OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 06, 1920, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1920-02-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Inquiry Shows 160 Rooms
Required to House
Pupils Now.
Bids Exceeded Appropria
tions for Construction
And Materials.
In ord?r adequately and properly
K J?.UM the school children of the
riM.Mtrtct at least ten more sixteen
?room buildings will be needed.
' 19 w,|l only take care of the
i Pr^nt larpo school population ana
will not In any way provide for in
| crease*.
LKTh?r ^ new buildings ^generally
rnould be in the Northwest, the
se<itions- In the series of I
articles published in The Washing
<>n Herald it has been shown Just
Eh ? Some of hui'dincs
r,r"uld be. In some cases, where
? Jh" school population js very thick,
[the buildings will have to be as j
M twenty-four and even thlr
fy-two room.x.
3.AUO Pupil.* ( rsndrd.
The need for ten sixteen-room build
f !kM based /?n the figures that
j tnere are slightly more than 3.wo
icnild-en in the local public schools
?today in ?vartiaid fliMH and uw!
k ki sevrcnty-nine make-shift port
Kables. Allowing forty children to a
I Class.- this would 'all for 1?*> class
krooms or ten sixteen-room buildings.
| r; course, a smaller number of
? j?t \ - foui -"oom buildings.
It is freely predicted that unless
*>me sort of rehef is provided for the
fschool building population this yoar.
I 11 ? school officials will face an almost
Miopvlcys task in the coming years.
TP li? \ m;?y have to fact the situation
Meesnry in some Of the states!
I of forcing children to remain away j
I irom school. !
Conditions Apparent.
Anyone in doubt as to the need
of a number of buildings right now
can find out the very crowded condi
tions by visiting any school or sev
eral school buildings. The conditions
can be seen first hand. Of course.
Classes may be found here and there
Avbieh are not even up to capacity,
but they are far away from the
crowded places. Where it has been
possible to relieve conditions by send
ing children to other buildings in the
Mine section it has been done.
It would not be necessary to ap
propriate all of the money for these
buildings this year. Authority could
b?- gi\. n to enter into contracts for
th- buildings, with M comparatively
*rn* '1 aniount t?. *tart the huild.ng
operations, and the full expenditure
could be carried over a period of
tw0 years or more, as it would take
practically that time to complete the
buildings, taking into consideration
the time necessary to draw the
plans and enter into contracts.
Some provision has been made for
new buildings, but the commission
ers could not open contracts be
cause the bids exceeded by 100 per
cent in^ most cases the appropria
tion. Efforts are to be made at this
?*ession of Congress to have these
appropriations increased.
I I'lah Sellool \eed Greatest.
The Hiirh School situation is par- '
ticularly bad. Classes are much
overloaded and children are using
every available bit of space in th**
present buildings, including assem
bly halls, corridor* and laboratories
Jn ?om" cases it has been ncccssary
t?? abandon studies both for lack of
t?-aehers and lack of space.
There is no question of the short
age of teachers. Tli?*re are not
enough to teach the present classes,
and the small salaries are weekly
taking more ?>f them awav from the
system. Substitutes?that is satis
factory substitutes?many times
cannot be obtained.
It is nothing to see in almost any
division these days children from
the Eighth gr;id?- schools handling
classes while the regular teacher is
ill at home. It has even been nec
essary to admit into some of the
schools women who have never be
fore had any experience whatever
in teaching. Rut usually one day is
enough for thom. and they leave.
The Eighth grade children even
make better teachers than this class
of substitutes. What is nteded is a
regular substitute corps, rrgularly
employed. These teachers when not
needed for substitute work could be
used as coaching teachers, and the
i funds used in maintaining them
vould be wisely spent.
Confuse Private Bodies
With Commerce Bureau
Owing to a confusion of private and
Semi-public organizations bearing
names resembling that of the Bu
reau of Foreign and T>omestic Com
merce. of the 17. S. Department of
Commerce, the Secretary of Com
merce has issued a statement in
which it is stated:
"There is only one official bnreau
of the name given, and Its head office
J* in the Commerce Building. Nine
teenth street and Pennsylvania ave
nue. It has district and co-opera
tive offices in the larger cities." i
A bIH authprtmlns an Issue of
government bonds to be known as
W^rld War Veteran bonds, for the
benefit of soldiers, sailors and
Marines wh<> served In the war. was
Introduced In the House by Repre
sentative H. * Osborne of Cali
fornia. yesterday. The bill waa re
ferred to the Ways and Mean# Com
The bill provides that the bene
ficiaries. officers ?nd men allk. .
shall receive bonds at the rate of U
ner day for each day served during
the war. It points out the genpial
sentiment throughout the country j
for more material recognition of the
services of the men In the army anrt
navy, nnd states that the object of
the bonds is to assist these returned j
soldiers and sailors "to the advan
tages of the life they enjoyed when
they entered the service."
