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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 29, 1917, Image 13

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A Case of Home Comforts!
SUpa fair bottles of ORANGE
JOOJ into the ice chest and
?lieu you have a craving
thirst for " something, you
don't know what" take a
tail thin glass, fill it with
cracked ice and golden
and have a tinkling, spark
ling, delighting drink right
at home.
Jost sweet ripe oranges
Just white cane sugar ,
Just pure iced water
With just the right^blending
That's All
5c at all drink stands
Less by the case
"If you like Orange?, you'll
like Orange JooJ"
2622 L. St. V.W.
Pays 6 per cent on shares
maturing in 45 or 83 months.
It pays 4 per cent on shares
withdrawn before maturity.
This withdrawal privilege
has enabled our members re
cently to perform the patri
otic duty of investing gener
ously in Liberty Bonds.
Assets More Than
Surplus More than
Corner 11th and E N.W.
JAMES BERRY. Preaident.
JOSIll A W. C'AHR, Secretary.
he Better Kind
When you haTe the Painting. Paper
hanging or Upholstering done by Plitt
you ran count on getting workmanship
of the highest order.
1325 14th St
N. 41?1-2
Hotel Burlington
Tour block* from White House: 431 rooms
addition; flm-n cuisine; KOOM AND
PRIVATE BATH. $2 00 DAT; American
plan. $4.00 day: special monthly rate. Rooaa
without bath. SI upward.
Mount Alto Inn
Washington's Finest Summer
High, Cool, Exclusive,
Special Rates for Season
A Dteeaoblle Service. Telephone W. ISOO.
Wisconsin Ave. and Davis St.
Protect Baby's Skin
With Guticura Soap
If mothers would only use Cuticura
Soap and Ointment for every-day toilet
and nursery purposes how much suffer
ing might he avoided by preventing
little skin and scalp troubles becoming
serious. Cuticura Soap is so pure, sweet
and cleansing and Cuticura Ointment so
soothing and healing, that it is a city
not to use them all the time. Give baby
a hot bath with Cuticura Soap,'dry and
apply Cuticura Ointment to any rashes,
irritations, dialing, etc. Instant relief
usually follows and baby falls into a re
freshing sleep.
For Sample Each Free
by return mail address post-card "Cu
ticura, Dept. lJ<i, Boston." Sold
I ? everywhere. Soap 25c. Ointment 25
4 and jOc.
Left: 'litere are
are seldom unoccupied.
Right: The bathing pool I* the most
popular wpot.
Mothers and Children Are on ?
Much Needed Outing
and Rest.
From the hot asphalt streets and
brick-paved alleys of Washington's
poorer sections, scores of children and
their mothers are the summer quests of
the Associated Charities at Camp Good
Will in Rock Creek Park, where there
is plenty of cool breezes, fresh cold
water and good things to eat.
Those of the well-to-do would do
well if they could but take a trip out
to the camp and see the benefits deriv
ed by the youngsters and their moth
ers, who toil in small, hot houses during
the summer months, year in and year
out, with but the two weeks* outing af
forded by the outings committee of the
Associated Charities. Possibly such a
visit would aid the organization in mak
ing the camp a permanent one. Money
is needed for these outings, and it is
with difficulty that enough is secured
each year to open the camp, as well as
Camp Pleasant at 5Sth street north
east. for colored mothers and their
It is not only a vacation for the
small boys and girls, who romp and
play under the large trees and splash
about, in Rock creek to their hearts'
content, daily for two weeks, but the
mothers, many of whom are forced to
do hard work to aid their husbands in
the upkeep of their families, forget all
work there and get a well deserved j
rest. Of course there is certain routine j
at the camp, but the work required by j
; it merely takes up some of the idle time j
on the mothers' hands.
The camp is in charge of Mary Ad
dison Ingle, the superintendent, who J
is the mother of all of the guests. Two j
groups of about 150 each have been at ?
