Newspaper Page Text
EPISCOP AL COUNCIL I
TO "SELL' RELIGION
Move Started to Change :
A campaign to "sell religion to
the people" was inaugurated at the
final meeting of the presiding bishop
and council of the Episcopal Church
in Whttbjr Hall, on the Cathedral
grounds, last night. Besides voting
to establish a permament news bureau
to serve as a liaison agency
between the church and Jhe public,
resolutions were adopted urging
the church in all parts of the country
to make greater use of newspaper
The delegates declared themselves
not only In favor of ordinary church
advertisements, but urged that advertisements
be resorted to for th*?
purpose, of bringing the teaching*
of the faith before tfioSr who we*?
not regular church attendants.
Mrnmr Favor Waahlanto*. *
Action was taken yesterday on the
proposal made by Bishop Harding
of Washington that the church remove
its headquarters from New
York City to Washington. The
chairman of th^ committee appointed
to consider the Washington
invitation. H. C. WykofT. of California.
issued a call for a meeting
to consider the transfer. Report
will not be made until the naxi
meeting of the council in New York
in October. *
Delegates declsred that while
New York contains the largest number
of communicants of the church,
there is considerable opposition, on
the part of delegates from the West,
particularly, to the location of the
church's offices In New York.
Dearth of Mlalatera.
Alarmed at the dearth of ministers.
a committee, headed Bishop
William C. Brown, of Virginia, was
appointed, having for its objective
the recruiting of more students for
theological seminaries of the
It was reported that the enrollment
of the Episcopal divinity
schools show a falling off of from
IS to 20 per cent from normal.
Delegates at the session last night
declared if this shortage continues,
the church will face a critical situation
in the future.
Led by Bishop Gailor. president of
the church's executive council, the
delegates visited the Whit#- House
yesterday afternoon. Bishop Gailor
congratulated the President on his
stand "before the world for peace
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE
when the original credits were
The lines of inquiry pursued by
Senators I-aFollette and Reed made
It evident that the administration
bill granting the Secretary of the
Treasury Authority to proceed with
the funding of allied loans will have
,Senator Penrose, chairman of the
committee, has stated that action
on the bill will be expedited but In
view of the small progress made at
yesterday's hearing a considerable
delay seems in prospect. The committee
Instructed the chairman to
request the Senate Judiciary Committee
to turn ^over voluminous
documents bearing on the subject
of foreign loans were furnished that
committee by the Treasury and
State Departments last winter.
Credit to Citeeee.
In discussing the credit to the
Greek government, which is still
outstanding. Assistant Secretary of
the Treasury Wadsworth said that
while Greece has been seeking addltiona.
money it has failed to present
satisfactory evidence that such
advances are warranted under tne
original conditions of the loan.
It was pointed out by Mr. Wadsworth
that the Greek government
to which the original loan was
granted was later overthrown and
that the original conditions under
which the United States. Great
Britain and France agreed to furnish
funds yicluded certain understandings
relative to military and
other activities on the part of the
Greek government. It was stated
that Great Britain and France
well as the United States have refused
to make further sdvanccs.
Relative to the $5,000,000 credit
to Liberia. Secretary Mellon said
that while that country still is
seeking additional money he does
not believe their claims are justified.
Senator Penrose took the occasion
to remark that tfce Llberian credit
was a "legacy of the autocratic rule
of the last Administration."
ALEXANDRIA. Va.. July 14.?The
State Corporation Commission has
granted a charter to the BarryPlate
Motor Compiny. Inc., of
Clarendon, with a maximum capital
stock of $50,000 and a minimum of
$2,500. Officers and Incorporators *
are David J. Barry, president: Lester
C. Pate, secretary, and William
A Pate, all of Washington.
Found at Last?a
Quickly Makes Dull, Ha
Doubly Beautiful, A
^^ 1 ti
^ BsMghtod?All Surprised by Quick \
Aetion sf Parisiaa Bag* \
Here ts rood a?w? ft all mem sad wo-2
BNa whom hair Is tads*, dry. streaked and ?
President Gives ,
Rainbow Boys j
Promise of Care
% CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 14.? "
The delegation from the District
?f Columbia which is here to attend
the national convention of the
Veterans of the Rainbow Division,
presented messages today from President
Harding and Vice President
The President in his letter wrote:
"The administration la keeping
firmly in mind the obligation we owe I
to the men who bore the heat ana
burdens of the great war and I am
glad to say that rapid progress Is
being made toward perfecting an n'
organisation that will insure the apj
largest practicable measure of care ti01
and help to the veterans." .
