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<J>NVINCEYol) that ihe Hotel RNOR *TON •one of New \Jcrks finest* yAw more for your Money than any other ifoteJ^ 1200 ROOMS, EACH WITH RADIO BATH, SERVIDOR, 0RCUIAT1N6 ICE-WATER / g>oo FROIT) DAILV OpPOim PCNNA rVR fTATIOP »*o Bines stop at door NBA A BYBRyrWING Aoth ©rVERNOR (|lNTON 10-Day All Expente Tour* to PINEHURST, N. C. America's Premier Winter Resort Costing $90.15 to $102.15 Leave Washington 11:59 p.m. each Friday night during January, arriv ing Pinehurst before breakfast next morning. Stopping at Famous CAROLINA HOTEL and HOLLY INN This covers ALL EXPENSES, in cluding golf privileges at Pinehurst Country Club during the 10-da.v va cation: or. as an alternative, the use of saddle horse from livery stable. For full details, including other features and purchase of tickets, in quire of G. W VIERBUCHEN Dist. Pass. Agent 714 Fourteenth St. N.W. Telephone: NAtional 0637 Seaboard AIR LINE RAILWAY Brown Sugar is fine for youngsters. They like it . . . and Jack Frost Brown Sugar is as pure as it is nourishing. IT !S i<X)% PURE CANE SUGAR Rich in nourishing mineral salts, it is also ideal for many cooking purposes. Don't mm "Melody Momentf" thii Wedr etdoy Evening 8:30 i. S. T. over fhir N. 8. C. Chain: WJZ, WrfAM, WBAl, KDKA, WGAR, WES, _/t WJR, WtW. R'fintd by THE NATIONAL SUGAR REFINING CO. of N. J. Jrck Frost PURE CANE SUGHR^i “MY NERVES! MY NERVES!” Just Another Way of Say ing You’re Suffering from Acidity! So restless you can't be still a moment. Something seems to be churning within you. You can't eat —can't sleep—can't work. You're "all in,” yet you always want to be on the go. That's one of the phases of an acid condition. Magnesia Oxoids. developed in Ger many by a famous pharmaceutical house, correct acidity in the right way. Magnesia Oxoids, upon contact with the acid in the stomach, gen erate nascent or active oxygen. This stimulates the alkaline gastric mucus, checks intestinal putrefac tion and promotes bowel action— all of which are necessary to the true correction of acidity Get a package of Magnesia Oxoids today and take two after each meal. See how much better you feel. If not more than surprised with the results, your money back. For sale by Peoples Drug Stores end all other good druggists - Advertisement. TWO DRIVERS REED IN AUID MISHAPS Car Plunges Down Bank. Another Hits Several Parked Machines. Two motorists were arrested late yes ' terday in connection with traffic acci- j | dents in which they had received minor | ! injuries. Four other persons were , ! slightly hurt in other traffic mishaps, i Louis N. Diggs, 30, of the 1700 block of Massachusetts avenue southeast, was booked in a charge of reckless driving after his automobile had plunged down a steep embankment on Bladensburg road northeast after striking a parked automobile Diggs’ machine turned over several times, police said, and w'as badly damaged. He received a slight : cut over the eye. Fails to Bare Identity. I Robert Trotter, 21. of the 4400 block of Seventeenth street, was arrested for j failing to make known his identity I after his machine hit several parked : automobiles in the vicinity of Mount : Pleasant and Lamont streets, according to police. Trotter was treated at Gar field Hospital for lacerations. Mrs. May Scherchers, 50, of 60 M street; Merle Avery, 45. of 3712 Jen ifer street, and Mrs Carl H. Winters. 38. of 421 B street northeast, were treated by a private physician for m nor injuries received in a collision at Mil itarv road and Nevada avenue late last night. One of the automobiles in the collision was ooperated by Mrs. Winters and the other bi Miss Agnes Fleishell, | 34. of the 400 block of Webster street, I police say. Auto Runs Into Tree. i Catherine ■ Mazo. 20. of 5504 Eighth street, was treated at Casualty Hospi tal early today for cuts on the head and neck, received when the automo bile in which she was riding ran into a tree on Massachusetts avenue north east between Second and Third streets. The car was operated by Harold Bi ondi, 29, of 3624 Eighteenth street, po lice say. ANTI-TRUST LAWS BLAMED FOR LULL Legal Limits Prevent Orderly Ad vance of Industry, Statistician Tells Army College Students. The United States might have avert ed the present business depression, but for the limitations imposed on leaders of industry by the Sherman anti-trust act in denying them proper co-opera tion, L. Seth Schnitman, chief statisti cian of the F. W. Dodge Corporation of New York City, told students at the United States Army industrial College yesterday afternoon. “We need a more intensive use of ex isting facts,” he asserted. “And we need a loosening up of the laws to per mit co-ordinated intelligent usage of the available data." Mr. Schnitman pointed out that “dur ing the war we found it convenient to forget the anti-trust laws,” adding that j "through the instrumentalities of the! War Industries Board we entered into a necessary Nation-wide conspiracy in restraint of trade under governmental sanction.” This condition he contrasted with peace-time, saying: “The three busi ness men, the five corporations which would in time of peace dare to come together to restrict already overflow ing inventories in lumber or steel or copper or oil would be guilty of con spiracy against the anti-trust acts which control our trade. “Facts, figures, information. Here are our instrument, but, like a primi tive captain, we refuse to