Camp Good Will this summer, and an- '
other group of 140 went out there in
automobiles, donated by citizens, on
Are Given Physical Examinations.
The group which arrived at the camp
Wednesday, like the other two, were
assembled in front of the headquarters
and a physical examination of each
child was made by Dr. J. A. Murphy,
assisted by Miss Josephine Cooper, a
trained nurse. Any defects found are
soon remedied, if they can be. at the
camp. In some cases the child must be
returned to the city. A daily exam
ination is made of all complaints by
I")r. John Briscoe, who goes out to the
camp each day.
Miss Cooper, aside from looking after
the preparation of the milk for the
babies, is kept quite busy in wrapping
up toes. "It appears that every child I
in camp stumps his or her roe." said
Miss Cooper, "for the novelty of hav
ing it wrapped up. Of course some of
them are genuine injuries, but I am
afraid there are many who like atten
tion paid to them and complain of a
stumped toe to get it."
Re fore the guests, as the children
and mothers are called, go to the camp
they are examined in the city by a
physician. Each is given a physical
record card showing when the guest
was horn, nationality, school attend
ance. what diseases the child might
have had and any defects. This card
is taken to the camp.
These card? are fitted to each child
and mother. They are cheeked up and
each individual is weighed. They are
weighed also upon leaving the camp,
and the superintendent said that it is j
generally the case an increase is I
shown. "The next step is the assign- f
' went to quarters. The guests sleep in j
j tents. Each mother is given a tent
with her children. In some cases chil
dren whose mother could not go to
! the camp are mothered by some other j
I mother. j
Is on th Job Very Early.
j <'harlie Day. who is loved by all of
I the children at the camp, as he is con
i tinually looking after them, is up
bright and early each morning. It is
i his dutv to see that there is no over
i sleeping, and at 6:15 o'clock each morn
! ing he brings out a big tin horn and
blows several blasts announcing that,
lit is time for all to pet up. Fifteen I
! minutes is given for dressing. and then,
the girls go to the washhouse. The j
j l?ovs are required to go to another
j bathhouse and take a shower, unless |
| thev are sick. j
At 6:45 o'clock a bell 1? sounded which
announces that flag raising exercises I
?ro to commence. Standing about the |
flagpole in a group the children salute,
the flag :is i? is flown to the breeze. Aj
short calisthenics is then held, Miss.
Marv l.ee <*ast1eman having charge of.
the girls and Miss Ruth Noland being j
in charge of the boys. j
The bell which is sounded at 7 o'clock!
! ia a welcome one for the guests. This i
'announces that breakfast is to be j
served in the large dining room. All of |
the mothers and children are served at i
the same time. Mothers who have in-j
fants with them leave them in care of (
Miss Cooper, the nurse, in order that;
the mothers might enjoy their meals!
without looking after their small chil
dren. One of the workers at the camp
is in charge of each table to see that
all get plenty to eat.
Inspection Made Each Day.
After breakfast all of the guests go
to their tents. There is a captain for
each tent, generally an order boy or
girl. The captains stand in front of the
tent, with the other occupants lined up
behind. An inspection Is made of each
tent by several of the workers. As the
inspectors reach the tent the captain
salutes and then accompanies them into
the tent. The best kept tent is given a
small flag and after a tent has won a
small flag four times it is given a
larger one.
The children, following this tent in
spection. are free to play. The work
ers hold a counsel meeting at which
plans for the day are mapped out and
problems discussed, At 9 o'clock li
brary books, which are #oaned by the
Public .Library, ar? distributed to all
Rnny time* for "a little mother." Mother* in comfortable rockers And pleawant relaxation in Mewing; and chatting while the children arc at play.
whom might want to read. These are
allowed to be kept until 6 o'clock in
the evening.