The vice president congratulated
the m?n of the Rainbow Division nis
on the part they played in winning C
the world wsr. in
^ ? crc
CALLS MINE UNION
"BAND OF ROBBERS" f1,1,
IN SENATE HEARING
CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE. I
clared that many mine workers "art"
definitely opposed to the union."
The real question at Issue, ac- str
cording to Vinson, is "shall men be
forced, to Join the union, contrary
to their wishes? Shall mine own*
era be denied the right to employ *
.such men as desire to work for y
them, and shall the right of indivIdual
contract be preserved?"
Cbatradkti Senator. *
Referring to a statement by 8ena- mi
tor Johnson, of California, on the pri
floor of the Senate that a miner was th?
killed "with his hands above his off
head." Vinson declared that the man tra
was armed with a high-powered otl
rifle and was firing at officers at the
time he was shot.
>J??11 Birkenshaw, opening the case *
as c6unsel for the United Mine exl
Workers, asserted that a lockout on
May 20 forced 2.700 miners into idle- 1^1
ness; that they had tried to settle Ed
the trouble by arbitration and were 8?1
met with "gunmen who terrorised
the community." About 1J.000 per- s_tr
sons in all, including women and civ
children, he said, were evicted from in#
company houses in the Williamson Re
field, and are living in tents. R.
Birkenshaw said the governor of Ma
West Virginia had refused to heed Ga
an appeal by miners that he enforce
State laws designed to pre- R
vent further disorders.
Following opening statements,
counsel for both sides presented
testimony to back up their claims. <
Vinson said a lot of gunmen from of
Tennessee and Alabama were' im- ha'
ported by the mine workers. an
"I'm going to insist you prove aft
that statement* about Tennessee se?
gunmen," said Senator McKellar, of 1
~ Fred Moonev. a union official, the not
miners' first witness, said West Vlr- the
ginia law prohibits discrimination tra
against miners, because they belong pat
to a union. In defiance of this law.
he charged, the operators locked out * ?
miners who joined the union while
at work. The law was further Vio- ?ai
lated. he Aid. by employment by ho1
the operators of imported detec- an<
tlves. These detectives boasted, he ter
said, of their "arsons and their 1
The United Mino Workers refused ev?
to premlt unionization of Mingo *]
County. Mooney said, while men cor
were on strike, and the organiza- t^(
tion of the union in 1920 was ac
complished when all the men were
at work. 'The charge that the tifl
miners imported gunmen "is almost hoc
unworthy of an answer," Mooney th#
Mooney said it would be proved ln|
that the Mingo disorders and the tha
twenty-seven murders committed the
there were the work of the same tea
gunmen who were employed in the ref
Paint Creek and Cabin Creek the
troubles some years ago. dis
~>ot C lotted An
A force drafted to keep order in In?
Mingo is a "rabble" under command r>rc
of Maj. Thomas P. Dairs, Mooney aP'
said, and is composed of "former se^
convicts, paroled convicts, thugs
and gunmen." m
Committee members seeking to she
define the issue between the miners
and the operators, asked Mooney 8"
whether the union refused to per- mu
mit nonunion men to work in the an<
"We have twice offered to let nonunion
men work," said Mooney.
"We have at all times and are now 32
willing to agree that a man can I
belong to a* union or not, as he 5
Mooney said State laws requiring 5
coal to be weighed and the placing 5
of a check weighman on each tipple J
have never been obeyed in the Will- $
iamson field. This started a wran- |
gle with the eight or tep operators* J
Senator Kenyon finally ended the j
joint debate by demanding that the ^
law be submitted so the committee |
could Judge for itself what it provided.
Miser Tells Storr.
Frank Ingram, Mingo miner, tes- i
5ooHiinq and HeaJinq
:r and Beautifier <
irsh, Unattractive Hair
abundant, Soft and
thing to Pay.
" OlJ-h falila* out badly, a.d whoa.
