lb., 22c Veal Chops?Rib or Loia Lb., 35c Breast of Veal Lb., 20c Leg o' Lamb ' Lb., 42c Lamb Chops, Shoulder Lb., 38c Stewing Lamb Lb., 20c r*IP| | Fall assortments of iaest Fresb-caught r lOn Fish at all markets. Fresh supplies received every day. Lowest prices always. Granulated Sugar.. 10 n*., 95c Orange Grove Flour 12 ib*. 80c Gold Medal Flour .. .12 o>?., 90c ?CO Louisiana Aw. ^ 7th ud Qua ??. N W*. 14)* P Rt. N w. KhwltSU. ft.K. 713 K St. N.W. ?*"> K W. 7,a n au. N.r r, ru. at. ,? ? ? \Z ? 15 1105 M St. N.K. M Q at. K ? SMI Mt Pkaat St. N W Till H St. N.fc. Id O St. VW. Itu, * Kara taNV 731 S. Oartiol fit. Sit and r?. A.' X ?. 11th and Pwtt Ku XW Its X t apitxl *1 UIX M Sla. N.W. -Jta C.Ktma K.w 1M a Th<?.a? X.W. -.117 M St K:W. aM MM '?? Kin* I*-. Jib ami Ha A.?, Ji. W. ? r m X.?. Al?*mjna. \?.