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Receiver Garrison Attempts To Break Strike by Start 1 ing Subway and L. New York. Aug. S.?Sab way and elevated trains of the Brooklyn Rabid Transit Company were run; throughout the night for the firstj time since the strike started. Surface cars will not be run dur-j ing* the night. Receiver Garrison hoped to break the strike by running t'-Hf subway and "L" cars. Rumors of still another strike ca* tonight when a meeting was caflSd by employes of the Broad-1 wa^ Surface I^ines of the New York Ctfy Railways Company, to determine whether they shall seek to enforce demands for a wage increase by^rdering a strike. Tnion officials claimed today I nearly 10.000 men were out. The company maintained that the ma-: Jority of men not reporting for work were Foyal employes who had brtMi intimidated by strikers. YOUNGSTERS BARRED FROM TIDAL BASIN " CROWD CITY POOL continttd from page one -wim as earfy as possible, and the re sults of his experiment In teaching *h*-art to the youngsters of the city j haj?T justified this belief. AX the Tidal Basin yesterday aft- J ?rppnn Manager Leech was confronted by^i score of children, bearing notes 1 frin their mothers certifying it was j infgeible for them to send their chil- j dren Lo the beach in the morning. Th<* youngsters* were grinning with dfftgbt over the prospects of a plunge | ing the cool w aters of the basin. ' though half fearful the coveted pleas Majwoukl he denied them despite the i ot^ from "ma." ,4?lee. ainlt it grand we can go sWSimin' again." many of them de cl?|pd. when permission was granted ? hft^p to enter the locker room, ana onfl^tiny bdy was so delighted that I he- fcurst into tears. T? a representative of The Wash ington Herald. Manager L?eech de clared he would be glad to admit the ! ren to the beach at any time, bu?^that he felt the older swimmers I shoald come first. He vehemently de nied that he was forbidding the chn to enter because as a rule they riit^jiot rent suits and declared so far thj^ summer the Tidal Basin is not proving a financial success. How Leech Feels Now. 'Ill T had known before what I know now." he said. "I certainly waelr} not have undertaken the propo siti?!' ' 6*61. Ridley, author of the ruling reding the children of the city ac < ?!?- to the beach, has persistently tur?e.| t d^af ear to the entreaties of ~tii* youngsters to use the Tidal Btfvfn. *The rule stands." he said vester d Tb~ ? oncession permitting them ea?-s t ? the water if they could P-wnt a note from their parents thA| it was impossible for them to 'n morning, was only re lu^ntly granted at the intercession < : ? ' ?>ntial Washingtoniani'. WORTH STANTON IS ACQUITTED BY JURY : or MURDER CHARGE a ? ? \ TINTED I*KOM PA?*.E ONE. _ a By' for the hist three days, the pretty little cottage in Rosemont. where M?-rha and Worth lived with their t little children, has been left in thf ar?- of a neighbor. Worth was in ?Alexandria on trial for his life, because he killed Jesse Rolph. who. W^rth believed, stole from him the lo%. and loyalty of his wire. ?ays of untold torture they have b??n for Martha, too. It showed cl?J?rl> in her t?red. pale face yester day as she lay. worn and anxious, on^lh# couch in the judge's chambers ats th<? court house. But even this stjiln has not been able to hide the fast that Martha's loveliness is indeed et$ugh to attract any number of w?pld-be lovers, against any wishes los the contrary she might have Sljnder. delicately built, with a wealtn of^dark hair: all her features well foyned. and a pair of most wonderful brswn eyes?even more wonderful - wly?n they have a smile, which is but .fieWom nor. ? Girl Wife Calm on Stand. And as Martha Stanton told her st<fy- her eyes clear, direct and un wqjrering, her white, attractive hands reding quietly on the chair arras, it was hard indeed to believe that it wat she whose name had been drag ~eg mercilessly by a courtroom full of .wranglers through the mud of fajily quarrels, protested checks, alljged clandestine meetings, to a f>n#l accusation of deceit and dis ?o3*lty. She seems so like the little Soghem school girl who so light Plsyed With the Other ? hydren Just a few years ago. And now she has children of her own. "Jhey have said so many things? sojiany." she protested, wearily. yes tengay. -it is almost becoming hard iT**1 f0r to UBiwt*nd all that 'hey are doing. And some verv ter ribfc thing* have been said about me. ? pw But no matter what they ^a\? 