Announcement is made at 9:30 o'clock
by one of the workers, if the day is
warm, that all of the children can go
swimming. There is a scramble for
bathing; suits .and soon the workers,
also attired in bathing suits, with
children are on their quarter-mile walk
to Hock creek for the plunge. For
those who are unable to swim there is
plenty of shallow water for wading,
but some of the youngsters are so pro
ficient that they can outswim the
workers. An effort is being made to
have one of the instructors from the
municipal bathing beach visit the creek
daily to give swimming lessons.
There are two clubs at the camp for
the girls. One for older girls is called
"Polly Anna Club" and the other for
younger ones "Smile Club." Meetings
of the clubs are neld each morning.
The older girls gather and make up
scrap books for the soldiers. The
younger ones are given talks, in which
they are taught to smile more and cry
Getting Ready for Dinner.
Fifteen minutes before noon a bell
is sounded, announcing that, it is
time to wash up for dinner. Some of
the younghters do not relish the idea
of having to wash so much, but tab
is kept on each before he or she is
permitted to enter the dining room,
ind any dirty face or hand has to be
washed before the owner is allowed
to eat.
Following dinner, the little folks who
take naps are tucked into soft places
for their naps, and then the mothers
gather at a meeting, which is in charge
of the superintendent, and home helps
are told to the mothers. Red Cross
work is also done.
Four time a week the children are
taken to the Zoo to see the animals. All
cannot go at one time, so some are
taken one day and others on another
day. The boys have plenty to occupy
their time. There are paper chases,
base ball games and quoits, in which
Miss Dorothy Jacobs, one of the work
ers' takes a leading part. The boys say
the games would not be so attractive
without the proficient services of Miss
A few minutes before f> o'clock a bell
is again sounded and wash time for
supper has arrived. Along about 7
o'clock a bell is sounded for the prep
aration of the beds for the night.
Covers are turned down and fresh water
is gotten for drinking during the night.
Each little tot who requires it is given
a glass or bottle of milk at night
There is a drill later, after which the
children again gather about the flag
pole for flag lowering. The youngest
children are then placed in bed and
then the mothers and older children
gather in the pavilion, where there it*
an entertainment or story-telling each
There are thirty-five tents at the
camp, arranged in the form of a street.
The garden vegetables are raised at the
camp by J. W. Beard, who with his wife
resides there throughout the year.
Enough vegetables have been Secured to
supply the camps of the charities this
year. Plenty of potatoes, tomatoes,
beets, beans, lettuce, cabbages and like
foodstuffs are being raised.
The guests at the camp now will re
main for two \veeks, when another!
group will go out for two weeks. The
first group went out June 27 and it is
proposed to keep the camp open
throughout eight weeks.
Columbia Heights Citizens Want j
Him for D. C. Commissioner. J
Frederick J. Rice, president of tliej
Columbia Heights Citizens' Association,!
and member of the District bar, is be- j
ing boomed to succeed District Commis-j
sioner Oliver P. Newman in case that j
official resigns shortly to accept a com-]
mission in the army. Plans are now on i
foot, several leaders of the association |
stated last evening, to have Mr. Rice's
name presented to President Wilson. A j
meeting of the executive committee ofj
the association is to be held at the
Savoy, 14th and (Jirard streets, on I
Tuesday evening, when it is expected;
that a special meeting of the associa- j
tion will be called for August 7 to:
arrange for giving Mr. Rice the solid
support of the organization.
Lieut. Hull Hurt in Auto Accident.
Lieut. Allison J Hull, V. S. M. C., re
siding at 904 M street, had his knee in
jured yesterday afternoon when an au
tomobile in which he was a passenger
turned turtle on the Conduit road near
Ellicott street. He was treated at
Georgetown University Hospital and
later taken home. Lieut. Hull was in
the automobile of Max Rubin, 1241 7th
street. Mr. Rubin lost cohtral of the
machine and it turned over, throwing
the occupants out. The machine was
damaged about $50.