*-alpa ,ra eo.eml with dandruff and Itch
Yoor draggi.r ran %ow anpplj 70. with
he inalH Partalaa ?|. which ia marateod
to aalckij and aafely baa I ah ..err
ifa of di.cu.tlhf dandruff. atop Itchihc
"*'P aad fa 1114* hair and atimafate a new
wth, or Boar/ r. f uaded
Tboaaaada can teatifr to the nc.ll.ht
eaaita froaa lta aaa; mm who fearad bald
caa now florr In tbeir abundant hair, while
then who wet* anoi cd for yearn wUfc '
andniff and itching hud jot a clean
ealthy acalp after Juat a few day,' nee of
Me aim pie home treatment.
Pariaian Sage la a attentive preparation
"Pfliea hair need.. if, ? ; to nae.
erfretly harmloaa. sot atlrky or grea a;.
d eT.n the Ural .ppll-atlon naually make.
h. hnir and acalp look and feel 100 par rent
'f TO", w*,t " "W hair, make It
Iwaja look lta beat, and a tart a new
doa't delay?begia nalac Parlalaa
?*e now tonight 1*1 ,plea Drug Storea
* >"? >> ?<* coata yoa
)F BUSINESS HIGH*
VANT NEW SCHOOL
jmmittee Enlists Aid of
Civic Societies for
determined to^ push their camgn
for a larger business high
100I. sevea member* of the AlumAsaoclatlon
will strive to get the
proval of every civic orfinlua
In the city for the erection of a
w building. It wai. learned last
>ne of the arguments to be used
their campaign will be the
wded condition of the achool
leb was built for *00 student*.
t aow haa 1,200 pupils. This conIon
will be worie next year when
90 students are expected to en1,
according to the graduates.
Agaiaat as Addition,
t is Impossible to make an addln
to the present building because
Is situated on a square block at
ode. Island avenue and Ninth
eet where no available space Is
ir according to members of the
The alumni members claim that
lusands of dollars will be saved
the officials if the building is
jisferred to some other school,
e present building is in good conion.
The alumni school building eomttee
Is having a real estate aplisal
made for the building with
> hope of proving to the school
Icials how much can be saved by
insferrlng the building for some
ler school use.
Members of the association have
pressed hope that the school oflals
will approve of a new build-.
[ at the meeting of the Board of
ucation tonight In the Franklin
The seven members, who will
ive to get the approval of the
ic organization for a new buildt
are Joseph C. McGarraghy, John
illy, Henry Schweinhaut. James
Kirkland. Kenneth C. Markward.
mrlce Wolf and Alfred C. Mcrraghy.
Hag Afternoon Off
CHICAGO. July 14.?'The realtors
the nation. In convention here.
ving survived countless speeches
d wilted conferences, took tne
ernoon and evening oft today to
? the sight*.
I^ake Michigan claimed most or
> real estate men In the after:>n.
although many went to see
White Sox ball ?ame. Specia?
lins carrying about 7.000 deletes
were met at the Great l^akes
val Training Station by naval
cers, who escorted visitors to tne
rade ground and showed them
ipltallty. An Inspection, parade
i athletic contests provided entainment.
The real estate men gave a big ^
ice in a downtown hotel in the |
Tomorrow, the last day of the
iventlon. Herbert Hoover will be
i drawing card.
ed that he was discharged as
n as he joined the union, and
it he was evicted from the comiy*s
house in which he lived,
pram, a negro, told the committee
kt he had worked thirty years in
, mines. His wife Is a school
cher, and Ingram declared he was
used permission to visit her in
> mining town where he was first
charged for joining the union,
riving in ^elch for a visit,
tram said He was arrested by a
thibition officer named Collins
i thrust into jail after being
irehed In the public street.
I didn't know what the charge
linst me was, and I asked the
riff to let me communicate with
wife," said Ingram. "The
riff said: *1 won't let you comnicate
with anybody but God.
\ you'd better hurry if you want
The Hupmobile gives longcontinucd,
low cost, satisfactory
STERRETT k FLEMING, lac
Ck.n.lal. St. at Kaloraaa j
M. IHfl.iv 18th Street)
Pk.ar Xartk MM
Our Entire Stock
in order to make room for oi
Stout Dresses and Suits.
$2.49 to $4.4!
Thla Is your opportunity to bu
your supply of dresses at the lowei
SPECIAL RHHHJCTION ON
OUR STOUT DRESSES AND
SKIRTS DURING THI8 SALE.
563 7tk St. N. 1
Over People'a Drug
Rings Fake Alarm
To Show Friend
mow york. Jaty
era the lit "?l
ikKb, Hi ?haw raa??