1 have never loved anyone but ' w orth-never really. Rolph came Into my?l;fe through someone else, and ij resize and admit that his influence; up^p me was a harmful one. But I j ? I Just couldn't do anything. I was! afm:d of him, but I never loved him j He? so often threatened to kill me. ? rt<* it was only after he had threat- j rned Worth's life, too, that I had to wa?i Worth." ? ntmmfm Quiet r?t Tense. while Martha was telling her *tcwy in the courtroom the routine ?f *he trial ground on. The law y?J played desperately at the old j gaije of courts?the one trying to ! ed^ ever nearer the victim he sought th%other ever alert to protect and to I nrosrc him innooent. ^torth Stanton, who is 30 years old. but*seems to be nearer S. gat quiet by^tense as the conflict drap-od on "b* h,Tn- I" fact, he seemed far moj anxious and uneasy durifijr the reuses thau ivhile the case was *ctjalty hem* tried. In th? aa*e- 1 ""?? ??* *?? nervously usitatrd. very r>al?. and was constantly drtnkinr tve-?nter. On the witness stand, he wamalways master of his speech and of Ms coherence, but his eves leaped nertousiy and anxiously from one to ?incy<>r of the Ifreat circic of faces. flxef intently toward him. ?fe moljenint- his lips at ever> moment: t he J hole expression of his face an.l nis J><x!y teemed to sav to the eager spectators* "If yon could only under stand'" while he was answering with the mechanic?! 'Tee'" and "No" r? quired of him. "Always was a fine boy," frunted a I portly gentleman in a white-linei I suit, waving a palm-leaf fan in the stifling air of the court room. "He's not the sort that usuaOy alta in that rbair. either?fine hoy. and a good one. a good one." But Worth*? con : ditioa yesterday was well described by the Al?**rwiria policeman, who | testified regarding Worth's appear 1 ance on the day of th? killng that he seemed "Worried right smart"? | Worth was worried right smart yes terday. too. / Did Mot Intend to Kill. "What were your feelings, your im pulses." Prosecuting Attorney How ard Smith asked Stanton." when you f became convinced that your wife was unfaithful to you?" "I can t tell you. sir." the hoy an swered "I don't believe I had ajiy active impulses. It was simply a ter rible blow; it was as though she had been killed, only worse. I think " Worth continues to repeat his former assertion that hp never approached Kolph with the intent to kill him. but only to find out where Martha had gone when she left him. There was a scuffle between i Stanton and Rolph. according to testimony already brought out. and j Rolph struck Stanton upon the | head. Then there was a struggle, j after Rolph had reiterated that he , knew nothing of Mrs. Stanton s i whereabouts, and Stanton declares I he was obliged to use the revolver | to keep from being killed himself. "I didn't shoot to 'kill.' Stanton said. "So matter how great the injury was which I believed Rolph i had done me, his death would ^ scarcely have repaired the wrong. T bore him no love, of course, but neither did I seek his death or in jury." Family Life Bared. And so the trial dragged on in | the hot. crcwded court room. Wit , ness after witness wa.s called, the facts of the home life of the Stan tons were diligently sought out. ! tbe details of Worth's actions on the day of the killing, the details of Mrs. Stanton's alleged assoeia I tion with Rolph. and of his flnan I rial transact iritis, of his attempt to buy the Stanton home, of parties which the Stantons gave, or attend I ed. of their relations with their ' neighbors?all the minute and. on the surface, apparently inconse quential items of a family's daily 1 life were brought out for the ears 1 of all who cared to know, in the i struggle to prove a man guilty jr innocent of murdering another | man. I "I know I did bring unhappmess ! to Worth." the pretty girl-wife said, toward the close of the after l nocn. "but I never really cared for ' another man. Worth is the only | sweetheart I've ever had. since I i was Just a little girl, and he is the ' father of my babies. It is not he who deserves any punishment for all that has happened He has bc^n 1 a good man. a good husband an# a ! good father." Crowd Awaits the Verdict. When the case went to the Jury at 8:30 last night, the little court-j room was packed to suffocation There were no arguments, the case i being submitted to the Jury after the Instructions were read. Some of the Jurynen said they did not 1 desire