Motorist Buns Down Baby Girl, j
Mary V. Holmes, three years old, 628
Milwaukee place, Anacostia, while on
the street near her home last night
about 8 o'clock, was knocked down by
an automobile and injured about the
head and body. She was tak&a to Cas
ualty Hospital.
: : .
Riot Results in Serious Injury to Manyj
Persons in Kingsland Wken Crowds
Storm Meeting.
By tU<? Assoriafp<| I
LONDON, July 28.?An attempt by the 1
"workers' arid soldiers council," an or- j
ganizatlon recently formed on the lines j
of the soldiers and workmen's council in i
Russia, to hold a peace meeting at the
Brotherhood Church in Kingsland, today
resulted in riotous scenes, during which
the interior of the church was virtually
wrecked and a number of persons were
Seriously injured.
Before the meeting could be called to
order a determined crowd, which in
cluded some wounded soldiers, rushed the
doors, and in spite of the stubborn resist
ance of those inside, forced their way
Into the church and demanded that the
meeting be stopped. A general melee
Speakers Flung to Floor.
Tables and chairs were thrown in all
directions, and those on the platform, who
Intended to address the meeting, were
flung onto the floor. Soon the crowd sue- j
reeded in driving the supporters of the ;
meeting out of the church. It then com- j
menced an attack on the church building, j
The windows, including large stained J
ALEXANDRIA. Va., July 2S.?As a
result of the crusade just instituted
against unlicensed automobiles, the po
lice today captured a total of four
teen operators of machines. In each
instance the operator left $10 col
lateral for appearance in the police
court Monday. This action was taken
by the authorities following the re
ceipt of a letter from B. O. James, sec
retary of the commonwealth, in which
he told of complaints reaching his of
fice of the violation of the automobile
law throughout the state.
In his letter to the police he sets
forth that the law requiems each ma
chine to carry a number both front and
rear, and his office furnishes each
owner with two licenses plates. He
says that a tag marked "License ap
plied for" gives no authority to operate
-,in automobile. Dealers' license ta?s.
he says, should be used only by the
licensed dealer on machines owned by
him and exclusively for demonstra
tion purposes.
Rejected; to Try Again.
Announcement was made this after
noon that a total of twenty-one mem
bers of Company <!, 1st Virginia Regi
ment, were rejected on the physical
examination made of the 140 members
of that command by Lieut. Benjamin
Van Cam pen, I'. S. A. It is stated that
all of those rejected, with few excep
tions, were for being under the required
weight. This, therefore, leaves but 1?">
men on the eligible list.
Tt is understood that those who fail
ed on this physical examination will be
given another trial Monday, before the
company is finally mustered for federal
Aft^r being mustered for service, the
members of this company will continue
to be quartered at the armory until
ordered to the cantonment at Anniston. J
Ala. It is not thought that they will I
be sent away until next month.
Last Day for Payment.
This was the last day for payment
of corporation taxes in order to obtain
the discount of f? per cent allowed for
prompt payment. Throughout the
week City Tax Collector I'. V. (iorman
has been kept busy, and today there
was a' rush on the part of many prop
erty owners in order to save the dis
cou nt.
At a number of the churches tomor
row out-of-town ministers will occupy
the pulpits. Services tomorrow morn
ing at Trinity M. E. Church will be
conducted by Chaplain A. S. Smith, gen
eral secretary for the Y. M. C. A. work
at the military camp near this city, in
the evening there will be preaching by
Charles K. Fierpoint. Rev. Daniel Sho
walter will preach tomorrow morning
at the Second Baptist Church, and
Judge L. C. Barley, this city, will speak
at the evening services.
Announcement is made of the mar
riage of Miss Ethel Schaffer, this city,
and Martin Ball, Brooklyn, N. Y., which
took place at Del Ray. Alexandria coun
ty, yesterday. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. W. L. Wayts of the Del
Ray Baptist Church.