chart our business course by our modern instru ments of commercial navigation.” HOOVER STANDS PAT ON PENSION MEASURE * . Hines Announces President's Atti tude on Proposed Legislation After Conference. By the Associated Press. Frank T. Hines, administrator of vet erans’ affairs, discussed with President Hoover yesterday the measure to pro vide pensions for certain classes of sol dier widows and orphans, which is ac tively opposed by the administration. Hines, who testified on the measure before a House committee, said the Pres ident has not changed his attitude that there should be “no additional benefits this year because of existing conditions.” The bill, backed by virtually all vet erans’ organizations, would provide $200,000,000 over a five-year period for widows and orphans and dependent mothers and fathers of men who died | of non-service-connected disability. Hines explained the measure would call for only $20,000,000 the first year, but that this cost would rise rapidly, j : costing in the fifth year $56,000,000. NAVY SETS MAX*1UM ON CIVILIAN EMPLOYES _ Eight Navy Yards Are Instructed to Limit Workers in Effort to I Stabilize Employment. The Navy Department said today j that in an effort to aid in stabilizing j employment, a maximum on the num- i her of civilian workers to be employed at eight naval yards has been set. The I Washington Navy Yard was not listed. 1 Commandants of the various navy ! yards were informed by the Assistant I Secretary, Ernest Lee Jahncke, that unless special authorization was re I celved they are not to exceed the stated figures. The minimum and maximum figures adopted were announced as fol ; lows: Portsmouth, N. H.. 1,500 and 1 1.800; Boston, Mass., 1,500 and 1.800: New York, 3,000 and 3,600; Philadel , phia, 3.000 and 3.600; Norfolk, Va . 3.000 and 3.600: Charleston, S. C., 500 ! and 600; Mare Island, Calif . 3.000 and 13,600, and Puget Sound, Wash., 2,600 I and 3,120. --.-• — <• SPELLING CONTEST SET i - Mrs. Virginia Gartrell to Defer. 1 D. C. Title Tomorrow Night. Mrs. Virginia Gartrell, 1826 Inglesid terrace, will defend her title as chain pion speller of the District in a cor test to be held under the auspices i the Capital City Spelling Club at t! i Mount Pleasant Library tomorrow nigh at 7:30 o’clock. Approximately 30 en trants are expected to compete. Ad ) mission is free. Pressmen's Union Elects. ] Officers of the Washington Newspaper Web Pressmen’s Union, No. 6, were elected last night at a meeting in the I Typographical Temple, j Those elected were: President, Cor ■ rlelius S. Ryan; vice president, John Shorts, recording secretary, J. H. Me- ' Cullough; financial secretary, D B. Murdock, and sergeant at arms, Arthur Oirlson. ’Phone Needs to Jane Stuart She will shop for you or with you. A service of the highest type. Dial NAtional 9800. LANSBURGH’S 7th, 8th and E Sts.—NAtional 9800 ___. No Connection With Any Other Washington Store The Hair Goods. Sale Continues ■j / OFF regular Tag ■I'/i Price* During Janu /TT ary Only. MANICURES, 35c BEAUTY SHOP FOURTH FLOOR. A Most Outstanding Achievement—Values Simply Remarkable! Sealine ( ) and Muskrat Fur Coats I Regular $99.75 Values Self Trimmed or Adorned With Contrasting Fur $59-75 Maybe you’re a bit skeptical about getting a really good-looking fur coat at this low price! Well, so were we when our buyer first told us about the - purchase.. .but when we saw the coats — we agreed that it was nothing short of a miracle! Superbly matched skins—many of them samp es rom one of New York’s finer furriers. Self-trimmed sealine (dyed coney), 36 to 48; sealines (dyed coney) with contrasting trimming, 16 to 44, siher mus rats, sizes 16 to 40. And Most Amazing of All White Bunny Jackets v > There’s a grand air, a glamour, to the miss wearing a white fur evening wrap. W ho cares if it costs only $6.95. | That’s something seldom offered in Washington! Sizes > 14 to 18. FURS—SECOND FLOOR. Save Substantially Tomorrow Flannel Robes Trim, double-breasted robes that do service ^ the year ’round as bath robes and beach robes! Plain, all-wool flannel in becoming shades, man tailored—and don’t miss the smart monogram! Small, medium and large sizes. ROBKS—THIRD FLOOR. Our Own Reliable Brand—LANSBURQH’S No. 50 Hi-Twist Chiffon Stockings . . • And They’re Full Fashioned 79c This is a new hose we are adding to our , already complete line, and we expect it to become i as popular as our LANSBURGH’S No. 100 and No. 200! The weave is so fine! Matin, smoke tone, Tahiti, negrita, moonbeige, paseo, and tropique are the colors. HOSIERY—STREET FLOOR. Reminiscent of Colonial Days! Spinning Wheel Lamps and Shades Not $1.95 each—but $1.95 for lamp and shade complete! A Colonial touch that will look well in your hall, living room or boudoir. Maple or walnut finish; parchmentized shade. STATIONERY—STREET FLOOR. Values Pre-Eminent Our January Sale Infants’ Furniture Fiber Strollers ' $13.95 Carmel and brown, or green and green fiber, with rubber tired artillery wheels; hand brake. A Wonderful Buy High Chairs e $3.95 High chairs that are almost non-tippable! Ivory or green enamel finish, with decorated panel. « I Storkline "Crib, Special $12.75 I Regularly $15! Bow H end crib, drop side, with patented drop kick feature. Pink, ivory or green. ^ Layer Felt Mat tress to fit standard size cribs, $4.95. SWIVEL WHEEL BASSINET, ivory or green, with well filled pad, (P QH 18x36 inches. Special. § INFANTS’ FURNITURE—FOURTH FLOOR.