THE WASHINGTON TBIES. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 12, 1919.
Lift off Corns!
Boesn't hurt a bit and Freezone
costs only a few cents.
With your flajjdrsj Tou can lift oft
ray hard com, soft qprn, er corn bo-1
tpeen'the toes, and tluf Jiapd skin cal
jueos xrom oottomor rcet.
lUU aTany lSkWA?wJ5 aTew
drops upon the corn or callus. Instant-
A tiny bottle, of. "Freefone'
ly ft stops hurting, then shortly youj About three weeks ago. it was tes
J ft that bothersome corn or callus i tifled. Mrs. Darrah came to Patchogue
ritrat-off. root and all.
bit of -pain err soreness,
fSwTVDUt STOMACWS SAKE)
od cefcfall food Valfce and real stom.
ftcfe COmff tt IixiaatJy relieves heart. :
mwn, BJeatea, assy xeetine, oiuro
cxfcty, food lpeatinf ana stomack
mmrj. AIDS digestion; keeps xfc
fCMUcn sweec ana pare.
EATQNECU the bets ra&edr tod ealy cocai
ee two a car to use ir, xoanu Mde-i
trltlt molts. Satafaetioa snuxxBteod
Wf nynnr"birlr. Flaws caOaadtK. i
Fasale'a .Drug Sterna, an stares, Waas j
UaUa. D. O. I
" i ..
314 7th Street N.W.
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7 X. 1 1MV1
11 &, fife, "vl n n
n Xjl 1ft b n
.t X 11 fi 1
y m ta M n ft tt
A4 Q B& "(
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''Far Below Their
V- - v arts i f.
Ft V xKBiBWw
sYou heed not be a judge of shoes to see at a
glance . . . the opportunity offered in this sale
; . . . it's just like finding four dollars . . . for,
' where can you purchase a solid leather shoe
v today at anything like $3.99 ? NOWHERE
Evtzry pair of shoes offered tomorrow, has been
taken from Qiir regular lines and al( of this
High ff .
V t I
M Ifrohe Franklin 413 for Reservations M
L-are once more nightly
features at the St. Marks
hours 9:30 to 1 o'clock.
TEA DANCES, 4:30 to 6
Thursdays and Saturdays
Music by the Myer Davis Orchestra
! KIDNAPED HER BABY
?rew YORK? Sept. 12. A charge of
kidnaping has been brought against
Mrs. William "Wilde, of Patchogue.
L. I., by Mrs. Joseph Darrah, of Bris-
' tol, Pa., who asserts that her thrcc-
year-old son is being detained unlaw
fully by Mrs. Wilde. Mrs. Wilde and
Mrs. Darrah are sisters-in-law.
At a hearing before Justice of the
Peace Johnson. Mrs. Darrah admitted
the boy had been born out of wedlock.
When ho was seven months old she
put him under the care of Mrs. Wilde.
Since then she mairied Joseph Dar
rah. of Bristol. She says they own.a
comfortable home and that she and
her husband want the child with
Mrs. Wilde asserts .Mrs. 'Darrah rc-
ltnntii4hrri claim to the bOV when shs
"irf Viim fin lisr pare nnel that shft. is
-!- - -.-- - -
j hi mother by, adoption., Mrs. Darrah
nd took the hild back to Bristol. A
tevf days lat-er Mrs Wilde t00if him
fhnck to Patchogue. Mrs. Darrah came
1 to the "Wilde Some accompanied by
, Constable, Clover and, being refused
' the child, made fhe charge of kidnap
VACATIONST BURGLAR ON
JOB IN SCHENECTADY
SCHENECTADY, X. Y.t Sept. 12.