_______ |
Sterling Measure Expected
To Go Forward Despite
The Sterling bill, for the pension
inn of civil Service employes, came
up In the Senate yesterday after
noon. ard was the subject of a
heated debate between Senators
Stirling and Pomerene, at the
close of which Senator Pomerene
introduced a substitute bill. It Is
expected that consideration of the
bill will now go rapidly forward.
The bill, as introduced by Sena
I tor Sterling, provides for the re
tirement of all employes In the
classified Civil Service who have
r. lied the age of l>5 years and
'have rendered at least fifteen years
I service. The most important f? a
[firc of the bill Is that the gov
ernment shall contribute 62.S per
cent toward the fund for retire
ment. and the Civil Service em
ploves 37.7 per cent, by assessment.
The substitute bill, by Senator
Pomerene. which will be consid
ered on the floor of the Senate to
day. provides for a graduated scale
of assessment against employes
salaries, which rises according to
?the age of the person when he en
' ters Civil Service employment, in
| order to provide a retirement fund.
This assessment is in no case to
! exceed 8 per cent of the salary.
The pomerene bill will provide for
retirement at the age of 70.
In debate with Senator Sterling
yesterday. Senator Pomerene de
;clared that the Sterling bill would
icost $15,000,000. Instead of $9,000 -
000, as Sterling estimated. He
characterixed the bill as unjust and
| an unreasonable burden upon the
government and the taxpayers.
! A petition signed by 2.086 em
fployes of the Government Printing
.Office, requesting a favorable con
sideration of the Sterling bill, was
i received by Senator Sterling yes
Convention of Md. and D.C.
Clothiers Set for Tuesday
Plans for the convention of the
Maryland and District of Columbia
Ci^thiers' Association next Tuesday
Iv.ere complete at a n.eeting and
luncheon yesterday of the clothiers'
U ret Ion of the Merchants and Manu
facturers* Association, participated in
i by Herman J. Cahn. of Baltimore.
S pi rsident of the clothiers* organiza
I Other officers of the organization
are: I. I- Goldheim. Washington;
' first vice president; John Schwart
Izenbach. Cumberland, second vice
! president; M. H. <?o??dman. Baltimore,
! secretary-treasurer; Sidney West.
Washington; Frank Low, Washing
lion; lames Hamburger, Baltimore;
I Sam Schafer, Hagerstown. and M.
j Baer. lx>naconing. directors.
Phelan Acting Chairman
Of Democratic Committee
Representative Michael F. Phelan,
t of Massachusetts, has been elected
| temporary chairman of the Demo
j cratic Congressional Campaign Com
mittee to serve in the absence of the
chairman. Representative Scott Fer
ris. of Oklahoma. Mr. Phelan entered
upon his new duties yesterday.
The selection of the Massachusetts
! Representative virtually may mean
that he will have charge of the ac
tivities of the committee throughout
the present campaign. Mr. Ferris is
la candidate for the Senate against
Senator (Sore and is expected to #pend
, the great?k* part of the time inter
1 vening between now and the Okla
homa primary in that State.
In the event of Ferris' retirement,
it Is believed likely Phelan will be
. made permanent chairman.
G. W. U. Law Seniors Elect.
The senior class of the George
' Washington University Law School
ha." elected the following officers:
I President. John H. Pattrick: vice
j president, Kills W. Manning; secre
itnry. Miss Grace M. Eddy, and treas
urer, Lin Morgan.
?.. and with our
Army Doctors
cA fad:
At the Medical Officers' Train*
ing Camp, Fort Riley, Kansas,
last year, the largest-selling ciga
rette among these thousands of
doctors and surgeons from all
parts of the United States waa
, A Sensible Cigarette
"im rnwgh Turkuh'^
I ? 1
Will Be Placed Before Both
Hoiises of Congress
Last of Week.
i ?
