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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 28, 1919, Image 5

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Author Believes Film Play
Will Help Stamp Out
I .
Thomas Dixon, author, playwright
'?,,.crV*ader. arrived In Washington
from New York to be
? *' th# "rat performance of
ii" 1*t??t ??*y- "The Red Dawn." at
*? Belaaco Theater
u ?>y arat play alnc? tha
- T?.. fron> which w? made
um 5. W of a Nation." " Mr. Dixon
k " he watched the company re
?earslng ? tha thaatar.
?o?i^ 1 know >l 13 th?
? .? V l? atUCk the l0n*"
rad.rt Bol?h?vl.ta. who have In
!* *d tl>,? country and are now at
tin. "i * bi,r "mpalgn of destruc
tion and terrorlaation.
thl" P'*y I have attempted to
" my knowledge of
actual conditions will facilitate, and
fer!^,1^0"1. of iava*tigation in dif
. . part> of the country, the Reds
? I5eir "tensive radical doc-.rlnaa
inpj iTero. th'y "* th*,r
"Whether X have succeeded In writ
* *?od <iram?, as drama is Judjed
y, I can't tell until after the play
? Wwlueed. But I do know that, as
ia aid to the government In lta light
stamp out this menace, 'The Red
. ia good publicity against theee
ravenoua foreign-born swine; It placea
^?responsibility for the deplorable
h ' rio'? right here under the
ihadow Of tha White Houae. as well
5* ?" th? big industrial atrlkes
?hroushout the country, on theae em
(K or LMiine and Trotsky In
ran i COltntry' ** l* counter propa
S- .K Should, if we get it be
fore tha public, materially aid the
SRer.claa of the government combat
?s thia menace.
."^?people must be aroused to
*7?' ,.hls country is facing; the gitu
?tOD it K? Cal* *"d if d? n??
itop It by a nation-wide system foj
app?eh.n.ion of these criminals
working in a)1 parts ot th. countryi
< Cnd ourselves in the aamo
Europe ** principal canters of
_"rh? American people are so pre
occupied with personal Interentj that
se!<Jom Pay <?uch attention to
propaganda. But I think tha people
jjf*? ^ their ey? opened and now,
more than ever in the h story of this
f?UntKy' w<11 take a interest
in what thia country is doings* d
Panning to do.
.w* rea,i" th? force of Bolahev.
w?na in this country, and I believe we
?* the sy3tem is doomed?and that
is exactly what my play sets forth. '
The Girls' Union is holding a lawn
\ Pjrtjr on Thursday and Friday nights
or this week, at the home of Miss
Gertrude McNally. Eighteenth anl
Kearney street. Brookland. t>. C. Tne
Bureau Band will furnish music for
Uie occasion, and the entire projeeJi
wttl help defray the expense of send
ing Ave delegates from this union to
the convention in San Francisco the
early Part of September. Don t miss
thia treat.
Joseph M Hetherington, pressman
In the surface division, has been
granted one week s leave, whicn he
will spend In Atlantic City.
Miss Ruth Jones, of the stamp per
forating division, is a patient in one
of the local hospitals, having under
gone an operation.
MUs Sadie Nichols, of the stamp
performing diviiion. is spending some
lea-, e in Niasara Falls.
Mi*s Mary A. Collier, of the surface
, division, is spending one week at
Harper's Ferry. W. Va.
Mrs. Grace McCreary. Miss Elsie
" est and Myla Bladen, of the stamp
rer.'oratiris division, are on the sick
James L. Motyka. custodian ot
presses In section 9. with his family
and Lieut, and Mrs. C. C. Hamilton.'
s". lamping for the summer on the
upper Potomac, about a mile and a
half above Cabin John's Bridge. Tha
heavy ralna of the past week mad" it
necessary for Motyka to constr-JU
several small bridges to insure sore
I travel, but the recent sunshine his
I made camp life a real pleasure, he
| reports.
. Miss Miry Gaylor. of the examin
ing division is absent, due to Illness
fin her family
Jr? Helen Bxxter. of the surface
sion. is on the sick list.
Sites Eubanks, of the stamp per
Jatm? division, who recently re
Irr.ed to woi'c following an opera
tion, is again on the sick list.
diss Elsie Hall, of section 5 has
en taking some of her annual
J Mrs R'l Williams, of (he exam
ining division, ia on the sick list.