The local board of civil service ex
aminers announces that the following
examinations will be held in this city
in August: Director of traffic, mfile;
assistant engineer in forest products.
gla*s ones, were smashed and the wood
work whs torn away. Police resprvs had
considerable difficulty in restoring order.
After the church had been cleared of
the wounded a Canadian soldier mounted
to the organ gallery and delivered a
patriotic speech. "Rule Britannia" and
the national anthem were sung, during
which the delegates were compelled to
stand. A resolution supporting the pol
icy of the government was then adopted
amid cheers.
i The delegates were stoned when leaving
the church.
Meeting Ends in Free Fight.
conference of the "workers and soldiers" |
of the northeast coast held here today
ended in a free fight. At a previous meet
ing a scuffle took place in the. back of the
I hall, which was the signal for the soldiers
and sailors outside to rush the doors and
J engage in fisticuffs with the organizers.
The meeting had to be abandoned.
Meetings of workers and soldiers'
j councils, which were recently estab
| lished by the pacifist conference at
Leeds, also were held today at Leices
ter, Norwich and Bristol. They are
reported to have passed off quietly.
male; laboratory aid, motion picture
laboratory, female: shop apprentice,
male; scientific assistant in drug plant
investigations, male; entomological in
spector, male; teacher and assistant,
| male and female; ordnance foreman,
male; draftsman and copyist drafts
| man, male and female; tent inspector,
male; assistant inspector of cloth j
equipment, assistant inspector of,
leather, assistant inspector of.small hard
ware. assistant inspector of textiles, as
I sistant inspector of leather equipment, in
! spector of artillery ammunition.
The Daughters of Isabella Unit of
; the American Red Cross will hold a
garden party on the lawn at the north
I west corner of Washington and Queen
| streets Tuesday evening from 6:30 un
i til 10 o'clock.
I The dance given tonight by the
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Old Dominion
Boat Club was largely attended.
MnJ. John S. Butler. Engineer Officers' Re
nerve Corps, is assigned to active duty in tliis
('apt. Henry Pickering Parker, Medical Re
nerve Corps, will rejH?rt to the surgeon general
for duty In the office of the attending surgeon,
this city.
The following-named officers of the Medical
Reserve Corps are assigned to active duty nt
Fort Pes Moines. Iowa: First Lieuts. Louis A.
Hilton, Charles H. lawn. Jesse L. -Leach, Leon
ard Stovall and Linell L. Rodger*.
Capt. Rodman (iilder. aviation section. Signal
Officers' Reserve Corps, will report to the chief
signal officer for duty in his office.
Capt. John Sloan, aviation section. Signal of
ficers' Reserve Corps, will report to the con
structing quartermaster, aviation experimental
station and proving ground. Hampton, Va.. for
duty as assistant superintendent of construction
at Langley field.
('apt. Huntley II. (Jilhert and First Lleuts.
Robert (I. Cook. Lesley MeVicar and Rufus S.
Tuclter of the Ordnance Officers* Reserve Corps
are ordered to repr>rt to "the chief of ordnance
for duty.
Appeals Tribunal Dissolves Tempo
rary Injunction Obtained by Bruce
Haldeman in Newspaper Suit.
By thp Associated
TX)UISVII>LE, Ky., July 28.?The court
of appeals, Kentucky's highest court, to
day dissolved the temporary- injunction
recently granted to Bruce Haldeman,
president of the Courier-Journal ancl the
Louisville Times companies, against these
corporations. W. B. Haldeman. .Isabel
Haldeman and Bennett H. Young.
The temporary injunction prevented the
defendants from removing Bruce Halde
man as business manager and from su
pervision over and participation in the
editorial departments of both newspapers.
The high court upheld the legality of that
forthcoming action by the defense.
Henry VVatterson, in the lower court,
intervened as opposed to the legality of
a private agreement between the three
Haldemar.8 in 1912. by which Bruce Hal
deman was to be president and business
manager and W. B. Haldeman vice presi
dent or director until one of the three
Haldemans should die.