A dtlvr for lira! pa#s*?e of ral
, road le?lslati< n by M ;ch 1, the
dttn *et by President W.Uon for
return of tlie lines to t eir owne r,
was put under way by H ere a d
Kenate leaders yesterday.
A.s the IIrat step ?oife tr , who
on Wednesday read e1 a vi t al
agre?ir?>nt on the d ff--.cn c* in tie
bills an originally ia*sed by t e
House and ger.at >, were ht-riyi g
the final drafting tf tl eif c mpro
|mise which is t<> bo laid befoie li e
two branches of Connie s t e at
of this week or the first of text
I Hhus* and Senate lader* deHaied
| thorp v us little doubt that t e rni.
1 road legislation would be pla: ed be
j fore the President before Ma ?h 1.
Senator Smoot. o/ Utah* howe??ir ?
ipressed .?ome doubt a* t?? w^et er
this noukl be accomplished.
Senator CumrrinN chairman of
the Senate confeiees, and K-preven
tative Mondell, House Republican
leader, look for early passage of
this legislation.
Strong I'ublle I'rmaure.
Representative C >oper, of Ohio,
I a former railroad brotherhood nan
and a member of the House Inter
's tate Commerce Committee,
(pressure from the country would
I for'-e action by March 1.
"1 have just returned from a ten
I day stay in .ivy district and evcry
I where I found the demand that the
j status of the railroads be determined
las soon as Congress can act." Coop
ler said. He added that he had in
I formed Senator Lodge, Senate lead
,er. of the voters' views
In Administration quarters yes
Iterday. it was said, there is little
! prospect of the President granting
Ja further extension of government
'control should Congress fail to act
before March.
The Railroad Administration ha*
already begun preparations t ? wind
up its affairs. Siveral hundred em
ployes will probably be let *o dur
J ing the first week in March. In
cluded in the list ate high salaried
Director General Hines is ex
pected to continue in office for sev
eral weeks, at least, after the r? ad
are returned.
So Antl-Strlke Clau?e.
The railroad bill as finally agreed
upon by the conferee* 1* without
the anti-strike clause. Boards of
adjustment are provided to settle
labor disputes.
Financial provision* include one
that the roads t'or six months after
i their return and for a longer peiiod
as yet undetermined shall b?* guar
anteed a net operating income of
b 1-2 per cent of their actual \aiue.
Another provision is that the gov
ernment will set up a $300,000,003
revolving fund for loans to the
road* during th*ir reorganisation.
Karnings of roads in excess of six
per cent are to be divided equally
{between the roads and the govern
(rnent. the government's share to go
'into the loan fund. Advances made
j to the reads during government
I control are to be refunded over a
? period of 10 years.
Details of reorganization are to
j be left to the Interstate Commerce
Commission, the membership of
j which is to be increased to e even
I to take care of added duties.
Hunt Animal Quarters
For Liberty Hut Circus
j The man with the white elephant
' on hist hands had nothing on Dan
j Curtis, personal trainer for Ringlings\
I who is here to find quarters for the
| animals for the circus at Liberty
I Hut. ''Taking care of a circus on a
|big lot Is or*"* thing." said Curtis,
"and housing ?- in a town is quite
Curtis is making a survey of possi
' ble quarters for his animals, which
j will include horses, ponies, dogs.
' monkeys, and the wild beasts. The
; proceeds of the professional circus go
to help the District Department of
the American Lesion to care for sick.
wo'inded and destitute soldiers.
Children's Legal Status
Before Social Workers
The National Children's Bureau
yesterday announced a conference
will be held in Chicago next Monday
'and Tuesday to consider the question
.of illegitimacy from the legal, judi
cial and social standpoint. The con
i ference will be held at the City Club.
Prominent judges, lawyers and social
I workers have been invited to speak,
i The Chicago conference is but one
' of a series of conferences to be held
in the near future, under the auspices
j of the Children's Bureau, one of them
j in New York City February 16 and 17.
29,600 Vessels Listed
In U. S. Merchant Marine
The services of 266,000 men are re
quired to main the 29.600 vesesls of
the United States hnerchant marine,
according to a statement just issued
by the Department of Commerce. The
total gross tonnage is 15,325,000.