Miss Olive Week*, of section J
night, resigned her position as plate
printers' asslatant last Thursday
Miss Weeks waa married the Wednes
day previous.
Miss Sadie Langley. who has been
aiiaent for tome time, due to illness
has returned to her duties In the
stamp perforating division.
Tost Harbaugh. superintendent of
section 9. -who is suffering with a
badly infected eye. la showing im
Miss Mary King, of the numbering
division, haa baon granted two weeks'
? leave.
MAY COST $300,000
ikago. 111.. July ??.-Chieago J
pat modern accident may coat the
todyear Tire and Rubber CompanV
,0.000. When the company's dirigible
t>k nre and plunged through the
iylight of the Illinois Trust and Sav
*jiis Company Cuilding here it killed
^thlrtaen men and women, injured
twenty-flve others, and wrecked the I
I interior of the bank
I Illinois statute names JIO.OOO as 11a- '
Nllty in case of death. That means
initial claims of tltt.oco. Any imouIlt |
inay be demanded for damages and
indications are the twenty-five in-'
lured will present claims for I1J0 COO '
Th? bank estimated its property ioas 1
at OD.OOO and the dirigible coat 117 oco |
They Sponsor Bill to Battle "Flu."
Jap's Attitude on Russia
Worries Pacific Coast
Senator Harding and Representative Fesi, of Ohio, who in
troduced in the two Houses of Congress the bill which appro
priates $5,000,000 to fight influenza in America, are finding strong
support from the country for the measure. The measure, known
as" the Harding-Fess bill, if passed, will put the United States
Public Health Service in direct charge of the anti-flu fight.
Views League of Nations and Peace Treaty
In Light of Their Application to
China and Siberia.
(Cos;-rl^,. an, bj u,. Mc-lur. Nc.ii.ikt
! Syndicate.)
I Tho Pacific Coast, unlike other sec
,t.oirof the country, is wide awake to
the new position of the United States
as a world power.
But while the States alon* the
Pacific did their fair share tn the war
against the enemy in Europe, tt is no
longer to Europe but to Asia that
they look when they discuss our for
eign pol.cy, the peace treaty and the
lea sue or nations. And out here (I
am writing this story in Seattle) thev
debate these things with more visor,
more knowledge and more realism
*me?<?ns who live inland or
Atlantic seaboard
I The Coast believes that the rest of
i country is making a mistake tn
continuing to regard Europe as the
oenter of world politics. Looking
across to Japan, not In enmity, with
(little trace of the ignorant Jingoism
-of prewar day,, the Coast feels that
| the war In Europe, and the subse
quent peace treaty, has displaced the
j center of pollt.cal gravity. Exhausted.
.w J* y th* dissolution of three
,'h? f?ur mightiest empire, In ex
Mence, Europe offers less danger to
| the peace of the world than Asia.
That is the view of the Coast.
?, en<l of a 'on* trip through
,ntn: t0 "" up ?P""on on the
peace treaty and the league of na
t.ons. T have no desire to wind up
TJ.V ^ ' ?ar scare" story. There is no
(II* *.'' ? out here, although
the old View on the Immigration ques
tion remains firm. The venerable In
vasion bogy, now that we have a
trained army and the man In the street
real zes what sea power and difficul
ties of transport mean, has been laid.
Jh ,akinR long looks
ahead, however, and when a man Is
aaked out here about the treaty or
the league, his answer Is usuallv the
; counter c.uestlon: "What about Jap
^lillns to Try Leagae.
| These remarks apply to the Coast.
I* or the rest of the Far West. I found
| opinion very much the same as in
the Central States. In Colorado. Ne
braska. t tah. Montana, there Is little
interest in the territorial or economic
details of the peace, but a great de
ts,re. just as exists in the Middle West,
for a league of natlens that shall end
? **'!? and apparently a great belief
tHat W llson has brought home the em
bryo of such an organization. '"At anv
rate. It can't m> any harm to eive It a
trial, is a common remark, and I
feel after visiting Kansas City. Den
ver Salt Lake City and Butte that
portlclans hailing from these regions
Win do well to put their ears to the
ground before opposing Wilson's views
on the settlement.