Me denied acquiescence in the agree
ment and opposed its further enforce
ment as against public policy. The lower
court decided ihat Mr. Watterson had
acquiesced; the court of appeals sustained
his denial.
In its opinion the court of appeals de
clared that no private agreement could
bind future actions and elections of cor
poration cfTicers in Kentucky and declared
the agreement invalid.
Becomes Honorary President of St.
John's College Governors.
After having been identified with St.
John's College, Washington, ever since
his appointment to the archiepiscopal
see of Baltimore. Cardinal Gibbons has
now become president of the board of
governors of the college. The other
members of the board are: Rev. Brother
Linier, Paris; Rev. Brother Thomas,
London; Rev. Brother Philip. Ammeri
dale. Md.; Rev. Brother Alfred, Wash
ington; Rev. Brother Flamian, Wash
ington: Judge William De Lacy. Washing
ton; Rev. Brother Dionysius. Ammendale,
Md.. and Rev. Brother Clementius, Phila
Upon receiving the report of the col
lege for the past year the cardinal said:
"I am much pleased at the highly intel
lectual and patriotic work being done
at St. John's and I congratulate ? the
president and faculty thereon." The
cardinal also praised the military train
The present officers of the college are:
James Cardinal Gibbons, honorary
president; Rev. Brother Alfred, acting
president; Rev. Brother Flamian, vice
president; Rev. Brother Hilary, treas
urer, and Rev. Brother Charles, secre
In addition to the pre-rnedieal course,
recently established, the college has
added preparatory courses in civil,
chemical and electrical engineering to
meet the increased demands for scien
tific subjects, occasioned by the pres
ent war.
Changes in the faculty will be an
nounced August IS. at the close of the
Christian Brothers' summer school,
Ocean City, X. J.
Edward L. Kneessi
formerly manager of our (1
Street branch, begs to an
nounce that he is now mana
ger of our original store at
425 7th St., where he will be
pleased to see his friends and
patrons and give personal at
tention to their wants in
Traveling Bags,
Suit Cases, Leather
Novelties, Etc.
Trunks and Leather Goods Repaired'
Phone Main 2000
425 7th St. N.W. Established 1860
Mile. Soula Poses as Nurse to Win
Over Her Sweetheart's
(Special < orrfiipondfncf of The Star
and \en York World.i
(Opt-right. 1017. tvr Pr*s? Publishing rompanr.
Now York World. I
P^JUS. July 12.?Mile. Henrietta
Soula loved Private Albert Prion, one
of the feu- poilus who had gone
through the battle of Verdun un
scathed. And Private Prion loved
Mile. Soula. but he also loved and
rather feared his sister. Helene, who
kept house for him before the war,
and who sent weekly parcels to him
at the front. The fly in the ointment
was that sister Helene did not want
her brother to get married at all. and
if he did wed she thought he should
marry a wealthy girl. And Mile. Soula
was very poor, making shells in a
munition factory just outside Paris.
The last time Private I)rion came
home for his seven days* leave Mile.
Soula resolved to attempt a bit of
strategy. She. too. obtained a week
lay-off from the munition works. Then
she appeared at the I>rion home wear
ing the costume of a trained nurse,
with the red cross brassard on her
arm as well, and. besides that, she
wore, pinned to her smart white waist,
the ribbons of the J,egion of Honor
and the War Cross with two palms.
She carried a letter from <!en. Marchant
introducing "Mile. Soula de Montger
mont to whomever it might be pre
His Sister Was Impressed.
Mile. Prion, in the absence of her
brother, was visibly impressed by th?*
nurse, who explained she had called
because she once took care of Private
Prion at. the front, when he was suf
fering from trench feet. In the course
of their conversation Mile. Soula de
Montgermont admitted she loved Pri
vate Prion very deeply, and Mile. Prion
felt constrained to say she would be
honored by having the medal-decorated
trained nurse as a sister-in-law.
