OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 31, 1921, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1921-10-31/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

BALLOU ADVOCATE
OFSCHOMIHS
Will Tell Congressional Com:
mittee of Plans for Edut
cational Betterment.
' Appointment of members of the
hoard of education by tbe Commissioners
and several important changes
In the administration of the public
Schools will be advocated by Supt.
trunk W. BaJlou when he appears the
totter part of this week before the
Congressional committee investlgatmg
the schools. All of the changes I
- T1-" ?in It won oaid to- I '
*r. r?ct11uu win ui^c, v ?
<av. will lie designed for the educational
betterment of the school system.
I
' Returning today from Boston, Dr. I
Ballou plunged into the preparation
df a comprehensive statement em- !
bodying the changes in the school system
he will request before the com- I
$iittee. The statement will first be ]
Submitted to the school board at its '
meeting Wednesday for approval.
Therefore when it is presented to the i
Joint Seuate and House school invest!- j
tating committee it will represent |
(he opinion of the board members as i
Sell as the superintendent.
Salient Krcommeadntlon.
?Perhaps the salient recommends
Hon of L)r. Ballou will be for the appointment
of school board members
?y the Commissioners instead of by
' --" ru ntnlot WnnrAm>>
cue justices 01 ni?r J'lou v
<Tourt, as at present. The Supreme 1
?ourt justices already have formally
asked to be relieved of this duty. i
t A larger administrative staff and
reorganization of the salary schedule |
school employes will be among the
Other important recommendations to
lie made by Dr. Ballou. Several mi- ,
ijor changes, which include the enlargement
of the boards of examiners,
Also will be recommended. .
f In enlarging the administrative
fbrce Dr. Ballou will propose that a
business manager be appointed and
a group of supervising principals or- \
ganizod to act as assistant superintendents.
Under this plan the busi- '
ness manager also would be rated as \
an assistant superintendent and ;
would be charged with disposing of
all general routine matters. Thus ]
the superintendent would be permit- '
tfd to give his entire attention to
educational matters, which is re- :
garded as virtually impossible under
the present system of administra- '
tion. i
By diverting the staff of supervising
principals into assistant superintendents
their work would be
broadened to a city-wide scope instead
of small districts, as at present.
Plans Another Change. '
Another administrative change J
which Sunt. Ballou will recommend '
is that a group of administrative!
principals be formally organized to]
supply resident administrative and >
educational direction in various sec- ]
tions of the city. |
There are now thirty-three administrative
principals in the school system.
but they are not rated as such
under the law. They are described
by school authorities as de facto administrative
principals.
In recommending a reorganization
of the salary scale of school employes
it is the Intention of Dr.
Rallou to increase the maximum pay
and not the minimum. School officials
believe that by providing a
larger maximum wage efficient and
well qualified teachers will be retained
in the school system because
they will have some incentive to
work for a promotion and increased
pay. The maximum salary now, it Is
contended, is so low that it is feared
that some of the best teachers will
seek teaching positions in other cities
where the pay is higher than in
Washington.
LEGION DELEGATES
GIVE BIG OVATION
TO VICE PRESIDENT
fPonHans/! feor? Do.? \
dies for the problem were set forth at ,
length In the annual report of Adjutant ,
Lemuel Bolles to the convention. ]
Mr. Bolles suggested stimulation of ,
public works, a more rigorous exclu- ,
sion of aliens and a systematic effort j
on the part of local posts and depart- ,
ments to find work for the 900,000 former
soldiers said by the report to be Job- ,
less. ,
Incorporated in the adjutant's report ,
was a lengthy review of the activities .
of the organization, which showed, the
erport said, a healthy growth during the
last twelve months. I
Npleadld Financial Year. 1
Especially gratifying, it was stated .
In the report, was the financial show- J
ing as presented by the national treasurer.