It Is as the inquirer approaches the
ocean that the new note becomes ap
parent. Most of the rest of the coun
try. behind the Eastern seaboard. Is
satisfied With the humanitarian aims
and lofty general xatlons of the Presi
dent. fcnd is Ignorant, because unin
terested. about the way the general
formulae of Idealistic statesmen have
been worked out In practice. But the
Coaat Spates, to perpetrate an Irish
bull, are from Missouri. They want
to be shown how the principles Wil
son enunciate, are being applied In
the Orient. Their interest in the hard
facts before them tends to maJte them
skeptical of the 'value of a league of
nations which can permit the Shan
tung clause in the peace treaty
gees Chance Fer Japan.
| 'v,he Coa,t observes. Russia havifi-*
collapsed, that Japan stands forth in
a welter of chaos, the only real gov
ernment between San Francisco Bav
xnd the frontiers of France. The Coast
bel.eves that opportunity for expan
sion. for world power, greater than any
ever spread before a single nation is
.low Japan's, and believes furthermore
that Japan is human. And the Coast
ooks to Washington for some Idea
| of American Asiatic policy. It sees
American soldiers m Siberia with no
very clear idea what they are doing
there, and observes with anxiety the
rapid and disquiet,ng growth of antl
Amerlcan feeltng In Japan. The Kor
ean riots with ther sequel, allegations
jagainst American missionaries of stir
ring up trouble, have aroused much !n
th* r?oort of Japanese
i a*ain,t ,he Korean popula
tion Issued by the Presbyterians, it Is
I e't here, cannot but accentuate the
jannoyance in Japan.
: The Coast feels that we have no
I Pacific policy. In dealing with a great
Wh,'r[' kn"w" exactly what It
wants and how it proposes to act to
dUn!lv desires, the United States
displays enough opposition to be pro
foundly irritating without having a
j clear-cut notion of American afms
rj ague talk about John Hay s open
door that the Japanese have been
j slowly shutting for years: feeble efforts
to preserve the Integrity of Siberia
loud verbal protests. later withdrawn
^ lh* Japenese occupa
tion of the Shantung peninsula: in all
' 0TU."'Vht,C?"t W a?hing
defeat complct* diplomatic j
Resents Asiatic Policy of f. S
,Ih*:.Lhf American people know Il'ttle
th? world Pollcv in I
Asia j* & grievance which the ntwlv
arqused world consciousness of the
In " democracy like
slftle ?ir " " " Visually impos
sible for a government to adopt a
strong policy without the support of
the people at Its back, and the Coast
complains that a straightforward"Sdl
Icy cutting across the path of inter
"' of 5" Oriental power cannot be
maintained because of the laol-- c,r1
"ZW'rif: ^P'"yKl 'hoee .^tL
^.Pacific slope. Accordingly
Hmati tiwii *' th* P'osrecu of ul
timate trouble are made more serloua
, by the shilly-shslly Eastern policy of 1
Washington than if a Arm staled had '
, been taken in Paris despite the se
1 cret agreements between Japan and |
I the allies.
Among men on the Coast who pro- j
fess to know something about Japan
: ese policy. Democrats as well as Re- j
i ft/jbl.cans. there Is a disposition to
blame Wilson personally for what is
characterized as America's backdown
I before Japan. I give without vouch-!
i ing for the facts the account current j
in well-informed quarters here of the
| course of the Shantung negotiations,
which the majority of people on the
Coast would like to see repudiated by ?
' the Senate in a "reservation" to the
peace treaty. There are some thought-1
! ful men here, however, who hold that
| however muoh we dislike the Shan
' tung surrender, would do no good
! for Congress to protest against it,
;now that Paris has decided, and would
| only fan the flames of irritation in
; Japan.
President Wilson. I was told by an
important politician who professed to
| have inside knowledge of what hap
| pened in Paris, was tricked by the
j Japanese delegates, who worked upon
I his passion for the league of nations
Before I left Paris in the Spring some
' thing of this sort was in the air. and
! I wrote a dispatch predicting that the
J Japanese game would be to refuse
I to enter the league without guarantee
| of Shantung and & Monroe doctrine
, in Asia.
Japan One of Three Potrfri.
