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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 04, 1923, Image 21

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IT ith and About
Three years out of every four the
attractions of Washington bring the
United States Potters’ Association
for an annual convention, and
with the delegates comes t'harles F.
<Joodwin, their secretary, who is stop
ping at the New Willard. When
asked what brings the association to
Washington for piaclically every
convention Mr. Goodwin threw up his
hands and said: "Because we like it.
''an you tell me any one who does
not like this city. 1 find that every
body likes it, including all ns potters,
and that is why we come back so
often,” he declared with a wave of
the hand that indicated that was the
only reason necessary.
Some have collected all sorts of
china and pottery, and many of the
"china fans” have gone to much trou- •
ble to get the products of the work- j
men of Kngland. France and Ger
many. But Mr. Goodwin is a firm be
liever in tile produets of the Industry
in the U. S. A.
“They are just as good and some
times better. Why not far from
you. in Trenton. X. J.. tile linest china
in tile world is made, and from that
city tin beautiful sets in the White
House are supplied," declared Mr. |
The association of which Mr. Good- ;
win is an official represents 17.000!
persons who are engaged in the pot- i
tery industry in this tountry, and in<
speaking ot the association's dealing)
with tne workmen in the trade Mr. j
Goodwin enthusiastnAi 11. v stood up for i
“collective bargaining. ' “We have [
employed this method of dealing with ;
• •nr labor for nearly thirty years with :
great success and we feel that it is i
tile right way." he declared, pointing*
out that there had only been one* big j
strike in the industry, that in IS'.M.j
and a small one for two months last j
y-ar. j
Mr. Goodwin was busy preparing fori
the opening sessions this afternoon j
of the association's forty-ninth an- j
iinai meeting at the Wiliard. The!
convention will be here for three days '
and Mr. Goodwin is scheduled to ad- j
dress the convention on the history of ,
the association.
** * *
The railroads will have to he look- j
lug to their laurels as the country's j
freight carriers, for if the members I
of the Itlyers and Harbors Congress |
carry through their intended program I
there will lie waterway connections I
from every village and hamlet j
east of the Mississippi river connect- j
lug them with the large manufactur- i
ing and industrial sections of the ;
Oscar F. Barrett, proprietor of the!
Barrett Bines of river boats plying j
from Pittsburgh to Cairo, ill., and)
head of Ole Ohio Valley Improvement I
Association, is at the Willard Hotel j
for the purpose of all'tiding the j
Rivers and Harbors Congress, which!
is to open its sessions tomorrow.
A bright future tor tin- waterways
of the t ountry is predicted by Mr. (
Barrett, who declared that in three j
years' time ii w ill be possible for j
freight in travel by waterway fntmi i
New Orleans to Chicago byway of
the Mississippi. Illinois and lies !
Plaines river and the Chicago Saui- j
i ary canal.
"The waterways will soon be the !
carriers of all the heavy freight, j
such as coal. iron, etc., if our plans !
cot through,” declared Mr. Barrett, i
who stated that the railroads of the j
country had not kept pace with the '
moving industry of the country. .So j
enthusiastic is Mr. Barrett over the I
prospects that ids company is spend
ing several hundred thousand doi- I
lars in new equipment to handle the
river traffic.
The Ohio river and ils tributary!
system is what Mr Barrett is chiefly
concerned in. l.'l'nd. r the pilaris pro*- j
vided, fifty-two locks are to he placed
along Hie Ohio river from Pittsburgh
to Cairo. a distance <>( 1,000 miles. Ali
hut five locks are completed and it is 1
the hope of the Hie rs and Harbors |
Congress that appropriations author-'
izing the completion of these locks i
will be granted by the national Con
“The Ohid river. Green river. Cum- ,
herland river. .Mississippi river and,
the completion of the Muscle Shoals,
project, together with the many trip- !
utaries of these rivers.' will open lip
a great waterway communication
system, declared Mr. Barrett.
In speaking of the lo.'ai Chesa
peake and Ohio canal. Mr. Barrett j
said that he. thought the canal 100 1
small to b worth the expenditure of >
much improvement. • Von so, that }
canal was built when barges were
towed by mules. Now the; are
II i fcr_7<Mn
ilij?/ -BOOT SHOP N \\ iU,
, J 1213 F Street 1219 F Street ,
J Queen Quality Shoe Week
I Queen Quality Shoes I
Reduced to
| _ sg.?s i
| ' F °seso y ffy<o\
1 V SIO.OO \
.OS : o
iif Choice of 22 Styles for
~ Street, Dress or Sport Wear p
" '^ N \ Black Satin S'
\ Black Suede j
Patent Leather
All Sizes and Widths—All wanted Heels
Turned and Welt Soles
See Styles in Windows \l
Ift Anti you will buy more than one fft
pair at this great reduction. I\
Silk and Lisle Sport “Humming Bird” Silk
M Hosiery, assorted colors. Hosiery, all shades, U
i $1.25 $1.50 i
n 1 Queen Quality Boot Shop |
1219 F Street N.W.
y Exclusive Agents in Washington for QUEEN QUALITY SHOES \l
h~~* 1 123
May Allison Sues
For Divorce on
Cruelty Charges
By the Associated Press.