? Then Private Prion popped in, sized
up the situation at a glance, and the
engagement between the nurse and him
was agreed to then and there. Next
day the trained nurse and Mile. Prion
went to tho offloe of the mayor of the
precinct in whiob the Prions lived, in
order to put up the bans for the nup
tials. Mile. Prion aaked the mayor to
use-his influence In having the trained
nurse transferred from a hoppital at
the front to one In Paris. At the earn#
time she showed him the letter signed
"Gen. Marchand,** who commands, one
of the crack army corps in France.
. She Gets Four Months.
Th<* next morning: a gendarme pre
Rented himself at th* l">rion bom*,
where the trained nurse was a guest,
and requested that she and Mile. Prion
proceed Immediately to the mayors
There the dreadful truth came out.
The mayor had written to th#? fl*1d
hospital to which Mile Soula had said
she was attached at the front and h?
had written to Gen. Marchand. Both
had telegraphed bark that they had
never heard of the trained nurse. Then
the mayor feverishly looked up the llf*t
of persons authorized to wear the Pe
gion of Honor and her name wasn't
there either.
For all this Mile. Soula received four
months" Imprisonment and Private
Prion has returned to the front. Put
his sister is not hopeful that the bOKis
trained nurse will not be her eister-ln
law some day, even bo.
Tea compressed into blocks, which
resemble plug tobacco, is sold by an
English firm for the convenience of
j tourists.
Ice Plant For
2 175-ton York Refrigerating
Machines, in best order?one
run 4 years and the other
1 Westinghouse Air Com
j 2 3-pIung;r Water Pumps.
2 Sturtevant Generators,
\olts. IIS: amps. 13d.
1 Rollins lingine. 12\30.
1 Brand-new Ingersoll Rand
Air Compressor, 10\1R.
4 Ammonia Accumulator Tanks,
I 72x24.
2 Liquid Receivers, 20x12.
All in best of order?formerly
the property of the Pure Wa
ter Ice Co. Call or write 110 Mt.
Vernon St, Dorchester Dist,
Boston, Mass.
Good Looking Teeth Are
Admired by Every One
If yours need attention see me at
once. I will restore them to sound
ness and beauty without pain. My
charges are low and I allow you to
pay me in small payments. I guar
antee all mv work.
very Rood
for only
A better set,
made of best
The best
set to be had
anywhere at
Fillings That Stay In.
Gold, Alloy, Enamel, $1.
Silver, Amalgam, Cement, 50c
<;oId Crowns and Brldffework
Made of the very high
est quality of grold. 22
karat. Our price is, per
The Coolest, Most Sanitary Dental Office in Town.
DR. WHTte7407 7th St.
Oppo?Ite Wool worth** 5 and lOc Store. Ilonrn: Dally. 8:30 a.m. to 8 P-m.;
Sundays 10 to I. Phone Main 19.
tsff&iZSM jgggiDr. J. K. Freiot, Prop.jppp
You Should Heat Your Home With
the Novelty Pipeless Furnace
Then you will get an even amount of heat and all you \vant in
every room in the house. The Novelty Pipeless Furnace requires
less fuel to heat your home thoroughly. Come in to see us and
let us explain why you should choose the Novelty Pipeless Furnace
over all other heating plants.
Price Only $125 and Up
Call and Let Us Tell You All About It
718 7th Street N.W.
Resources Over $11,500,000.00
Ours Is Not a One-Man Bank
An important element in the strength of
our Hank is the supervision uf its affairs by a
hoard of directors composed of men of broad
business experience.
The Board passes upon all loans, anil other
wise directs and controls the policy of the Bank.
Regular meetings are held once a week, and
special meetings upon call of the officers.
It is this combined supervision and co-opera
tion between the officers and board of directors
that adds so much vigor and strength to our
The Commercial National Bank
The Bank of Personal Service,
Temporary Location, 14th and F Streets.
, , , T ,

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