I Only the tradition that foreign policy
! should be a prerogative of the State
i Department irv- Washington makes it
! impossible for me to quote by name
j a distinguished Callfomian now hold
ing office who gave a striking view of
! the Oriental situation as it affects the
j United States.
I "Until the present time." said this
man. "struggles for world power were
j struggles for dominion in Europe.
1 Germany's attempt was fought out
J in Europe. But in falling Germany
dragged down with her Austria and
Russia. and irrevocably weakened
France and Italy. Americans do not
seem to reaJize that the war has for
ever ended the unchallenged suprem
acy of Europe In woild rolership.
, "We must no longer fix our eyes on
I Europe to the exclusion of the rest
of the world. We must realize that
there are now three great world
powers. and only three?Britain.
America and Japan. In Europe, in the
| Americas and in Asia, one of these
; three is supreme. Each commands
j its own area of the world surface.
In t ach case sea power belongs to the
dominant nations, and no other couti
i try in the world has any to speak of.
| The luck of geography r.o doubt nc
I counts for Britain's supremacy, say.
over France. But On the whole, ac
. cider s of location aside, the three
| dominant world powers deserve their
I position by their national characters,
I which have built up thei* financial
! and economic as well as1 military
superiority in their own spheres."
Justice Stafford, of the District Su
preme Court, will be called upon this
morning to decide whether or not For
rest Eaglan, the colored caddy of the
Kirkside Golf Club, wanted by the
Maryland authorities for a criminal
assault on Miss Mary Saunders, the
War Department employe, is to be
surrendered to the Maryland authori
ties for trial
Former Judge of the Police Court,
James L,. PUfth. who has been re
tained ns counsel for Eaglan. will
flght the extradition of his client to
Rockville, Md.
Governor Harrington. -*tf Maryland,
it is said, has signed the requisition
papers for Eapian.
Martha Barton, colored. 30 years
old, of Cullinans court southwest, was
shot and killed yesterday afternoon,
the police say, by James Rivers, in
a quarrel the pair had over an un
paid board bill. Rivers, according to
the police, wounded two other colored!
persons who attempted to shield the,
Rivers was arrested an hour later
by Policeman J. M. Heathcote, of the
Fourth precinct, near the Highway |
Bridge. He was charged with mur
Three D. C. Ministers to
Attend N. Y. Conference
The Rev. J. C. Palmer will lead the
Washington delegation of pastors to,
the seven-day conference of clergy
men from all parts of the country, I
which begins today at Stony Brook, j
N V.
The Rev. A. E. Barrows and the
Rev. Freeley Rohrer are the other
two local ministers in attendance.
? <=?
2,000 To Attend Oating
Of Workmen's Council
More than 2,000 persons will attend j
the excursion to Chesapeake Beach i
tomorrow by the Workmen's Coun
cil, a Jewish organization. An ath
letic program has been arranged, and
free dancing will be a feature of the \
afternoon and evening. Persons un
able to spend the entire day will j
make the trip on the train leaving!
th# District line at 6:30 p. m. 1
Situation Aggravated by Absence of Building
Operations Due to High Cost of
Labor and Materials.
Georgetown is facing: a problem.
f With an ever*increasing demand
for apartments and houses there are
few apartments and no houses to
be had. Added to this condition
there are no building operations In
Georgetown proper. Ths is attrlb- |
uted to the high cost of building
materials and high wages.
I A most unusual situation, accord- I
ng to a Georgetown lawyer. Is that
[there is not a single vacant store
on two of the most important busi
ness streeta of the town?Wisconsin
| avenue and M street. Clearly the
i supply of buildings for business and
I residential purposes is not sufficient
{to meet the active demand. Those
who are occupying dwelling* cling
tenaciously to their homes, and the
! old saw. "It is cheaper to move than
!pay rent." haa been reversed so far
as Georgetown is concerned. Even
I the dwellers in tenement house# hold
Ion to their apartments grimly.
i There is some building In progress
In nearby suburban places, notably
I at Foxhall Heights, Potomac Heights;
| and Harlem on the Conduit road.
I Suburban construction seems to be
extending westward because it Is said
I ground is cheaper In that direction'
than northward.
| J. E. Dyer, of Dyer A Company,
; referring to the scarcity of apart -
I ments and dwellings In Georgetown,
said there wag no special reason for
! the condition. It is port of tho gen
eral congestion in the District as a
I result of the world war.