The report includes registered, en
rolled and licensed vessels under the
American flag.
A list of merchant vessels of the
United States up to June 30 last will
be issued next month by the Bureau
of Navigation. Commerce Department.
The salt-water tonnage is nearly
three-fourths of the total.
Colored Teacher Buried Tomorrow.
Miss Jane M. Cropper, for thirty
years a teacher in the colored
schools of the District, who died
Wednesday at her home in Fair
mont Heights, will be buried to
morrow. Funeral services will be
held at 10 a. m. at the Church of
Incarnation. Deanwood. D. C. Inter
ment will be in Mount Olivet Ceme
Lectvre on Submarines.
Lt. Comdr. Frederick C. Sherman,
U. S. N? will address Lebanon
Lodge. No. 7, F. A. A. M.. on the
subject of submarines tonight at a
meeting in the lodge rooms in the
Masonic Temple. Degrees will be
conferred by the lodge at 4 p. m.
Supper will be served at 6 o'clock,
to be followed in turn by Lt.
Comdr. Sherman's talk.
Dr. Mam to Address Eagineers.
Dr. C. R. Mann, of the War
Plans division of tbe War Depart
ment, will give an address on "Vo
cational Training In the Perman
ent Army" before the Washington
chapter of the American Associa
tion of Engineers tonight, to the
auditorium ot th? Cosmos Club.
Consideration of a bill providing for
drafting plans for a bridge to replace
the old Chain Bridge above George
town was blocked in the House Di?- J
trict Committee yesterday by the
failure of a quorum to vote.
The point was raised by Represent
ative L?ampert after a motion was
lost to reduce the appropriation for
drawing plans for the new biidge
from 97.500 to 12,500. Consideration of
the matter will be resumed at the I
next meeting, of the committee.
Khglneer Commissioner Kutz said
the present structure cannot safely'
Sear the weight of heavy trucks and
? ??her vehicles likely to use the bridge.
He suggested that District employe*
ould draw up plans for the bridge,
but that the hiring of an outside ,
architect is desirable. The bridge, he
stated, should be of masonry.
Representative R. Walton Moore, of
Virginia, who introduced the bill, de
lured that the present structure ??
unsafe and emphasized the need for
? RfV one.
The committee also considered the
Tread way bill to relieve hotel pro- j
ruietors of liability for valuables
stolen from the looms of guests. Rep- ,
Jc.sentative Burdick, of Rhode Island, j
reported for a subcommittee favoring
this legislation.
Empty Docket in Police
Court Blamed on Weather
Unusual conditions were presented
in both branches of Police Court yes
terday, due to meteorological causes.
There were but two prisoners brought
t<? court in thn "Black Maria" for
trial in the District branch. When
Judge Hardtson took his seat on the
l.ench at 9:30 o'clock, it was found
that there were no defendants ^n the
dock. The two men had faded away
after depositing collateral.
"The weather conditions last night."
Deputy l'Jerk Cam. Howard said,
"cheeked *l?e ciime wave for the
time. Neither bad men nor good men
were willing to face the small bliz
zard of driving sleet and biting North
In the United States branch. Prose
cutor Ralph Given presented to Judge
McMahon the docket of about twenty
cases for trial by Jury. It was found
necessary to halt most of the trials
because of illness, due to "round
hog" weather, of either attorneys,
defendants or witnesses.
The empty dock in the District
Court establishes a record, officials
170 in Next Contingent
Of Fleet Employes
One hundred and seventy em
ployes of the Emergency Fleet Cor
poration and their families will
comprise the next contingent which
will leave Philadelphia for Wash
ington. They will arrive in Wash
ington on February 12. IS and 14.
according to information yesterday
from officials in Philadelphia.
The information also carried a
request that additional rooms be
obtained, and that several of the
employes in the party would re
quire apartments.
Postpone Teachers' JMeetin*.
Inclement weather effsed the
postponement of the meeting of the
newly organized Grade Teachers*
Association, at the Thomson School
yesterday. A meeting will be held
next week to ratify the proposed
constitution of the association.