arguments. The Jury slowly tiled into the anteroom. The crowd hung around breath lessly awaiting the verdict. | Thirty-eight minutes later the jury returned and the foreman, ( P. E. Clift. read: "Not guilty." A woman relative of Stanton. ' sitting beside him. cried. ''Thank God." and in a moment. Stanton's wife, who was in a nearby room, ! cried with joy. The judge and jury shook the hand of Stanton, who thanked them for the verdict. The friends of Stanton soon con gratulated him on the verdict, after which he and his wife left for their home in Rosemont. DONATIONS OF S63 GIVEN MRS. SIMMONS. THE EVICTED WIDOW COSTINXM) FROM PAGE ONI 1 ban and one of SI from Mrs. U G. i Mattingly. Sitting the parlor of the home of Mrs. James Yourkelis. 914 Eighth street northwest. where she is boarding. Mrs. Simmons was ex ceedingly cheerful last night. She had a continuous line of vis itors who wished her well. "Why, I never had so many friends in my life," Mrs. Simmons would repeat. Fearful that those who are doing so much fbr her are of the opinion that' she does not appreciate it. Mr*. Sim- , mons promised visitors last night that j she surely would invite them to a chicken dinner as soon as she was set ; tied Three suits each for J10.OO9 will be filed In the District Supreme Court by Attorney I>. G. Grossman, represent- | ins: Mrs. Simmons. j The first suit will be filed against "John Doe," Attorney Grossman rtat- j * d, because he has been unable to find the name of the owner of the , property. The second against Cissel. Talbott Company, and the third against the deputy marshal's office of the District. 1.000 Tons Ice Cargo Ends Famine Threat One thousand tons of Ice, which , arrived on a barge of the American J Ice Company at the Georgetown | station, yesterday, will be distrib- I uted among the company's store- | houses today. j The barge came from the Hudson River at the imperative summons of the local company, at the time when ' the scarcity of ice became threaten- 1 ing. Although the barge did not ar- 1 rive at the most critical period, its j presence here will be appreciated, of- ; flcials said last night. ? Itching, Scratching, S That Burr Here U a Sensible Treatment that Gets Prompt Results. For real, downright, harassing, discomfort, very few disorders can I approach so-called skin diseases, such as Eczema, Tetter, Boils, eruptions, scaly irritations and I similar skin troubles, notwith j standing the lavish use of salves, lotions, washes and other treat j ment applied externally to the ir i ritated parts. No one ever heard of a person being afflicted with any form of skin diseases whose blood was in good condition. Therefore, it is | but logical to conclude that the proper method of treatment for i pimples, blotches, sores, boils. Most Sweeping Powers Body Ever Conferred Given Committee. The poDcy of the present admin istration in dealing with Mexico and the whole history of Mexican outrages upon American citizens and their property are to be sub Jected to a rigid and sweeping in- j vestigation by a committee of three: United States Senators. The inves- ; tigatlon was authorized by the Sen ate yesterday when the resolution introduced by Senator King was adopted. Here ar<? some of the things the j resolution authorizes the committee j to investigate: 1. The damages and outrages suf fered by American citizens In Mex- ; lco. 2. The number of American cltl-J zens killed and the number who j have suffered personal injuries in! Mexico. 3. The amount of proper indem i nities for such murders and out rages. 4. The amount of damages suf ! fered on account of the destruc | tion, confiscation and larceny of personal property and the confisca tion of lands and the destruction of j improvements thereon. 6. The number of American citi zens residing in Mexico at the time Diaz retired from the presidency and the number now thsre. 6. The nature and amount of their holdings and properties in Mexico. 