Mm DlOaa U a trfm4 (re at
the West I* "tan Dtllaa
km aktwtag Hew Ynk. ' : ?
HIlM tweaked the fcaak at a
kaatr In a lam kn. la a taw
laates the iiUkkfiktM waa
rlattent a? with Ire eaflm
heae aarta. haafc 'aa* ladder
tracks, a eaa?le at battallaa
chiefs, alaty-twa Iwaw a ad a
Where* the ?r*fT, Dlllaa waa
"Href Na ?r* at all?laat
hawlac the ?rraea a* ta BUI
here," sal* Blllaa.
OUTING OF PALAIS
Several Boat Loads Going to
Marshall Hall Throughout
A program replete with entertainment.
athletic events and "Interesting
surprises" will feature the
excursion and outing to be held by
the Palali Royal Beneficial Association
at Marshall Hall tomorrow,
which will be attended by the employe
body of the store.
The first band of excursionists
will leave the Seventh street wharf
at 10 o'clock In the morning, according
to "announcement jrnde by
the chairman of the arrangements
committee, with others setting sail
for the picnic grounds at 2:30
o'clock In the afternoon and 6 :S0
o'clock in the evening.
Immediately after the arrival of
the first boat at Marshall Hall a
baseball game will be played between
the married and single men
of the store, at the conclusion of
which a program of runninc races
and other contests will be held In
which both the men and women
employes will vie for prises.
The day's festivities will begin
as soon as the boat leaves, the
wharf, with the singing of popular
songs?some of which were especially
written for the occasion?
and the playing of games "which
cannot be mentioned at this time,
but which will be enjoyable." according
to th^se In charge.
H. C. of L Out of
Readjusted fee* for bather* at the
Tidal Basin will go Into effect about
July 20. Representative Woodruff,
of Michigan, a member of the House
District Committee, announced yesterday.
The changej will be followed, it
is understood, by reduction in the
prices of soft drinks and ice cream
at the Basin. N
The new schedule provides for a
flat rental for All suits of 15 cents.
Formerly the fee for a woman's
suit was 75 cents and that of men's
ranged from 25 to 50 cents.
All persons over 1$ under the new
rules must pay alocked fee of 10
cent. No charge was formerly made
for this privilege. The towel
charge will be 5 cents, as will the
fee for checking coats.
Kidney and Bladder
Or Money Back
For 40 years, said Dr. Carey. I
have been prescribing March root for
kidney and bladder sickness and
now that I have retired from active
practice I fcava made arrangements
with leadlr.f. druggists to dispense
this wonderful prescription at a
moderate price on the money back
if dissatisfied plan.
Beware of kidney disease?thousands
die of it every year who
ought to be enjoying the blessings
of life and health. Watfn the symptoms.
If you have specks floating
before the eyes, puffy eyes, clammy
feet oP moist palms, backache or
sideache. you ought to get a bottle
of Dr. Carey's Marshroot right
It has wonderfully benefited tens
of thousands of eases of kidney and
bladder troubles and is the medicine
you can always depend upon.
Results are guaranteed.
NOTE.?Dr. Daniel ?. Carey was
a practicing physician for many
years and his great Prescription.
Marshroot. aided thousands of sufferers
from kidney and bladder
troubles. Hereafter you can always
g?et this effective Prescription at
People's Drug Stores and all reliable
f>harmacists the country over. Keep
n mind the name. Dr. Carey's
Marshroot prescription No. 777. No
other medicine can take its place.?
'y Pi r\ ^
St I I I \
r. 2nd Floor
EIGHT WILLS NET
SNUG FORTUNE TO
HEIRS IN DISTRICT
Deceased Bar President
Leaves Estate to
WI1U of eight deceased WuhlnKtonlans
ware (lied with the District
Court* yesterday for probata, aggregating
approximately $210,000 In
personal and real property. Among;
them were those of Benjamin F.
Ijelfhton, former president of the
Hlstrlct Bar Association, and Beth
Shepard. Jr., son of the late Chief
Justice of the District Court of Appeals.
Benjamin F. Leighton, <ormer
president of the Bar Association of
the District, who died July 6, left
an estate valued at f 1(0,000 according
to the petition for probate of
the will filed yesterday by the widow,
Mrs. Sarah A. Leigh ton.
File Shepard W1U.