Other leading ciuzenj referred to
: the general healthfulness of Oeorg?
town and its desirability as a real- |
dentlal section. These things they,
say have largely increased the demand
for homes west of Rock Creek. They i
also referred to the business boom I
and the attitude of Georgetown deal- !
er? towards the necessities of life. In J
holding down the prices of foodstuffs ,
to the lowest possible figure.
An important step in the Interest
of higher education has been inaugu-j
rated by the authorities of Georgetown
University in connection with the new
preparatory school which will be open
ed in September. This new departure
, will be the separaton of tho "preps"
| from the seniors and Juniors until the
former are ready to enter actively
upon their collegiate courses. About
ninety acres of ground, nine miles from
, Georgetown, were purchssed from Hil
eary OfTut for the new preparatory
school buildings. The consideration
i being about $40,000. A large and well
:arranged building ha* been constructed
on a commanding site on the George
town and RockVille'plke, opposite the
entrance to Garrett Park. The grounds
arc being beautified and the entire
'place will be spick and span for the
; opening in September. The present
: building is a unit of a series of school
structures to be erected later.
j Union services are being held by the
. congregations 6f SL John's and Christ
!Episcopal churches, alternating Sun
days from one church to the other,
with Rev. Thomas McClintock In
charge. These services be*an yester
day and will continue until the first
Sunday in September.
Rev. James H. W. Blake, rec
tor of Christ Church, Is spending
part of his vacation with his son
! in-law. L. Duncan Bradley, near
Rev. Christopher F. Sparling, rec
tor of St. John's Church, will leave
in a few days to spend his vaca
I tion in his old home in the North.
B. A. Bowles, president of the
Georgetown Citizens' Association,
has cone to Lynchburg and Natural
1 Fridce. Va.. accompanied by Mrs.
1 Bowles and their two boys, to
spend a \acation of two weeks. Be
' fore departing he arranged with a
' committee of the organization to
! get in touch with Chairman Mapes
of the District Committee of the
House in reference to certain need
ed improvements in Georgetown. In
cluding repairs to t)?e roadway
} along Wisconsin avenue.
Rev. Edward J. Magrath. S. J.
assistant pastor of Holy Trinity
Catholic Church, has returned from
his retreat and vacation spent at
lvayser Island, Conn.
t Rev. p. J. Brennan. S. J.. is on his
annual retreat and vacation, and
Rev. John Monahan. S. J.. has been
added to the staff of Holy Trinity
| Church for the summer.
Work on the construction of Key
Bridge is being retarded by the
scarcity of help. The authorities
have advertised for workmen and
! offer good wages. Some men re
sponded but left their Jobs after
working a few days, it is said. Sim
ilar conditions are reported by farm
ers in the adjoining counties of
Maryland and Virginia.
To assist the citizens of George
town and vicinity to meet the high
?cost of living. Charles H. Murray,
superintendent of the Community
[Canning Club, of Peck Memorial
Chapel. Presbyterian. Twenty-eighth
and M streets northwest, announces
! that the active canning season will
! be opened tomorrow morning. All
| citizens, whether members of the
j church or not, are invited to par
j ticipate in tho canning and pre
! serving.
j "We will begin with string beans.
| tomatoes or making apple butter."
j Supt. Murray said. "We invite
everybody interested in such an en
: terprise to Join with us, by con
Three hundred wounded soldiers
from Walter Reed Hospital will be the
guests of the Chesapeake Beach Rail
way today on an outing at the bay
resort. The bdys will be accompanied
I by twenty-five Medical Corps men
j stationed at the hospital and twenty
j three hospital aids.
They will leave Chesapeake Junction
at 2:30 o'clock, remaining at the
, beach until S o'clock, and will be taken
to aftd from the Junction by the Red
I Cross Motor Corps.
On arriving at the beach the boys
will be given a dinner furnished by
I the Business Men's Association of
1 Chesapeake Beach. Cigarettes and
i goodies also will be supplied and an
athletic program to be staged.
, Arrangements are under direction of
Mrs. C. R. Zappon. known as "The
Mother of Walter Reed Hoepltal."