7. In general "any and all sctsi of the government of Mexico and its citizens in derogation of the; lights of the United States and of its citizens." RUSSIAN SOVIET ! INDUSTRIAL PLANS APPROVED BY PLUMB CONTINUED FROM PACK ONK Representative Sweet inquired if Mr. | Plumb had seen the John Rocke-i j feller, jr., labor creed. He said he | had received "a Rood many copies." but had never read any of them. They had been "filed away in the waste' ! basket." Mr. Sweet read from the Rocke feller creed and asked the witness it | he was at variance with the principles outlined. He said "That is an excellent program, but; | it is in error In providing for onlyj labor and capital, and does not safe-; vjuard the interests of the consumers. The plan we present protects the con-! sumer Just as well as it do#?s the pro ducer." Telegrams reedved by th#? American' Federation of Labor yesterday indl-j cated that railway shopmen who struck without authority have already started going back to work, in re sponse to President Wilson's letter In which he asserted the government would not consider higher wages for them until all men were back on their jobs. "We want our men to obey the President." said Bert M. Jewell, act ing head of the A. F. L. railway de partment. A strike vote which is being tak*n among shopmen's local unions will! continue, it was stated, to test the sentiment of the men. Tt does not indicate a strike will be auhorized, I leaders said. Will N. Harben, Author Dies at Age of 61 New Tork, Aug. 8.?Will N. Harben. author of many popular novels, died yesterday afternoon at his home, the Fort View. He had been ill for only a short tim#?. Mr. Harben was born In Dalton. Ga July 5. 1858. Following an education in1, private schools, he embarked in busi-: ness and continued in mercantile life ' until 1888. He then took up literature! as a profession. He was associated with the Youth's Companion from 18)1 until 1893. and ; had been a frequent contributor ot 1 short stories to the Century. Harper's] J and other magazines. Rich and Poor by Turn, Addicks Dead at 78 New York. Aug. 8.?John Kdwara! ! Addicks. formerly a millionaire and a I decade or so ago familiarly known as I "Gas" Addicks, is dead at the age j of 78 years. Mr. Addicks made his fortunes, he j was rich and poor seevral times in his career, by his genius for organiza-j tion and a speculative disposition. He | Jost them by an obsession that he; ; could win a seat in the United States] Senate from Delaware in opposition ? | to the Dupont Interests and by over-j confidence In the gas company com ' binatlons he engineered. "Hampy" Moore To Run In Mayoralty Race Philadelphia, Aug. 8.?Represen tative J. Hampton Moore tonight announced that he will be a candi | date for mayor at the coming Re I publican primaries. He accepts the call of the InJe , pendents to fight the contract or ? rule. kin Diseases i Like Flames of Fire rough, red and scaly skin, is to purify the blood and remove the tiny germs of polution that break through and manifest their pres ence on the surface of the skin. People in all parts of the country have written us how they were completely rid of every trace of these disorders by the use of S. S. S., the matchless, purely vegetable, blood purifier. S. S. S. goes direct to the center of the blood supply and purifies and cleanses it of every vestige of foreign matter, giving a clear and ruddy complexion that indicates perfect health. Write today for free medical advicc regarding your case. Address Swift Specific Co., 443 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga. ?Adv. MORE ABOUT SALE OF ARMY'S SURPLUS FOOD; BARGAIN PRICES FIXED CCNTINOED FROM PAOT. ONB ment. ?.nd hai soupht only to mtkt the foodstutli av?|labl? to the gren- i eral public at price* which are ma-' terlally lower than prices now pre vailing In the commercial market! for similar commodities of like grade?, * say* the official announce ment The quotations are all f. o. b. (Storage polnta. Postage must be added to compute final cost. Regu lar postage rates will prevail. A redistribution of the army's food is now being made to the thirteen supply aones. to assure a varied assortment and a proportionate amount for each State. Sale direct ly to consumers ts not to Interfere' with the activities of municipalities or other bodies, which may continue to purchase for resale at the sam"! prlco? as housewives. Consumers, as far as practicable, will be in the first and second zones, according to the postmaster general. Orders will be placed through post offices, which will be supplied in case lots or otner original pack ages. Unit orders will then be filled from these. Burleson's Slalearit. Tho postmaster general's an nouncement says: "It will be important that buyers place their orders as near the maximum weleht as possible in or der to secure benefit of cheap rates. Under the parcel post regulations the rate on parcels is 5 cents for the first pound and % to 1 cent on each additional pound