SU*th Hhepard, jr., son of the late
Chief Justice of the District Court
of Appeals, whp died at Noank,
Conn., on July 7, left an estate valued
at $38,250. according to the petition
for probate filed by the widow.
Mrs. Grace p. Shepard.
Mrs. Annie Tierney who died June
29 left an estate valued at $9,209 according
to the petition for probate
of the will filed by Daniel E. O'Connell,
the executor, on behalf of the
children of the deceased.
Amelia A. Gardner, who died July
4, left an estate valued at approximately
$19,000 according to the petition
for probate of the will filed
by Elisabeth A- .Liebin, a sister-inlaw.
Ratate Ciaea f Rrstbrr.
Julia E. Kane, who died last June,
left an estate valued at $10,246, according
to the petition ftled by
Charles K. Kane and Johanna L.
liarnes, nephew and niece, respectively.
Edward W. Joyce, brother of
Mary E. Joyce, who died recently,
is named sole beneficiary in his
Sister's will filed yesterday.
Mrs. Margaret F. Sharp, who died
July 9, leaves her estate to her
husband. James Sharp, her home in :
Cleveland Park, her mother, Mrs. [
John Huntington, and her children.)
George T., .Chester J., and Margaret
Ella Gordon, who died July 8.,
leaves her entire estate to her sister
Mary T. G. Gordon.
'Er Up and Has
Smash, Police Say
%Drlving his automobile after the
fashion of a prairie* cowboy, William
G. Kirkpatrick, 34 years old
2650 Wisconsin aveenue northwest,
disregrded the stop signal at Massachusetts
avenue and Seventh
street and smashed into an automobile
driven by Mrs. Arglth
Thompson. 5746 Jocelyn strfet.
No seerous damage was done,
save to the colliding machines.
Kirkpatrick was taken to the
Washington Asylum Hospital suffering
from the effects of drinking
alcohol. Ills companion. Charles
Foster, 31 years old, 3226 Fifth
street northwest, who was in the
car. was taken to the First preclnc.
charged with drunkenness by
Crossing Policeman Morgan. Kirkpatrick
will be charged with operating
a machine while under the
influence of liquor and colliding, as
j soon as he is released from the hosj
pital, police say.
Herald Want Ads Bring Results.
&. FRANK Kl
Meats Priced Rifkt, No
Friday and Sat
Fresh Milk ggjKS
Pri?e Native Beef
Fancy Chuck Roatt, 1 m
lb ... 14c
Prime Rib Roatt | ? _ r
Three-cornered Roaat: | 11^
Bouillon Roatt | I ?f
Shoulder Clod Roatt. | 'DFancy
Plate Beef, O _
Corned Beef, 1 ?J 1 _
lb., 8c and.... ibfC
Hamburg Steak, 12^C
Smked Shouldirs, tmall, 2Qq
"Loin Pork Chopa, 30c
Genuine Fat Back, 12c
Fruit Cake, like home OA.
made, lbTT...- fcUC
Fancy California Apricoti.an _
large ran ?VC
Fancy Early June Peat, 1 O _
15c value It*C
Hood Value' Cooffei
li Stores Cwth
Mrtkcut HaikH, ISth A H Sta. If J
JJ2 5. ?*.*' ((iMrgrt.w.).
"? ?!rfc*U K. (Aunalll
JJJJ '* w- (Oe.rpt.wi
l?li 14th St, N. W?
MS 14,fc St. jr. w.
Tt> mm+C at*. a. K.
FORCES TO DRIVE
ON SCHOOL BODY
Will Appear in Body at
Board Meeting Tonight.
Armed with an array of fact*
call las 'or the construction of a
near technical hi|h school, representatives
of the '"Greater Tech'
commutes will urge the Board of
Education meeting tonight in the |
Franklin School to approve of the
erection of a new building.
This decision was taken at a
meeting last night in Technical
High School when it was decided
that the time was rips to approsch
the school officials. AppesJs for a
new building will be based on
arguments that th~ present building
has no gymnasium, athletic
grounds snd drill hall and further
stating that the will not
c6mfortably hold 1.500 students, the
enrolment expected next year.
Myles F. Cdnnors. chairman of
the plans and estimates subcommittee
and a member of the faculty,
declared that Tech athletes are
compelled to prsctlce at the Monument
Grounds when the football
season is on. He said that even
Tech's basket-ball teams practiced
in a downtown gymnasium.