Schenectady police are baffled by
what they term a "vacationist" bur
glar. From time to time in the last two
weeks owners o' "flivvers" have
missed various- parts of their mar
chinas. Hammocks, thermos bottles
and other vacation needs have also
Aia.nnA9r.r1 TPViA nnllfA afrtrlhlltA thp
diaanoearance to some one anxious to
. r ;.. ,. n.. vi,. e ,. .u
hake a vacation cheaply. , So far the
"going, away idea has not been dis-
Women's High Boots
'If you miss coming
here tomorrow you
are just losing ro
For . Early Ratification
By FRAK R. IiASIB
(Stall Correspondent of The Washing
ton TlmtSf) "'
HELENA. MOI&, Sep. 12. An
overwhelming: scntimcut for the
early unreserved vtat location of
the treaty and the le.asuc of na
tions, covenant is manifest in Mon
"This is due to two causes will
lnsncs to. trust explicitly in the
lcfcderhlp of President Wilson,
who received a majority of more
than 20.000 votes in the last elec
tion, although the State Is nor
mally about that much Republic
an; and a comprehensive campaign
of education conducted by Senator
Walsh through statements tq the
Such' sentimcn.t. as has been
shown against the league has been
dissipated largely by the explana
tions of President Wilson during
Jthe sixteen speeches he has made
thus far on the trip. This is par--tioujarly
true irr respect to that
phase of the opposition based o'n
the supposition that the league
sealed the fate of Irish freedom.
Just as the President has pointed
but that "the salvation of China's
chances to recover her rights in
Shantung lies only in the league,
s'o has he by most certain infer
ence shown that Ireland's hopes
may be best realized in the con
cert of powers.
Lieut. Gov, W. W. Goodwell was
responsible for raising th'e Irish
' question, bujt he is understood to
haver'been about converted tp the
view, of President Wilson and
Will A. Campbell, editor of the
Helena Independent, says that
there has been a most remarkable
reversal- of sentiment, in .that re
gard since the President began
his toirr. - y
References to unrest In America
and 'the-pofson of extreme radi
calism 'struck a sympathetic spot
in thfs State, which is practically
purged of the peril as a result of
drastic measures. "Reds" from
Xorth Dakota and from Pacific
Coast States who sought to .sow
seeds of sedition have been driv
en from the State by force exer
cised either by the enraged citi
zens xr by economic pressure,
big corporations and. others giv
ing first preference to soldiers,
second, to married, third to Amer
. ican-born workers, and then to
the alien class. There was a
great 'exodus of the red riff-raff
when this plan was put into oper
ation. It is no longer strange to the
party to sec the men in uniform,
most of them from out here,
wearing overseas service stripes,
leading the c,heering when Presi-
dept WJon makes an appeal for
the acceptance of his peace plans.
Whoops of the plainsmen also
give a -patriotic-ring to the. ap
plause, both in personal tribute
to the President and in support
of his program.
Despite the fact that the sole
newspaper of Billings, a pro
nounced Republican orjran. al
most insolently printed in glaring
type on the front page a series
of six questions about the league,
all. except one about a third term,
amply answered in the President's
speeches, the people there gave
President Wilson a rousing recep
tion. There was some sullen
partisanship displayed, but a ma
jority of the ten thousand people
who heard the speech almost
thundered 'their approval.
Helena's sentiment is unmis
takable, the home of Senator
Walsh, according the President
one of the most hearty welcomes
he has yet received. It is evident
that while Senator Walsh paved
the way for the reception, the
throng was altogether Bincere.
Meats That Yon Know
Are Highest Quality
ONLY the best after we
positive we have the best the
market affords, then we look to
economy. We could buy and sell
a little cheaper, but you wouldn't
want us to. These are rock-bottom
prices for highest quality.
Smoked ams, lb 35c
Smoked Shoulders lb. . .26c
Bacon in Strips, lb 40c
Sliced Bacon (Dpvc
Brand) lb 50c
Leg Lamb, lb 35c
Loin or Rib Chops, lb. . .40c
Stewing Lamb, lb 20c
Veal Cutlets, lb . . . n. . . . 50c
Veal Chops, lb l'T. .40c
Veal Roast, lb 25cto 35c
Breast of Veal, lb 22c
BEEF OF THE
No. 1 Fancv Steers
I Prime Rib, lb 35c
Chuck Roast, lb. .25c to 30c
Bouillon Roast, lb 35c
Potatoes, per peck 45c
Orange Grove Flour,
12-lb. sack 74c
12-lb. sack 82c
Pure Lard, per lb 33c
Compound, per lb 28c
Qualify Meat Market
A. CRIVISMjA t SO.NS. Props.
I'hott Lincoln 2473
10th and HSts. N. E..