New York Expert Tells Sen
ate of Plan for Every
U. S. City.
Adoption of stand-Ird
Hon. for Washington '"?'uU
f?r every city throughout,,! "y
wa, urged b w S out 'ho country.
aJtZ **"?; ? Vork
bcforo the Senate r>i .* y<"ter<1"y
""" <* i "Pe.Ul fr.mn CM'"b,i4h
I Washington. C coar' ??
h^hwiy tr:r;^mru by ,,,e
,' h?^rman of the co?mTee'" ^ "
; ?nJn i? the fir** af/
i?e traffic rexulaii," to lBand*id
throughout the 'n'L, ' . In
! kno. "an?| Washing 1 *aid ??r.
; beat place to sta!t u" u"u>d
?ation* are .-<<J<,,,,,.,, ,f these regu
j education undertaken I," ,Ia,mpa'Kn of
| ??Hent? her,. , w'" l ut Ihe
J Accident* i? K< _. v?r? *lx' *r<,k"
I to Washington and Thn h"lf th?*?
be true." e rev?r?e ?houui
trlct requiring*an"" rU,e lho I>l?
nfleenT.et 'flo'In l? k" "
! "tops at a croi?|n. ? Lar whlcti
1 He advocated Juhtr u1nre"l"n?1?i?.-.
? regulation, He onrl!. J , ** 1>r"V*
! v ay rule by which^t 'ignt-of
I right I* given ,ho h,Jh^rivcr "" 'he
i croaalnga saying that ^ *' s"'*'''?
i HlOle for manv , was 'espon
' the printing *nd J?C,'rfK He u"!<'d
ting down accidents of cu''
of police told^h"man' '"P'rir"endent
I ,h?th"
! educate the public ln.1?!.?Uch
I motor vehicles. He ?n^l, ^ln,r or
of the flftcen.foot ru?e Auction
tv VirstPAHh0<,y' pro8id?"t Of Ihf Safp
in fVv?r ofTtra,m-''aid ,h"?
enforcement of e*i8tin r?d 8tr,ct
'ations. traffic regit
Scientist Photographs
Moon, 80 Miles Distant
tional Geographic Society thi* ?r^"
I ?*
! noon. I* the accomplish.d fact that
""moon ha, been brought wkhli
I If t mi'" ?' ",r ?r'h Visually by
Photograph* taken with the giant Vele
kI if moon Bnd Planet? will
ture " connpcl'on with the lec
Cupid Shy of Weather,
License Bureau Loafs
W Inter weather conquered Cupid
yesterday. With walking reduced to
dunging through (he drift?d snow,
few dared to venture forth to obtain
marriage license*. The desk of Cot
William A. Kroll, official license dis
penser at the courthouse, was almost
The colonel's usual "Good luckt
Loot the names over and see that I
they** correct.- was heard by only,
seven applicant*.
?Friend Cupid isn't taking any
? hances with the Hu ? " Col. Kroll rc
fnarkcd. au hc ?"niwd the last-lamed
icense into un envelope and handed
Igioo * nervou" Prospective bride
| . /
London Pact May Be En
forced Unless Adriatic
j Solution Is Accepted.
I'aris J-Vh. G. The Preach. Itrit
jlan and ltalidn kov.tnmr>nt* hav?
i, elded .to communicate officially
to Jmro-Mavis a t opy ?( ,hl. t
of London and to insist that JUK?
ArtrV", *'7Pt th" for the
Adriatic dispute proposed by the
am.-, m their note of J,?uiirv
.?t was learned today
| The JuK?-?i,v Kovernment. re
iarv I" "J""* not" Ja""
ar? d. elar.-d it wa* n?lt pr<1.
pared to accept the allied propo
sition for ? sett lament of th- jul[?.
a, !'/ territorial dieput.
the Adriatic. Th. Juko-KI.v reply
j ? PO">"d <,ut the Belurade COv
?rnm? nt could not convidr-r th?
silled ultimatum that ?h. aec.pt
their Position or submit to enforce
m<nt of the seeret part of ixmdon
had*T tPXt ?f ,h' "^t never
to lielg^de t"mm"nitat'd ofl,t'.My
n?T"^,*iy " d"r"'"n bjr the allies ap
Uhe J..e r'f0?n'?'s th.. JuMie- of
line Jugo-Slav c-lai min that th?(
allies decided to submit the text of
Th ,"nd"n *<fr.ement to Hel*rade
J decision virtually reaffirms the
(previous stand that Jugoslavia ac
mePnt r .propo"l,i"n for settle
I llr " lo eBforcement of
l-O'idon paet. which award,
concessions In the Adriatic .0 Italy
'Spirits Leave Wall Tapping
For Wireless, Says Griffen
| '"l^rp^ta'ble*'messages*" recefeed "B
AUrzo M ??.-!#? 1 f,om
?ruMee ?f the1nv.t
Association, declared todav
o- are another form
o. communication to SDiriii,.! .