It was unanimously asrrced that
the only solution for these condl- !
tions is the erection of a new
school, locate^ either on a Georgia
avenue or a Bloomingdale site
where, members of the committee
claim, most of the student* reside.
A map showing the exact location
of the home of ea^h student will
be displayed at the board meeting
tonight, with the hope that school
ocials will approve of the plan for
a new building where the students
Amonjr those present were Frank
A. Woodward. assistant principal of
the school; !x?uis W. Mattern. general
chairman of the committee; J
Harper Snapp. publicity chairman,
and Rimer P. Hardell, representing
the faculty and the alumni association.
At Last! A Real
Remedy for Piles
.\? Mere Xaaty Hahea tr Olataient?
*' Knife totting?A Simple
Treatment That WorkWhile
Thousands of people suffer from bleeding,
protruding or Itching pile*. Having tried
all kind* of ointments. aalves or prescription*
without permanent benefit they naturally
feel discouraged and think they tau*t
carry mi aery to the grave?yet their cans ia
Hen* is good news lor all such sufferers.
A prominent western phyaiclan has diarovered
a remarkable. harmless compound
known as If KM ROID. Taken Internally It
quickly begin* a cleaning. *oothinc lieslin*
of all affected parts. It helps drirc out oil
the thick, impure blood that is cljgfinjr the
hemorrhoidal vein* and causing pile* It
naually so livena and strengthen* the in
testisal muscle* and bowel wall* that in
many cases of years' standing all distress
and misery soon disappears and doe* not
Don't nay 'Tan thi* be true?*' Give
HEM-ROID a chance to prove what we say.
We want every pile sufferer to benefit by
Dr. Leonhardt'* discovery, and *o that there
will be no doubting or delay. People'* Drug
Htores and druggists everywhere are au
thoriaed to sell HEM ROID with guarantee
that it will do as stated or money back.
On that honorable basis every pile *ufferer
should try HEM ROID at once A large
package (nearly a mouth's treatment! sells
for $1 2T?. and full price will he cheerfully :
refunded If you are not entirely *ati*fled.
Dr. Leonhardt Co.. Ruffalo. X. Y.?Adv.
t One Day, Every Day
urday Spec ials
16-oz. loaf, 6c
Genuine Fresh Killed
Leg of Lamb, 35c I
Shoulder Lamb, roasting.
Lamb, stewing, 15c I
Shoulder Lamb Chops, 25c I
Home Dressed Milk-Fed Veal
Shoulder Veal, roasting, i
Breast Veal, bone out, 15c I
Smoked Hams, QO_
Kingan's Bacon, by the 1 Q.,
piece, lb... l^C
Sliced Bacon, 25c I
Compound, a lard sub- 1 O
stituu. ib . AfciC
Fancy California Peaches, CA.
3 cans for
Sliced Pineapple, large 25c I
Mayon't\ise Salad Dress- O O _
ing, jars, nc and CiOQ
LARGE BOTTLE 10c
i"*5"5 23c lb.
iently Located at
B. 2121 18th St. IV. W.
712 O St. N. W.
201? 14tk St. N. W.
>. 628 P?. Ave. 51. W.
). 4W and C Stn. S. W.
Slfi 4% St. I. W.
Tie 7th It. s. w.
1201 St. S. W.
At 75, She Start* CDCPKI
Young Revolution vll LErp
On Peach Extract
1*M? 11(1? MM 'Jl, d
Peach extract and srhlaky proved Thares no loader the slt?tlsat "j
too much for 71-year-old. Emma " *' ?' faelln* aahamed of /MJf
Pierce, of It D atreet southeaat, ac- aa Othlna doable at. .114Ik.
cordln* to testimony of aelahbors ~U * rraOT* (Y**
in police court. h0",Jr ,pOU _
Police of tee Fifth precinct ar- 8l-p", ?? " * <**'?? '
. . doable strength?from any drifflft
reated Mra. Pierce a her home aarly a|>d app , luu, of H
yesterday on complaint of nel?h- morn)nc ^ ^ ^ ^
bora. Scream, of Down with th* ^ ^ wor,( (rAck|M k>rt
country." and "Down with the po- hfgun lo ?luppMr wh|U ^
llcer disturbed the pee.ee of the |lcMn. onM h.? vaBtah<M| <
neighborhood, according l9 wit- ,t ? MU)OIn th?, mor, u .