Robert H. Tyndall. It showed
the present financial worth of the organization
as 1608.933.99, as against i
$461,717.37 at the time of the last na- i
tional convention. 1
The organization was extended materially
during the year, according to
the report, more than 1,050 posts hav- i
ing been added. Departments were created
in Mexico. Panama, the Philip- i
pine Islands, France. British Isles, :
Argentine Republic and Canada, while
posts were extended to twelve addi- I
tional countries.
The Women's Auxiliary, an autonomous
organization, but elo6ely related,
Mr. Bolles reported, increased in membership
from 11.865 to 121,440 in
flMWCM
fr*77ul?W
Variety, that's the*keynote of
II the choicest of seasonable goods.
I Smoked Helms'
J Prime Steaks
I Porterhouse lb., 45c
I Sirloin lb., 38c
Top Round lb., 43te
; Bottom Round Ib? 35c
Qn/ro ? Best cane
OU|jar-?Granulated.
Tomatoes? Corn
Best VintinU Pack Choice Mail]
No. 3 Cans _
| Can ...? 15c Car*
I Dozen $1.75 Dozen ...
Walnuts Ib? 35c
Brazil Nuts lb., 25c
| II Almonds Ib., 40c
| Pecans rten>..lbM 75c
j | Mixed Nuts Ilk, 35c
j H Citron <* ?*??** ? ??>. lb* 45c
| | Orange Peel Ilk, 25c
i Lemon Peel .Ilk, 25c
\ Figs """Mb., 35c
j Table Raisins <'-?>'* Mb., 50c
| Raisins 23c
IP-K Coffee-^
" 1 " I
Eager for Conviction
in Neu Case to Get
"Three Meals a Day"
Special Dlipotcli to Ttie Star.
WINCHESTER, Vs.. October
St.?R? s mcSt (runt a utate roartrt
rood ramp la Albemarle
eoantp, where he had been
sereins a sin maath aeateace
for steal las automobile tires,
Lewis Roblasoa, colored, pleaded
aalltj to another cose Is
car put alien eoart bcfoiti the
ladlctaaeat tsald he read to
him, aaplas he wanted to ro
hack to the earns.
He weRrheri amis M panada
when he weat (here alt moaths
as* sad now aitghi ISO. He
sold Ma chances at (ettlat
three meals a dap this winter
with the other corselets were
better than at hint.
Bohlnaon was (ttes another
stx-maath term for breaklaar
I tut* several jAatn of buhmi
kfir.
twelve months, and the number a
units grew front 1,332 to Ml 8.
The report of the national judg
advocate announced that every poss
hie precaution has been taken to pre
tect the legion's emblem from ii
rringemeat.
A profit of 165.373 was shown In th
report of the Legion Publishing Con;
pany, which gets out the America
Legion Weekly.
Thousands of spectators came earl
and filled the arena balcony and th
gallery, while the floor of the hall wa
given over to the delegates. Repn
tentative* from Alaska, the Cant
Eone, Hawaii, the Philippines, Port
Rico, Turkey. Africa, France. Spanis
Honduras end the British Isles raise
their standards on the floor, in add;
lion to the delegates from every stati
tlreettnjg* Arouse Cheers.
Oreetings fromi Marshal Foch c
France ai (1 Utti. John J. Pershing, e
ivuic iu natisas v.u.* iu unriiu m
legion convention, were read by th
national commander.
The message from Marshal Foe
read:
"To my brave comrades of th
American Legion: Today you are aa
Rambled in your third annual conver
tion. 1 send you greetings that coih
from the heart of one soldier t
another, as you begin your delibera
lions. My prayers go up not only fc
all men and women who did thel
fluty in the world war. but for thos
who, having returned to the pursuit
of peace, have banded themselves tc
gether to preserve these traditions c
liberty, truth and justice for whic
we fought. It will be an added ine*
pressive pleasure soon to be wit
you."
Gen. Pershing sent the followln
message:
"Greetings to the American Legio
on the opening day of its conventio
ind congratulations upon its spiri
which is to stand always for thos
things for which we fought."