'?r-ffl" "id. "Heretofore srtrt^fve
t communicated with ,he l'vlnB by
; tf ps on the wall. The,e tans aftee
jears of study, were Interpreied In a
1 few year, these wireless me??"
now laughed at anc ridiculed bv fh!
iLal,,:,C. -Wm ">??^t- by Spirit!
W. R. & E. Co. Revenue
Shrinking Each Month
Since Last November.
j Earnings of the Washington
Railway and Electric Company are
growing Ion each month, according
to a statement made yesterday by
the president. William F Han. Mr.
Ham stated that the earnings of
; the W. R. & E. Company during Jan
uary averaged 112.051 per day.
which hr said is les? than the daily
I average of earnings in November
. and December. The November earn
ings were given at $1S.968 per day.
and (14.255 per day for December.
I Total earnings for November were
'said to b? S418.740 and (441.(14 for
December. For January total earn
ings were $421,187.
This showing was cited by Mr.
f Ham as an illustration of the neces
i sity for the prompt granting of the
compary'j plea for a seven cent
fare, with a two cent charge for
trarsfers. Tie rate of four tickets
I for twenty-five rents means a re
turn of only 3.28 per cent to the
I security holders on the fair valua
? tion of the road, he said.
It ih thought that the Commission
is delaying action on the petition
' of the W. R fz E. Company for a
;seven cent fave ard a renewal of
| the charge for transfers to see
J whether Congress will enart a bill
; to relieve th* company of taxation.
"It is certain. ' said Mr. Ham.
"that the Washington Railway and
Electric Compan> cannot continue
indefinitely operating under the
present conditions."
4 ?
Navy Yard Notes.
i * ? ?
; Charles Burk^. of the seamen s
; shop, has been sick with influenza for
? the past week.
I George Eckles. of the torpedo shop.
? has been confined to his home the
past three weeks with Influenza.
1 "Chink" Holbrook. the torpedo
{shop's crack feather-weight boxer, has
Istarted training for his next fight,
which will be in Baltimore in Feb
D. B. Klingensmith. of the U. S S
Mayflower, who was dangerously <11
with pneumonia in the Naval Hos
pital for over a month, has fully re
"Hank" Green, of the dock repair
pang. was married in HyttUvitte
Saturday last and is spending his
honeymoon in Baltimore.
"Hi" Myers, of the tool shop, has
returned to work after a two weeks*
layoff with a heavy cold and cough.
Miss H. Peck, of the C. and R. of
jfice, is confined to her bed with In
A. R. Biggs. of the C. and R. shop,
dislocated his hip while ice skating
last week.
Harry Durity. of the tool shop, is
back at work again after being out
for three days with a heavy cold.
"Barge" Doumoyer and L*ee Merrl
field. of the torpedo shop, spent last
Friday in Baltimore with M. A. G.
Schuler. from whom they purchased
a large new touring car.
William Sims, of the gun shop. 1s
very 111 at his home in Baltimore with
| influenza.
The thirty
aale by th? shipping
?oU at public auction mi!
day ?r Thursday, Chairmen Payne
announced yeeterday
Payne declared that the aaettoa wilt
be held with the approval of the
I Precedent?
The former German ahlp* art iboee
on which the board recatly rectlwl
bid* Theae Mda were found to be too
j low and were rejected.
The aucttoa will probably extend
over eereral day*. Payne will veil
the ahlpe accord I tie to the eervlc**
to which they have been allocated.
Shipping corporation* Interned la a
South American eerrlce will he In
vited to bid on that line to South
America which the Shipping Hoard
ha* outlined.
Shir* aotd by the tolled Huu<<*
Shipping Board to private corpora
tion* netted the (ovrmmeiff P: l!i.
M8.A. according to official r< cord* of
aale* up to J a unary 30.