for each parcel. "Under the temporary arrange ment an order may be given for various articles up to the limit of 125 pounds, with but one Initial charge of R cents, the additional weight accumulating the charge at the rate of from H to 1 cant a pound. "Buyers will make their orders through the local postmasters or letter carriers in writing In dupli cate. The cost of the article plus the postage will be collected at the time. "Postmasters will order from the several different depots in ord r that these depots can provide for supplying their territories. It is anticipated that more orders will be received than possible to fill. "Flrct come, first served, will prevu.i ... the sale." NEW JERSEY MAYORS MEET TO CUT H. C. L. Newark. N. J.. Auk. S.?<How to lower the cost of living by municipal action, particularly by the purchase of army food, was discussed here to day by mayors and other public of ficials from twenty-five New Jersey cities who net with Mayor Charles P. Gillen, Newark, originator of the municipal felling idea. 'Police News t Steals Lieutenant'.* Clothe*. Articles of clothing valued at $150 were stolen from Lieut. Lawrence E. Hoover. LT22 Connecticut avenue northwest. In the past week, accord ing to a reporr received by the police last night. Thief* Loot Valued at $160. A thief entered 804 K street north west yesterday and stole property valued at $160 from Gus Panas and Gill Lamdioz, employes of the Ohio Lunch. Razor Thief Gets Five Rlaries. Five razors v ere stolen from the es tablishment of John ('Oliver at 742 Fourteenth street northwest yester day. Coliver places his loss at $12.50. Jewels Valued at 91,100 Stolen* Mrs. Isaac Xeuman, living at 1763 Ianier place northwest, last night re ported the theft of jewels, valued at $1,100. It Is believed that the thief is an old offender. Worth of Clothing Stolen. Harvey Peacock, living at SO) Li street northwest, last night reported the theft of clothing valued at $-12 from his apartment. Loat Watch in Old Way. Forgetting to remove a watch from the pocket of a suit that he took to the tailor. Paul Parkhill, 46 K street nortliwest. discovered upon return ot his clothes that the watch was gone. He places his loss at $20. Liberty Bonds Bought For CASH We Paid for $50, Bonds Friday 1st 3Vt Per Cent $49.69 jjpF 1st 4 Per Cent $46.88 grf 2d 4 Per Cent. .. $46.56 H 1st 4*4 Per Cent $46.90 IS 2d 4V4 Per Cent $46.63 H 3d 4V4 Per Cent $47.88 9 4th 4V4 Per Cent $46.93 Victory $50.00 MR In addition to these prices we pay full value for liberty |a| Bond coupons due. Interest ?? paid up to date of sale. Si We buy $100, $500 and $1,000 H Liberty Bonds of all issues. We Also Buy Part-Paid Liberty Bond Car3s and War Savings Stamps Without groing through any red tape. We Use No Checks. We Pay Cash Only. We hare no other branch b this city. The only place we do business in Washing ton is at 920 F St. N. W. Liberty Investment Co. Phone Main 7589 920 F Street N.W. Ope* dnilr 8:30 a.m. ts 8i30 p.m. DEALERS WISH ! JONES GODSPEED' Manager of Washington Ford Branch Tendered Farewell Banquet. Ford dealers of Maryland, Virginia, and West Virginia bade farewell to R. P. Jones, manager of the Wash ington branch, Ford Motor Company, at a banquet at the Lafayette llotel .last night. About 125 were present. Mr. Jones has been manager of the local branch since It was established about four years ago. He now leaves to become manager of the branch at Cambridge, Mass. James A. Donohue presented Mr. Jones with a token of esteem on be half of the dealers. He told of the progress which the Ford Company has made in this vicinity, dye to the un tiring efforts of the manager, and praised Mr. Jones for his support of the dealers. A welcome was also tendered to W j G. Eynon, who was formerly con I nected with this branch, was trans ferred to Cleveland, and now returns to succeed Mr. Jones. Thomas Hem, Virginia; R. J. Taylor, Maryland; E. B. Martin, West Vir ginia, also praised Mr. Jones' efforts. J. B. Pettis acted as toastmaster. Temperance Advocate Denies Tobacco Story j No campaign to put tobacco in the I same class as intoxicating liquor is | planned by the National Woman'* christian Temperance Union, it waf I declared last night by Mrs. Ellis A. ! Yost, legislative superintendent of the | union. Information from Chicago, New ! York and other large Eastern cities ; put the Woman's Christian emper } ance Union forward as Intending to | stop at nothing short of a Const) tu i tional amendment to prevent the j growth, use or sale of tobacco in any ! form whatsoever. | The Women's Christian Temperance j Vnion would not, she declared, have ? anything in common with the liquor interests. MODERN D-A-N-C-I-N-G TAUGHT Prof. <^in, Awn a s Foremost Dancing Mat j ter, can teach you in a few leworn if you can t** j taught Tf*jchlnf exc'uait^Jy at the RICiHTWAT *rnooi. OF DANCING 1218 WKW YOHK AYR., j Only up-t/>date Dancing Academy south of New | York, Private any hour TV; neetl not i have appointment. Phone Franklin 7564. Capital and 8urplus?