Kmery I'rges Compensation.
The issue of national-adjusted com
pensation for the ex-service man ha
not iveen at all settled. Command?
Emery of the American Legion de
glared in his address opening the an
aual convention.
"Such means as were used last sum
ner to beat adjusted compensatio
:annot ultimately succeed." Com
nander Emery told the legion. "Noth
Ing is settled until it is settled righ
x ne Anienuui aire cue coui
?f last resort, and wherever tli
American people have by the ballc
passed Judgment on the matter of ad
lusted compensation that Judgmer
has been an indorsement of the le
(ion's stand.
"I cannot conceive of a Congress s
derelict in its duty, so unmindful <
its lust obligation to those who serve
their country at great financial los
?r so blind to the wishes of our peopl
is to be misled again into refusing t
adjust the economic balance betwee
the man who went to war and th
man who did not."
Legion Growing in Strength.
Commander Emery reported that "I
the face of adverse industrial cond
tlons. which have hit the ex-servlc
men harder than any other class, tli
legion has gained in strength and il
Financial position has steadily in
proved."
He suggested that the politic:
ilau.se in the legion's constitute
which "will not permit any one wl
Holds or Is seeking a salaried electit
public office to hold office In the legla
>r in any department or post thereol
Pe extended to include appointive 01
lees. He added that he felt that "r
person in public life. In communit;
state or nation, should be allowed 1
speak for the legion, and that tt
legion must be allowed to continue I
speak for itself when Issues lnvolvln
service men are concerned, and the
in terms which all the world will ui
lerstand."
The greatest legion achievement (
the year. Commander Emery said, wt
won for the disabled service men. ii
rigorous efforts resulting in creatio
>f the Veterans' Bureau.
EDITORIAL OFFICE MOVED
Headquarters of Our Navy Brough
Here From New York.
Pdttrsplfil Vion Hmio rt ore n t fine Vov
the standard publication for ofllcei
and men In the sea forces of tli
United States have been remove
from New rork to Washington,
was anouneed today. Preparatior
for the issue of the December numbt
of the periodical have been made ar
the editorial force, under charge t
Lieut. Harvey L. Miller, will mat
its business home in the Bond built
ing.
The transfer was effected in ord(
to allow the publication to serve i
seagoing readers more efficiently t
keeping in close touch with the Nat
Department.
BKBUMqr
JirBPP PALAIS. ROYAJ
P-K service. We bring to you
Wilson's is ,, ^
"Certified" 11^ OC _
? 8 to 10 ib. fn._ znr
sixes. "
Leg o' Lamb lb., 3Qc
Fresh Hams r. lb., 2Sc
P-K Sausage Meat. .Ib? 35c
Potatoes?
Best New York State Stock.
15 Ib8? 40c
10 lbs., 56c
1? Peas?le
Style Fancy Early June
1A? ?* _
. * w von 19C
..$1.10 Doxcn 11.75
Yellow Split Peas .. .Ilk, 12c
Green Split Peas lb* 12c
Red Kidney Beans . .Ik, 15c
Dry Lima Beans ...lb* 10c
Pea Beans 2 lbs* 15c
Black-Eye Peas lb* 10c
Ptllsbury's Pan Cake
Flour pkg* 15c ,
Star Syrup OH-ifc. ? ?? >. 15c
Pure Maple Sugar, ^ lb* 25c
Prunes.?lb., 12c, 18c, 25c
Evaporated Peaches.lb* 20c
rott like aood A ^
... you'll like 11* tjC?%
P-K Blend. lD?o fttIC
J
5400 MEMBERS i
GAINED BYllVEl
resp
Hala
of C
Citizens' Associations Urged ???
to Continue Canvass Jjjjf
THI All Reached.
thou
Although the intensive campaign of tuni'
the Federation of Citirens' Associa- Wjj'r
tions for new members closes today man
thd fniimlfl n In rharv* nf thi* H re
campaign appealed to the various [Jj*
neighborhood associations to continue Colu
canvassing until every resident of Chit
their respective localities has been pres'
,f given an opportunity to register. ciati
Don H. York, chairman of the cen- P"c(
quai
* tral committee, announced at noon j
> that incomplete returns received at jzen;
>- headquarters. Room SOI, District nee(j
building, indicate at least 5.000 new i?st
members have been signed up.