neaaea. Pollcc aay the woman wa. OUBC. to roD,plcM( ,
intoxicated when arreated. the akin and *aln a beauttfol, dear ,
Mrs. Pierce pleaded not (tullty to complexion.
charges of disorderly conduct and g, sure to ask for the double
Intoxication, but Judge Hardlaon .trenrth Othlne aa this 1a sold an- '
fined her I2S and placed her on a der guarantee of money back If It
probationary period of alx months, (alia to remove freckles?Adr
^ ' IT PAYS TO k DCAL. AT"
*ms or t~atk *t. "the omxoijuxrnmL' J|
Men's Hot-Weather Gothes
Genuine Palm Beach
Feather-weight Mohair B
Light-weight Serge P if
So man need deny him- /^/sT^^y /^\ ' \V^T~~7 1 1
self the comfort of a / A\ \ p/Y mffcsjplf I I A \
feather-weight suit when Ui^ It"Iffl V \
he can purchase cool -look- V jTMK ff /W 1
ing and serviceable clothes f /r\i. 7^ /
for hot-weather wear at jl 1 jtfJlifi I V-/ /
the extremely low figure I I kT^I)' I Y tJf
i this sale offers. I 1 llll I ' vV *
All the most popular LJ I |4 V fTy
! weaves, and such a van- L I IJ 1 \ I PJ
ety that men and young " I t 1 1 \ \ |
men?tall or short?thin I I Al I I I V
or stout?will find some- I / I I 11 A
thing entirely tatisfactonr. I / I I I 1 11 * i
Plenty of the inconspic- II. 1 _B 1 1 II
uous patterns and darker I ' **** I )l
colorings, as well as the I U ! 1
cool, light shades so well I 11
I hut not a complete range I I it' nmn 1 I
of sizes in each style.
j Come today and select a ' | | [I I J
comfortable summer suit ?^3 [JJ [ J
from the assortment at J&\
$12.50. CJ 7l < ~C->
Tropical Wonted and Serge Suits, $19.75.
Expertly tailored suits with the style that men and yottbj , |
men like?in blue and brown stripes. - t
Entire Stock of Better Grade Summer Sort*
Reduced to $29.50
Our entire stock of M^n's and Vounjr Men'* Tropical Wonted
Suits in the better crad^s at this clearance price. t*hoice at
?>lu*. pray, tartan rhf^ks. >rra>. oxford and oliv^ *nd blue with
stripes. Skeleton lined; all piped seams with silk. Sixes for aU
men?34 to 44.
White Flaaael Trousers, $9.50 Summer TroMert, $6.75
Very line Quality White Flan.- LiRht-weight Trousers of all.
_ . . wool flannel in n**at stripes, aHM
: net Trousere. extra well tailored ,,uin KrHy and Mtld sllM
Sixes 29. 30. 31. 32. 33 and 40 only. 29 to 38 only
(ioMenherf'*?( lotkea Shep fmr Ves?Plrat Kl??r?Dlreet Batr??ee
fro mi K Street.
m SOUTHEASTERN 0
A regulated, law-abiding, independent,
competitive express company, offer*
direct, straight line expreas transportation
to the public over the?
Southern Railway System and Mobile & Ohio Railroad
IT oar Cholca of Thaaa Makes at tka Lowaat Prtas Inr Ottmrmt to I
tha BMorr of Tira?oai jjj
Li nmiaj> miw |J
"nJJa rt*e<?, pm. W
Special?KeBy-S^ri.tfc 'd lU^SkU, $15.00?Special |j
TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ON ALL OTHER SIZES ?
The followiif eroet?t1onally lsv prices on ?,#0#-mlU PTAIO- B||
ARD MAKI plain tires are made possible tbroeck eDormeaa per
chaeea nee wary to stock oar chain of atorea ^
32x3% $11.75 34x4Vi $2I.H 1
31x4 $13.51 35x4V2 $21.N K
33x4 $14.91 3?x4Vi $22.5? F
34x4 $15.56 35x5 $23.?i |
32x4*4 $1S.H 37x5 $2JJ4 ?
Ma3 Orders W9 Raorivc Praapt Aitaabsi <v |
Al Siaas IWSUa at P.^aifcaalaly Lmm Prkaa | E
Cmm h ami Gat > | I I With Ra^l T*a Vabaa 1 1
Amalgamated fire Stores Corp. I
W4FiiH1hStN.W. PhaM FraaUb ****??