$2,000,000 'T'HE more you pat in bank, 1 the lesi apprehension yon need have concerning the future. Ready money means preparedness for "rainy days'' as well as for opportunity. "This time-tried bank invites deposits In any amount?credits the small account with the same rate of interest as large accounts earn. Safe Deposit Rntci nt Moderate Rentals. National Savings ?c Trust Company Cor. 15th and N. Y. Are. FIFTY-THIRD YEAR Why Lose agp| Your Hair Cuticura AlldnnnrWta : Soap28. OintmentW & 60. Talrtm? Sample ?ach trm of Oaticara. E B??toa OUR EQUIPMENT REPRESENTS An investment of thousands of dollar* and Is tba latest and best obtainable. Our ope rat - in* force ia made up of experts who havs bench as well as chair experience?-operators who are proficient and reliable In every respect; a? they do nothing- but operative work and the same thing from year to year they naturally are skilled to a hjg-h decree. By Or. Wyetk and Staff of Expert. Careful Henttata That Ha* Been My HeroN far the Van 25 Yeara. Term* af Payweat ta Suit. Fvaialaatten Kre* Largr* electrically cooled officoa?cleanllnasa Is one of our many striking features My Parfact Soctioc T*?tk will w?t sn? ?r Drop? $5.00 Other teta af Trrth tVM ap. Filhngi, SOc Gold Crown to $1 up SD(j Bridg ! ,, .. Work, ? ?od- tllTer' $3.00?J4 t^v undor. or potretara. | pfr T??th Xo sale in recent years has won such enthusiastic approval as this event. Inaugurated at a time when warm weather clothes are most needed and when savings are most pronounced and satisfying. The banner bargain of the sale? ?ne Palm Beach U AND m o c Kool Kloth *7-85 SUITS I JUI1J ? ? t Values Up to $15.00 These are high-grade garments offered at less than actual wholesale prices. Invest in these ? insure comfort to yourself and savings unprecedented besides. Big Purchase of Pants sweep lprices A Gigantic Purchase of Fine Trousers from A. New & Co., 737 Broadway. New York, Goes on Sale at Clean-Swccp Reductions. $5.50 Trousers.. .. $3.98 $8.50 Trousers........ $6.15 $6.50 Trousers $5.00 $10.00 Trousers $7.50 FR1EDLANDER BROS 428 Ninth Street N.W. ^ # Men's Clothing Dept.?First Floor INTERNED GERMAN RELEASED ON PAROLE f? ? T I Friedlander's Gigantic | || Clean-Sweep Sale Pittaburrh. p*., Aug. 8.-Hugo It Bcyar, former German naval officer, recently releaaed from Fort Ogel thorpe. Ga., where he was interned as a dangerous alien, signed h'.s parole j here today at the Federal building. Beyer was ordered Interned follow ing the mysterious murder of his wife, Anne Fritzen Beyer, and the blowing up of his bungalow at Edge j wood Acres in December, 1*17. "Tickle-tog Tom" Finds 'Em Awake. , Des^Moinea, Iowa. Aug. I.?"Tickle- | I toe Tom," br&gen burglar, broke 1 into Mrs. R. W. Thompson's resi | dence. After tickling the feet of her ? two daughters to see if they were | asleep, he found them awake and fled. ! fled. | Al&jktn Junket Called Off. Steamer and hotel reservations made | for seventeen members of Congress, who, it was recently announced would visit Alaska, have been cancelled, it became known here yesterday. I Opes Ewy Events* Vmtll ? OTIoek mm* om ftaadaya 10 A.N to 4 l\M. Laay and maids in attendance- Ul work fully guaranteed for 20 > e irs. Hlatly keep the mmmr mm4 *f mr nfUr, tn y???r anl?<! DR. WYETH, Inc., 427-429 7th St. N. W. Opposite Lanbarfh * Irs.. ?o< over Ovaai f nitn Tea Co. and Moat Thoroughly Fxjulpped Parlor* |a Waahlag-toa. Phone M. PlSl. ?7/io a/if-uoar-ton nd so'/r drink Servo your guests "with Bevo ---^oes especially well \vith light repasts, buffet suppers chafing dish dainties, fish and lobster dishes , wild [fame, cold cuts of meats, sausages,sardines, cheese or spaghetti. ? Bevo is the friend of food and fellowship* Sold ovptywhor-o - Families supplied by Qrotor dm$$i%t and doaUr. Visitors arc invi tod to inspect our plant* ANHEUSER-BUSCH ST. LOUIS J. E. DYER & CO. Distributors WASHINGTON, D. C, . XV*