Shooting at Policeman
Results in Conviction
H*nry J. Johnson, colored, was con
1 vjcled of essault with h dai.g?-rt)U<
! weapon by a Jury in Criminal Cmir
I No. 2 before Justice Stifford ven'e
' day.
j It was charged that iohavon. wh' e
j riding in an automobile on VkMi
I avenue southeast. Jun** 33 laft. In
company with five other*, fir'tl ? ???
1 Tolver at A very E. Kmont motorc><>
j policeman, who was pursuing the w
j Frooot win not injured
Attorney Thoma? Br keit appears!
i for the defendant Assistant l?i*trt i
I Attorney Bolttha J. Uwc prosecuted
| The Jury was out less than five ml':
j utes.
Doctor* Now Prescribe Calolabt.
The Pun bed Caload Tablet!
That Are Nnueiltu,
Safe and Sure.
j Doctor* are warning the public that
*imple colds end mild ca*e* of in
ifluenta often lead to pneumonia, an?l
j other serious complications. Thejr say
that every cold should receive im
|mediate attention and that the first
j step in the treai/nent it> to make iut*
? that the liver is settee. For this pur
? pose Calotahn. the perfected, nausea
ties* calomel tablets are the surest.
beat and most agreeable laxative.
I On*- calotab at bed time with a
! swallow of water?that's all. no salt*.
]no nausea, and no upsetting of the
: digestion and appetite. Next mem
| ing your cold has vanished, your liver
lis active, your system is purified end
j refreshed and you are feel;ng fine with
a hearty appetite for breakfast. Flat
what you please?no danger.
For your protection. Calota be are l
sold only in original teah^d package*,
price thirty-flvevcents. All d>ucgist?
recommend and guaranty CaJ<*tab?
and are authorised to refund th* pric
If you ara not delighted with them
Id Doteh (Darfeet
LUh&re TJJashiziqtan JfazzseurizsesSatse.
Regular 25c package
20c |
Strained Honey
"Airline" brand, 20c jar
15c |
Gorman's '/j-lb- flat can. ?
1 r. I Matches, 09r I P. & G. Soap, Cr
It/C | "White Tip," 12 boxes | White Naphtha, cake Ot
White Naphtha, cake
For Friday's Dinner: Fine Fish at Moderate Cost
Hnllbut OQA
Steak, lb OOy
Sink, lb*.
. . .380 I I Finnan Haddies SpectoJ, 18c lb. I
Smelt*. Larff OCU
l.ocrlea. lb
Cooked *>krina|?
Nfadlrw . .
Freab Shucked
Oj*lem, qt. . .
Steak, lb.
Trout, lb
Frenb Herriaff.
Ltrff Smoked 1 A/i
Labrador*, eaeb AV7V
Smoked, lb.
Our "Derrydale"
69c lb.
Strictly fresh, remember,
and of excellent quality?
second only to our own
"Holland Belle." Try a
pound at this special price.
Delicious, 8 to 10-lb.
35c Pound
Our own cure and smoke
?unequaled for quality.
Bacon, Machine Sliced,
lb., 48c
Fancy, Lean, 4 to 6-D>.
25c Pound
Oar Own Mild Cure
Specially for This Week-End's Trade
A Shipment of Choice
Home Dressed Young Pork
Old Dutch Market Quality?The Best There Is.
Whole Pork Loins 32c lb.
Roasts, selected center
cuts 42c lb.
Roasts, shoulder cuts 36c lb.
Pork Chops, selected,
center 45c fb.
Pork Chops, blade end.. ,38c lb.
Fresh Hams 35c lb.
Old Dutch Market Quality
Home Dressed Steer Beef
At every market. All cote at lowest prices.
All our Beef and Pork is direct from our own U. S. government-inspected plant at
Frederick, Md.
Choice Roasting, Baking or Frying Chickens at Moderate Prices
Special Sale of
Fresh Baked
Fresh from the National
Biscuit Co.'s Ovens
licious and widely advertised
shortbread b i s c u i t?a de
lightful dainty.
SPECIAL, package
CUIT?alightly sweetened?
one of the most popular of
all the National Biscuit Co.'s
many product*.
SPECIAL, pound
the finest soda crackers on
the market. Our price to.
this sale only, 1 o
pound IOC
pounds of fanciest quality,
fresh baked Nabisco Ginger
Snap*?snap them up while
thej,u,t"t 22c

xml | txt