The Only Internal R?m4t
50e *>d 91.40 tk* Box
Sold by ALL nur.OGlSTS
)r sent by mail on receipt ot price
: ilocura Co., Wash., D. C.
tributing their services at certain
times and in return receiving thvir.
share of the canned or preserved
products. It i? community work
and ws will be glad to have all the
K4?>(?d..pe^p!? ot Georgetown and
vicinity take a hand in the opera
tions snd r?ap the benefits. A
wron* Impress ion has gone forth
that th? club U only for the benefit
of the congregation of Peck Me
morial Chapel. It is open to all re-,
Sons?** ?* ^eir relilfious affllia
Lsading cltliens of Georgetown
express pleasure that during the re
cent race rioting there were no out
iu e Seventh police pre
cinct. They attribute the compara
tively pesceful conditions in George
town, while excitement and excesses
ran nl*h in other sections, to the
excellent police arrangements of
Capt Falvey. who, to use the ex
pression of an M street merchant
'0n th* ^ob dAy an<1 night."
The race riot in Washington re
called to Millard F. Burrows, 2920
M street northwest, a similar out
break In Georgetown in 1782, when
tfce place was an important shipping
point. Many of the sailing vessels
from the ports of South and Central
America were manned by what were
known as "Guinea negroes." A
number of these engaged in riotous
proceedings and the citisens rallied
to the support of the slender con
stabulary of the old town. One of
the old blunderbuss guns used by
the citisens is possessed by an old
Georgetown family.
Mr. Burrows also called attention
to the site on Twenty-ninth street
of what was known as "Moxley's
slave pen;" the Georgetown Jail on
Wisconsin avenue between the
Chesapeake and Ohio canal and
Water street, and Just north of it
the "watch house," as the police
station was termed, it having been
constructed In 1760. On the same
street was the ancient "shumac
mill." where shumac berries were
made Into a preparation for use In
tanning leather in the several tan
neries in Georgetown.
Several of the leading business men
of Georgetown attended the funeral
of Patrick T. Moran, Jr.. son of their
distinguished fellow townsman and
merchant. P. T Moran, sr.. Satur
day morning, at Sacred Heart Church.
The young man was popular and be
loved in a large circle of young folks.
His father has received the sincere
condolence of hl3 numerous friends.
The vestry of St. John's Episcopal
Church will meet on the call of the
rector to take action on the fund
known as 'tVnthony and Anna Hyde
Memorial." consisting of one-twenti
eth of the estate of the late Thomas
? Hyde. one of Georgetown's most
I prominent citizens. As directed by
[ the deceased, the fund will be ap
' plifd to the neeus of the church snd
i "Shaking the Dust" was the rub
I Ject of a sermon last nigrht at Cal
vary M. E. Church South, by the
pastor. Rev. J. C. Hawk. There were
I evangelistic service* and. a solo by
Miss Graham.
I J. William Brewer died suddenly at
the Emergency Hospital and the re
' mains were removed to the home of
. his sister. Mrs. Kate E. M. Hamshew,
j 1637 Wisconsin avenue.
The Army and Navy Veterans of
Georgetown, at a meeting Saturday
night, on motion of William A. Hickey.
indorsed the bill introduced * in Con
I press by Representative M. Clyde
| Kelly, of Pennsylvania, for the dis
(tribution by parcel post of the surplus
i army supplies of foodstuffs now held
| by the War Department.
J The spirit of business progressive
I ness in Georgetown finds apt illus
i tration in the new plant of the Fus
j sell-Young Ice Cream Company at
, 1^-8-10-12 Wisconsin avenue and SCI 1
J 13-15 X street. This manufactory of
j frozen sweetness has been equipped
'by Ford E. Young, president and gen
eral manager, with the last word in
; machinery used In the science of ice
' cream making. The entire Wisconsin
Our Model Ice Cream Plant
For Public Inspection
For over a half century Washingtonians have pat their faith in u*. and
it is on that basis of mutual interest that we invite your inspection of the in
stitution in which
Is Made in a Hygienic Way
We extend a most cordial invitation for you to come and see your ice
cream made, and assure yourself of the faultless way in which it is handled
from the receipt of the raw materials to the packed and ready-to-deliver
Fussell-Young Ice Cream Co.