"This is a conservative estimate,"
'* said Chairman York, "and does not QPJ
B Include a number of associations that
were late In getting started and are
? still canvassing."
e If any association has not made a
a thorough canvass of its territory the
registrars should continue their work ri-?,
ll this week. Mr. York is advising the
? organisations. <
d (osSnrd to Kvenlng Can vans.
[- Practically all of the association
s. canvassers had to condne their work Nu.,.
to the pvpninir hours, when most of
the residents of the community can j
>f be found at home. For this-reason, ter (
n Air. York said, most of them found . fjesn
it impossible to cover their sections
e in the ten days of the drive. beds
e Plans were completed today for the oysti
rally to be held in the National not
h Museum auditorium tomorrow night, ih*%
under auspices of the woman's com- Rood
e mittee of the drive. belie
The meeting will be in the form of one,
a closing get-together affair for the Oy
e men and women who took part in the near
Q canvass. All men and women who here
. enrolled in a citizens* association ing
" during registration week are espe- in tl
I cially invited. Mori
? Among the prominent citizens who utial
will be on the platform will he Mrs the
s Thomas G. Winter, president of th?t profi
General Federation of Women's othe
? Clubs; Miss Minnie Evans Keyes, in- A
" ternational secretary of the Order of been
the Eastern Star; Mrs. John A. Logan num
and Mrs. William Atherton I)u Pu.v. been
national president of the League of term
K American Pen Women. Mr. Samuel'com]
Gompers, president of the American bay.
n Federation of Labor, and Mrs. Gump- whi!
n ers will be present. Presidents of ters,
t, the various civic bodies, such as the ped
;e .
J Starting
? wt fVi "nnf
s. ? T A \,AA V/JLXV
le
froi
? Each dcparti
\l ITEM along 7V
i! attractively pricei
n clean, dependable
>n
10
s $10 Sti
S Dull Kid?Patent
te
id
it We originally bough
sr and have been selling t
if along at the $10 price
i! EARLY FOR THIS SP
er
ts
>y
MEN! i
I . 150 Fall
WINTER
'24.
J| In regular buying we
|| more for them at wh
I is broken, but there a
B 34 to 44 in one good
Single and double breasl
ill stouts.
Solid'l
I and S
Mi Sh<
. MOTHEl
Jr PRICE
won't las
I t-? - ?. ) - ?; -1
- f. . r-.
; ; ^ i^k L
nber of Commerce and Board i
le. and chairmen of the Distrl<
nlttees in Congress are expecti
e present.
presentatives from all the ni
3 participating In the conferem
the limitation of armaments wi
Ive the greetings of the womi
ens of the District and transm
i to the woman cltisens of the
ective countries. Miss Jlndi
i will sing the national anthe:
Sechoslovakia in native costum
mpanled by Mile. Donia Oumlro
i. de Veyra, wife of the commii
er to the Philippine Islands, wi
r her native costume and thei
be native music as well,
iportunity will be given for rej
ttion during the evening to a
e who have not had sncl oppoi
ty heretofore. The Girl Scou
act as ushers.
s. Anna E. Hendley, vice chal
of the woman's committee, hi
gistratlon booth in operation i
Hadleigh apartments today du
the meeting of the District i
mbia Federation of Women
>8.
lliam H. Johnston, internation
ident of the International Ass<
on of Machinists, mailed his a]
ition for membership to heac
ters today with a letter in whi<
auded the work done by the ci
s' associations In voicing tl
Is of the voteless people of tl
rlct.