BOS ANGELES, December 4.—May
Allison, motion picture actress, filed
suit for divorce here yesterday
against Robert K. Ellis, her actor
husband. charg-
ing cruel and in
human treatment.
nil (I by Miss Al
' ji lison with treat
ing her in a cruel
I s '';, ind inhu ma n
\ manner: w i ( h
,x ; . \WSjjjkjf ailing her names
' C * ■’ indecent to lie
A- mentioned in the
.xC.ifnsi oniplaint: with
flying into rages; with staying away
nights and refusing to tell her where
he had been, and with threatening to
attack her. By this she alleges, her
health consequently was impaired.
Miss Allison and Keel were mar
ried. the complaint states, on No
vember -a, PCn. in Greenwich, Conn.,
and were separated about November
5 of this year. The couple have no
community property, it is said.
moved by electricity and are much
larger.” he declared.
*** * "
The whole southland is enthusiastic
over what they consider will be the
eighth wonder of the world, the Stone
Mountain Memorial. One of the most
enthusiastic is Henry Stillwell Ed
wards of the Atlanta Journal, and
an official in charge of the erection
of tlit- memorial, who is in Washing
ton to ask all sorts of things in con
! nection with the immense project,
give me a definite answer, but I hope
Edwards said that he bail extended
President Cool id ge an official invi
tation to he present at the unveiling
of the head of Robert E. Bee on
I January P*. "Mr. Coolidge could not
s 2 oo to‘looo^
HEALS Eczema ‘ Boi,N
* lilt mtKiies. Car
linneles. Sunburn, Burn*, ( hating.
Milk Crusts. Cuts. Etc.
BBSri.TO is guarant*****! :is an ertFifnl
antistniie agent. Ii is generally known
that many skin troubles, excepting, of
course, deep-seated blood disorders, are
caused by local infection, irritation or
iiilbimiiiiition. They lenil to kill the in
fection. south ami allay irritation and in
For Sale nt All Druggists. *
-. v v ,
give me a definite answer but I hope
to persuade him to come to Atlanta,’*
declared Mr. Edwards, who stopped
the slow" rocking of his chair to ex
plain with all his ardour the enor
mity of the undertaking by the
People of the south.
“This is a stupendous thing; the
pyramids are nothing compared to
this memorial, which consists of a
quarter of a mile of gigantic statu
ary representing an entire army on
the march. “Why Bee’s figure is
1«S feet all; think of it. the figure
of one man as high as a sixteen-story
bunding.” said Mr. Edwards
Nothing is too good for the cele
bration feel those who are connected
with it, and Mr. Edwards explained
that he was also going to Congress
and ask them to authorize a new
coin, to he struck In commemoration
ot the beginning of Hie memorial. A
half dollar will be the denomination
The late President Harding was
always keen on an undertaking that
would preserve the memory of men
great in the history of America, and
he was heartily in favor of the .Slone
mountain project, according to Mr.
Edwards, who explained that the late
President suggested that a park t!00
feel wide be laid from Oglethorpe
University to the foot of the memo
rial, a distance of three miles. “Pres
ident Harding suggested." declared
Mr. Edwards, “that a statue of Bin
eoln and Davis be put at one end and
Grant and Lee at the other, while
down one side should be erected the
statues of all the Confederate gen
erals and on the opposite side the
statu* s of all the Union generals."
Mr. Harding then said call this "The
Avenue of the Union," declared Mr.
Edvv arils.