1306-08-10-12 Wisconsin Avenue
3211-13-15 N Street N.\V.
Phones West 2308-2309
I avenue front of the big building Is
covered with a succession of meat
show windows, through which the
public may view the Interesting proc-.
ess of manufscture. It is the only
ice cream factory in the United States
i showing from the street how this del
i icacy la prepared for the public pal
i ate, and the arrangement adds the
! Fussell-Toung plant to the numerous
other show places In old Georgetown.
President Young reveals the fact
that electric-drive power is employ
ed throughout the factory, which
j eliminates dust, oil and other objec
j tionable substances found in plants
j where steam power is used. The ca
j parity of thia modern and scientific
factory is 5.000 gallons of ice cream
i a day. while the ice-making plant In
the rear has a daily capacity of thir
ty-flve tons of ice.
The product of the company need ?
no introduction to the dainty-loving
public. It hag been served to citizens
of the District since 1ST?1. when the
late Jacob Fussell. founder of the
company, flnt entered the business
of making ice cream commercially
jH's factory was established at F and
t Twelfth streets northwest. The Fus
sell-Young Company, therefore, has
the dls'inctlon of being the oldest ic*
cream factory in the world.
The citizens of Georgetown are
I proud of the acquisition of thia
I splendid plant to their wide-awake
| community. It is one of the moat
f important improvements in recent
j years. The building before its evo
lution into the Fussell-Young fac
tory was the old Georgetown city
i market, establiahcd before the civil
war. The new construction is of
concrete reinforced by steel and
j especially deaisme^ for cleanliness
and sanitary conditions. The con
! tractor who reconstructed the in
! cient market place into a modern
t plant with up-to-the-minute ma
j chinery and appliances. is Frank L.
Wagner, builder and contractor.
I while the designs were furnished
by Van Renneaslear H. Green, arch
itect and mechanical engineer.
"With quality and cleanliness as
i our slogan," we w ill specialise in
j our delivery system in taking goo?l
1 care of the lucil distributors.
Frank Kidwell's Markets
Not One Day
Every Day
The wholesale price of meats is cheaper now than
it has been in a very long time. Are you getting the breaks
of the market. Trade at one of my stores, where meats are
bought cheap and are sold cheap. Not how much 1 can
make yon pay, but how low I can sell. Seeing is believing.
Beef, Quality Good i Lamb, Real Spring
Sirloin, Round, Porter
Leg Lamb, lb . ._ 27c
house Steaks, lb 27c Loin and Rib Lamb
Chuck Roast, lb 17c Chops, lb 30c
Plate Beef, lb ^ . 12c Shoulder Lamb Chops.
Top Rib Shoulder Got. lb 23c
lb 20c Shoulder Lamb, lb 20c
Beef Liver, lb 12Vic : Breast Lamb,, for stew
Hamburg Steak, lb 20c ing, lb. . 4 15c
Roast Veal, lb. 20c and 25c|Veal Cutlets, lb 45c
Veal Chops, lb. . 25c and 35c
Compound Lard, lb. ...32c [Pure Hog Lard, lb 38c
Faicy Smoked Hmm, lb 39c
Smoked Shoulders, 3 to 5 lbs., lb 32c
Lorn Pork Chops, lb . 42c
Sliced Bacon, lb. T 45c
WATERMELONS?Although the price hat advanced about dou
ble, I will continne to tell until two carloads are sold for the
extreme low price?
Family Size, 20c Eac^. Jumbo Size, 30c Each.
Each Melon most be good, or return tame and get your money.
7th ft C S E. New Section.
Northeast Market, 12th & H Sts. N. t
, ?ar T<X>4
i# #u^r ??
'**? p
*?? *fr?? *!
?. ??? ?;
Drink More Milk
MILK is the ideal summer beverage for every
one. It's appetizing, it's likable, it's satisfying, fi
perfect food for the youngsters, containing all th<
elements needed for nutrition and growth.
?and less meat these hot. sultry days. Your health
wit! benefit as well as your pocketbook.
8c Pint, Delivered
14c Quart, Delivered
Lewinsville Farm Dairy
Storm and Sherwood. Props.
3247 Q St. N. W. Phone West 264
' '
J420 ZoXseoasio
$1.50 to $3.50
Black, White, Cordovan
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