\S0N OPENS TODAY
FOR OYSTER DREDGINI
igemen Lack Optimism, Bv
Some Persons, Out of Work,
Turn to This Industry.
al Dispatch to Tlie Star.
],TIMORE. October 31?The oy
Iredging: season opens today, at
ite predictions that the oyst
will produce large quantities
ers this season, the dredgemen a
so optimistic. Several expressi
opinion that it would not be
I season for them, and said tin
sved the winter would be a hai
with plenty of ice on the bay.
sters from the Sinepuxent ba
Ocean City, are expected to con
this season, a? reports are reac1
oyster dealers that the industi
tiose waters is particularly bris
? than 150 persons, who have be?
>lo to get work, are engaging
trade and hope to realize b
ts by shipping them here and
r iK>ints In containers,
shucking and packing house hi
erected which employs a lan
ber of people who heretofore ha1
out of work. It is said the oy
ien of that section will be able
>ete with those of Chesapeal
despite the freight rates, whic
e said to be high on barrel oy
are low enough on oysters shij
in containers to allow a profit.
the Moi\
j" unbeatab]
n each secti
. 4
went offers ONE VEi
ith hundreds of others
d. To shop here is to scr<
merchandise.
ap
"Vai
nps s
Special Wome
Glove
'5 j)
-T" (j
t them to \f
hem right ji
rmic fir
v^viur. /*
ECIAL.
i Special
'archase of
and m
: SUITS fl
50 b
: would pay much ;|j|l\'
olesale. The lot i|i| \
re all sizes from jp||
style or another. J
ted models?a few
.? i
.eather Bl
mt cp
ichool OVj
3es i
w%
ooys p|
"25
'= Very
Pa,r Specit
guaran?ol
Shoes
WEAR. There a'
1 early, bought in
iALF- this "first"
special own one a
t long. they should
.t. v-i 1 v .. - . . . z
S GEN. PEYTON C. MARCH fl
d GOES TO RETIRED LIST (j
? ON OWN APPLICATION
in MaJ. Gen. Peyton C. March, -who
it has been in Europe on leave ol
ir absence since his relief from duty
a as chief of staff of the Army serin
eral months ago, will be placed on
e. the retired list tomorrow, on his
ff. own application, after more than hi
?- thirty-seven years" service.
11 He is from Pennsylvania, and
e was graduated from the Military
Academy In June, 1888. Most of
f- his service- was in the field artil11
lery until he reached the grade of
f- brigadier general in June, 1917.
Is He served as a major and lieu- 1
tenant colonel of volunteer In- ti<
r" fantry during the Spanish-Ameri'u
can war, and as a major general
of the National Army, and as a I"
r" general, while chief of staff, in the ti<
of world war. For his services in the .
latter office he was awarded the
distinguished service medal. Ill
al He was made a major general a>
In the regular establishment in le
J- September. 1917. His retirement so
J- will create a vacancy in that e<]
:h grade, to be filled by promotion
t- from the list of brigadier generals. tii
le . er
" DR. LEARNED TO QUIT ft
BOARD OF EDUCATION ?
s
Dr. H. Barrett Learned has tendered
his resignation as a member of ||
it the board of education to Justices of ?
the District Supreme Court. ^5
The court has accepted the resig- S
nation, to take effect in December. 8
Dr. Learned assigns as his reason for ^
s. leaving the board his acceptance of ^
id a lecture course to be given at Stam- j|
er I ford University beginning eany in ; gg
of | January. ) ?
re ' The letter of resignation reads: ; &
ed ? "I have arranged early in January, I ^
a i 1922, to give two courses of lectures; ?j
;y in history at Stamford University. ^
rd ! Calif. To give these courses I shall ?
be obliged to be away from the Dis- ?
y, trict of Columbia for approximately 8
ie six months, until July. It i? accordh
ingly only right under the circum- ?
ry stances that I should resign my posik.
tion as a member of the board of ed- |
;n ucation in the District of Columbia. ?5
In I do so with real regret, inasmuch as
ig I have become deeply interested in ?
to the educational progress in our &
schools, particularly under the direc- ^
is ?tion of Supt. Ballou. ?