The visitor to Washington is a
well known author. One of his best
known works is “Aeneas Africanus,”
a story of the old-time negro. in
speaking of the migration of the col
ored people from Hi*- south, Mr. Ed
wards stated that prior to the be
ginning of the recent migration he
bad 135 colored people on his planta
tion. and h« now lias one old cripple
and twelve deserted wives.
| Gift Lace-Trimmed /•,>,, sl ° 3ase |
I Jimsl2s, slsll f,, ■' j
I Toyland Is Now at Its Best j
e With Santa Claus Here in Person |
= ' Ui >l j CiAMES—Large assortment oi | E
E // J~ J 11 all the popular games. Priced |j E
E DI SKS—Maple and Hardwood de s L>. in a number oi styles to 9C *° $5.98 IEN PIN SETS —Hardwood =
= please all gift buyers— $3,98 tO $13.98 decorated ten pin sets, ideal gilts =
= "i 810 DICK MACHINE GUN. for young and old — S
I _ * * shoots v as fast , as you $ 1.98 59c, 98c, $1.69 |
I Mamma Doll w l o , s |
= 49c t 0 5 ‘ 98 THE HUMMER MECHANI- |
E / ill CAL TRAIN on circular track; =
= /jl V 111 __ . AUTOMOBILES—A showing locomotive, tender and'fJC , =
- hj jj jIJ H The Special iealure OI our of models and styles to interest coach =
I |j !||i|| sale in Toyland tomorrow is ' v " y s^9s^'sl99S I
I TIPT tl,is beauti{ul 'y Crying ' ’ I
= JJU Doll and Mamma at “Sc* SKATES—Boys and Girl.-,' pedes in the majority. E
= ' Extension skates, d* | (Z E
E with roller bearings, $3.98 to $17.98 E
1 Women’s Fur Coats 11
f 1 $ 89 75 |
bit), richly tailored of fine fJS T n I
quality pelts, in a wealth of Jft IJ 111 OIC 11 SL S =
popular fashions. Lined with Sf f I
to For Men r Women and Children |
Fur Coats $ j .19 to $0.93 |
mFmF * 1 hese are umbrellas of quality, as desirable =
in quality as in value; some are pure silk, some |
- Sealine and Muskrat Coats, also are gloria silk and others mercerized fabrics; =
| mink marmot. some are of cotton. |
E s-* 1 • All styles of handles are included in the lot. E
1 $159*00 1 1
I With collars and cutis of skunk and fitch opossum. Boys’ Mackinaws I
E 48 and 50 inches long. t- ■., =
= p Boys’ Warm, Heavy =
I 75c Fancy Turkish $433 Macldnaws in the popular I
= * plaids =
| Towels, 59c Each |a $z .45 I
E Gifts that appeal to even' member of the 11 S
| family, and these come in fancy jacquard pat- Spjgir . - |
i terns, some with stripes, and with monogram jTvpU Tailored of heavy blanket =
= borders, in colors of pink,.blue and gold. Defects cloth, in the popular plaids, with |
| hardly noticeable. ■ H bound seams and all the details =
I ,BX.B HEMMED NAP. Turkish towel and I properly attended to. In I range |
= . , ... wash cloth quest m of attractive plaids; sizes Bto 1/. =
= KINS put up in boxes, tied in SET Regu- 5
I ribbon for gifts, ft C lar 1 y $1.25. £|ft ft Bring the boy in tomorrow for best value and great- |
Ey 2 doz VvC Special .... 1 • i/H cst quality. $6.45. =
' y r
Italian Line ‘Head Claims Firm's
Bankruptsy Due to U. S. Col
lection Methods.
j By the Asaoriated Pmh.
| NEW YORK, December 4. JO. Paul
Yaselli, former assistant United States
attorney general and now president
of the Italian Star line, yesterday
filed suit through his attorney against
the United States Shipping Board
Emergency' Fleet Corporation. Ad
miral William S. Benson. Guy P>. Goff,
now assistant attorney’ general, and
W. Davis Conrad, former admiralty
| counsel for the Shipping Board, ask
! ing $ 1,000,000 and costs.
Mr. Yaselli charged that his com
! puny had been damaged to The ex
j tent of $1,000,000 by being thrown
into receivership through methods
j employ ed by the defendants in col
| lecting payments for the steamer
B iberty Band, purchased from them
by th*> line. The complaint set forth
that several small investors had lost
their money and should be paid.
, Bar Head Says Even Washington
Would Not Be Exempt.
PROVIDENCE K. 1., December 1
I —ls George Washington and John
i Marshall were candidates for elee
i tion to a constitutional convention
I today they would he subjected to a
j questionnaire “asking if they ever
in all their lives took a drink,” said
R. E. It. Saner of Dallas. Tex., presi
dent of Hie American Bar Associa
tion. in an address last night before
the Rhode Island State Bar Associa
tion. Similarly, he asserted, Benjamin
Franklin would be asked “whether
he ever flew his kite on Sunday in
The questionnaire would he pul to
George Washington and John Mar
shall, Mr. Saner said, by Wayne B.