;e ! "I shall he glad to serve the District 8
ve; as a member of the board until my S
s- j resignation on or about December 20. ?5
to I 1921. You please feel free to appoint
<e j my successor at any time between this ?
h. 'date and December 20. Thanking you
s- I for your confidence in me for more than ?
r>- I four years, I beg to remain, ^
I H. BARRETT LEARNED." ?
I
I
ith? L I
le special 1
: I
tun |
RY SPECIAL |
that arc also ^
jc, if you desire |>
|
4 Sale of ^
Genuine |
i Raalte" |
uede Like ||
f 35c I
1
fW"I I
i ? I
Choose mole, ||
beaver, black ^
pongee, brown '
and white in the j
2-button- length i ||
(j 1 o v e s . The ^
backs are self- ^
trimmed. ^
I
ff- |
I
WM I
1
*ush Wool |
ARFS |
1
CMufflers) |
DR MEN I
- 'la I
e about 200 that we
a job?SPECIAL for
event. If you would ^
it about half of what ^
sell for?SEE THEM! |
? p. ' ?
HEERING THRONG!
WELCOMES
inety Members of Delegj
tion Arrive Amid Much
Enthusiasm.
China's advance guard to the limit
on of armament conference, nine
embers strong, swept into Was
gton last night and received an ov
on from hundreds of persons gathe
I at Union station and thousands
te streets who cheered the entoura
i it passed on the wav to the China
gallon and hotel apartments, whe
me of the members will be quarte
1 during their stay here.
The welcome extended the deleft
311 from the far east carried all tl
ithuslasm that has marked the ov
3ns given other foreign visitors wl
ive arrived In the capital during tl
ist few days. Fort Myer cavalrymi
corted the party from the statii
the legation at 19th and U street
Robert Wood Bliss, third assistai
? s
i prices n
EXTRA
IPRU
| 40-50 ti
FANCY SE1
EG<
GUARAN
POTATI
ORANGE F
TE
* % 1 O I V2
Lb- I 7 c li
Pkg... | PI
P & G WHITE I
SO;
Babbitt's Clean
LARGE.
LEM(
runirF. NEW
MACKERE1
Apples Lxu?gF'
FLOUR i
GOLD M
PILLSBU
CERESOI
YOU SHOULD
N. B. C. Crack*
GRAHAMCRACKERS
FIG NEWTONS
MARSHMALLOW CRI
L. & P. Sauce, Bottle
Minute Tapioca, Package.
Gold Dust, Large Packag
We Have Jo
Located t
TOE ATI
GREAT AIL
ASTOR
2 ?
^ Secretary of state, and other official
l of the State Department; Rear Ad
\ mlral C. M. Williams and other officer
J of the Navy and Brig Gen. Brewste
and other officers of the Army com
E posed the official welcoming commit
tee which met the visitors at Unio
station. After a formal exchange c
courtesies, national anthems wer
played by the cavalry band.
M. T. Lisas Heads Drlrfatisa.
Liang Ju-Hao. better known In th
United States as M. T. Liang, heade
the delegation with the official designa
tion as "adviser." Also promlner
among the delegates were Vice Admlra
T. Sal Ting-Kan and Lo Wen-Kan, a
associate advisers, and Chung Mur
Few, counselor to the delegation, th
principal members of which will arrlv
later. All four of these members wer
* educated either In the United State
ty or in England, M. T. Liang being on
of the first Chinese students to com
to the United States for modern edi
a" cation and Instruction,
ir- Many of the delegates appeared t
fjn be unusually Impressed with their fin
view of the American capital. Lear
S" ing the President's room at the statloi
se the official party debouched upon th
re plasa. Immediately In front, oceupj
r- lng the center of the picture forme
by the dimly outlined congressiont
a- buildings and framed by the heathe
marble columns of the station, wa
a- the classic dome of the Capitol ltsel!
ho brilliantly Illuminated. The visltori
he almost without exception, paused pet
n ceptibly and took in the picture.
>n Prominent among the welcomin
s. throng were representatives of th
nt Chinese gospel missions, whose mor
AV
[AT WILL SAVE
.FANCY
NES
) the lb.
JECTED
GSd?
TEED
fire Large (
l/EiO Mealy ?
'EKOE RED SEi
Acoff
Very Superior (
8 O'CLO
23cCOFF
eg. . . w
Compare This '
[NAKltiA mm
\p 5"
ser, can 6c | Ivory S?
HJICY
3NS AD01
1 Ac i ARG?
LIU Each i STAR"
""45;. I Grap
SPECIALS j~
[EDAL,
RY'S,
rA
STOCK UP AT T1
>r SnpriaK SHAKERS/
" jpeaais G(JLDEN.S
15',,. JELLO, pkg
20'u. SULTAN JE
'MF.S JO*.. BRE'RRABI
25c Crisco, 1-lb. C
..13c Premier Salai
e 25c Baker's Choc<
ist Recently Opened Another Nev
it 3335 M Street N.W.,
ANTIC&PJ
E IN YOUR NEIGH
a
'
w
a than 600 members joined the official
I- reception party In extending greeting.
b Dr. Alfred Bre, Chinese minister to
x this country, who joined the delegai
tlon at Baltimore, was the only one or
> the four official delegates to the arms
n parley who arrived last night. The
if other delegates?Dr. Wellington Kou.
e former minister to this country; Dr.
Wuang Chung Hui, who Is connected
with the Chinese legation in London,
e and Dr. C. C. Hou of the government
d staff In China, are expected to arrive
i- later.
it ,
I 600 PASTORS CHAPLAINS,
!? Approximately 600 clergymen have
e received commissions as chaplains in
a the Officers' Reserve Corps of the Army,
e Of the number 166 are Catholics, 11.6
e Methodists, 91 Baptists, <1 Presby[_
terians, 64 Episcopalians, 31 Disciples or
Christ. 23 Congregationallsts and the
? remainder are members of twelve other
lt denominations. All of them served as
' chaplains in the world war. Five ha\e
the rank of major, CO the rank of cap
tain and the remainder the rank of
first lieutenant. .
' There are 181 chaplains in the Reg- V
~ ular Army at present, distributed
L1 among the various churches, as foly
lows; Baptist. 26; Congregational,
s Disciples of Christ, 10; Lutheran, 12.
f. Methodist. 41; Presbyterian. 15; Pmt- <
5. estant Episcopal. 16; Reformed bodies.
- 2; Roman Catholic, 39; Methodist Protestant,
1; Universalis!. 2; Methodist
S (colored), 1; Baptist (colored). 2; Uni- t
e 1 tarian, 2; United Evangelical and Cum- '
e btrlaml Presbyterian, 1; total, 181.
F.?l
YOU MONEY |
T^T
l / >. i
S
431
1
> Lbs. 14c j
EE 29clb. I
Euallty?a Trial Will convince toii ksj
CK I ,
EE 25c lb. I
tVith Other Brands at This Price |||
-29? |
tap Flakes, p^- 9c 1
T- O/* I V
m %
CH . Pkg ^ I
JIG, JUICY jj
efruit 10- I
244b- $ 1.201
Bag, 1 I
12-lb. 1 _ |
Bag, Oil >
HQS LOW PRICE 1
lLT, box 10c |
MUSTARD, jar 13c I
r. 10c 1
LLY, jar 12c i
SIT MOLLASES, 'ST 10c |
an 19c i|
i Dressing, Bottle 37c ^
>late, V2-lb. cake 19c ||j
r Economy Store
H
Georgetown |
\CIFlCca
BORHOOD ft ,

xml | txt