Wheeler of the anti-sailoon league,
while Benjamin Franklin would be
interrogated as to his Sunday activi
ties by Dr. Harry Bowlby of the
'blue Sunday league.' "
1 JJow make “buckwheats”
1 as fine as Aunt Jemima
| Pancakes —and as easily I
Aunt Jemima
-—and water; thafs all
I i IBiaf t^xe y e^°w
I * vi® ' Aunt Jemima
fry 1 Hi *-*-
i Similarity of Methods in Former
Cases Strengthen Suspicion
of Officers.
liy the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, December 4.—After more
j than thirty-six hours of search the
police have concluded that twelve-
year-old Hose Borth, who disap
peared Sunday after she liad been
sent for groceries, has been Kid
The police say they are seeking a
self-styled “celestial angel and
heavenly father" as the possible kid
naper, They say he is described in
criminal records as a maniac. He is
said to have escaped recently from a
state hospital for the insane at IClgin.
where he was sent after conviction
for attacking children in his religious
Search for tin- man was begun when
the police noticed the similarity* of
~ 1 I
Wednesday’s food bar
gains are many—the price
of all the same. Millions of
surplus hogs is the reason
for the cheap pork.
I Pork Chops, lb. . . \2\ ! ic
Shoulder Chops
Hamburger, lb 1 t
Breast of Lamb, ib S| |S||| £, /
Chipped Beef, % Ib H H M I
Old Dutch Roll, lb P M J
Stewing Beef, lb B 1
Short Ribs of Beef, Ib I B
Boston Butts, Ib ES
Pork Hocks, lb SSJ
Pig’s Feet, 6 for StjUBB
All Pork Sausage, Ib,, 12 lie

Pork Brains, lb £ /
Beef Brisket, lb r * jl
Beef Liver, lb B » Jw j
Salt Butts, lb B B '
Stewing Lamb, lb £& M’
Scrapple, lb |||
Soup Bones, very meaty, each .... fg iqfiPfll
Fresh Picnics, lb. . 12 Vic
Salt Breast, lb £ 1 /
Corned Picnics, lb B I /
Breast of Veal, lb M | M |
Fresh Bacon Ends, lb B B/ £
Sliced Bacon, V 2 -lb H B *
Smoked Picnics, 4to 6 lb. size, lb.. . . B B
Long Cut Shoulders, lb B B
Corned Brisket, lb M
Dill Pickles, large, 3 for If
* 1 11 ■ ' - - ■ ■ ■
Fresh Spareribs, lb., 12 Vic
Pick of the Pack Peas, can ....
Pin Money Relish, Vz-pt jm
100 Size Prunes, 2 lbs % >
50 Size Prunes, lb | | H j
Pumpkin, can *** J# ■' j-m
Raisins, pkg B B /'y
Small Ivory, 2 for B B J
Sweetheart Soap, 3 for B Jr
Pink Salmon, Can | J
Can of Kraut B Lh
Schlorer’s Olivenaise, Small .... ®
California or Imported Sardines,
eac !>
Sauerkraut, qt. . . 12Vic
Potatoes, 8 lbs
Fla. Oranges, 6 for £
Cooking Apples, 3 lbs Bilw 1 /
Cabbage, 5 lbs B || m y
Carrots, 2 bunches Jw /^
Large Cocoanuts, each hk SB /
• Italian Chestnuts, Ib || M
Corn Meal, bulk, 4 lbs B M
Walnuts, Vg lb B k-j i
Almonds, Vj Ib B fffPP
Large Can Peaches, Cascade or
Sunny Smile
Fancy Dried Peaches, Ib
‘! j

Sweet Cider, Vi gal., 12Vic
Bring Container
Davis Baking Powder, 6-oz. can. .
'Wagner’s Beans, stringless, can. . B _
Blue Label Catsup, small bottle. I I II /
Farina, pkg B| H B> /
Milk, quart B •
Baker’s Chocolate, small, 2 for . . B j J
Minaret Dates, pkg R SS " *“
Sauer’s Extract, small B B '
Potted Meat, small, 3 for K sSL—
Chipped Beef, 2-oz. jar B Paid
- i his methods and the conditions Bitr
i j rdunding Hose’s disappearance.
The abduction theory was strength
j ened when two other girls told the
l i police they had been approached by
I it man answering the description <>f
■ j the alleged kidnaper of Hose.
1 I An odd parallel marked the lives of
. two young men —Clarence Achley and
i j Dewey Anderson, who were born on
■ I the same day twenty-six years ago at
! Oilman. lowa, and died recently on the
i I same day at Salem, Ore. The two men
f I were not related.

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