(Continued from First Pase.)
made them obiects of considerable
interest to the dustyt mountaineers,
who drove miles through the hills to
see President Wilson.
At one station a woman held up a
baby for the PMsident to sec. Mrs.
Vilson reached over and took it in
her arms. In a moment it burst into
very vocal protests-
"Is it a boy or girl?" asked the
"First Lady," while endeavoring to
"It's a boy," suddenly spoke up the
proud father from the background.
"And it's name is Wilson."
This brought a cheer from the rear
Saturday wjll be one of President
Wilson's busiest days. He will speak
at Tacoma in the mornlns, will re
view the Pacific flee at Seattle in the
late afternoon and make a speech in
Seattle at night.
, Talks with men and women in Mon
tana indicated that manv of the nee
pie have paid little attention to the!
league or nations, and in some cases
the attitude toward it appeared to be
rather apathetic. President Wilson's
trjp is believed by many members of
his party as having the effect of
quickening interest in the league.
UP BEFORE ENVOYS
PARIS. Sept. 11!. With the German
and Austrian treaties out of the way
and the Bulgarian pact ready for wuh. .those, of the United States, it
presentation, the Turkish problem is would deny Canada a voice. Such a
now occupying the attention of the j measure, he warned, would be vigor
peS delegate.. . jOU8, po.
The Americans are insisting that
they can'jdo lathing Until the Senatt)
acts, but at the same time they ad
mit that Europe cannot be expected
.to be kept waiting indefinitely for
America to make up he kirid as to
acceptance of a mandate for Turkey.
Unless some action is taken be-j
lore wiouer l, mo siiuaiion may
pomnel Europe to step in and sllc
up the former t)ttomanempIre at her
.own convenience, U was declared to
day. CANADA WOULfi CUT
vOTTAWA. Ont. Sept. 12. Canada
will oppose any change in the League
of Nations covenant which would
equalize the representation of Great
Britain and the United States. Cab
inet ministers made this plain yester
day during the debate on the peace
"Great Britain gavo five millions
I - ' HARVEY'S- ' I
Famous Restaurant J
k Originator of Steamed Oysters and Sea Food n
J Announces V
j The Opening of
Originator of Steamed Oysters and Sea Food
The Opening of
Monday, September 15th
And Continuing Every Evening (Except Sundays)
From 10:30 P. M. to 1 A. M.
npHE third floor during these hours will be given x
over to dancing, . The finest Jazz Orchestra
in Washington has' been engaged to furnish the
music. Those who danced to the music furnished
by this Orchestra last- winter know what we mean
when we say it is the finest dance music in Washing
ton. Service a la Carte.
, From 6 P.M. to 8 P. M.
On the Third floor,
.From 12 Noon to 2 P.M.
. . Business Man's '
,-',. Lunch '
- va- 65c
V ALWAYSDINE AT HARVEY'S
T. Rs Name Chiseled
From Stone At Grave
Of Qaentin In France
.NEW' YORK.Sept. 12. Ameri
cans, both soldiers and civilians,
are highly indignant over the dis
covery that fhe tablet that
marks the grave of Lieut. Quentin
Koosevelt, in the military ceme
tery near the village of Chamery,
has been mutilated iby a vandal
or vandals, who chipped from the
stone the name of his distin
gushed father, says a copyrighted
dispatch trom Paris to the New
A simple white headstone iden
tifies the spot where the young
officer was buried. The inscrip
tion on the stone included the .
worls, "Son of Theodore Roose
velt." Some one apparently had
taken a chisel and carefully chip
ped away that lino.
Major General George R. Carter,
of the American R'ed Cross,' dis
covered the vandalism and mado
phdtographs of the stone .
Investigation has been insti
tuted by the military authorities
to ascertain. If possible.- w-ho it
was that remoyed from the stone
the name of the former President.
in men and treasure to the war. while
the United States gave only hundreds
of thousands," declared W. F. Cock
shutt, members of Parliament from
Brantford, and a leading government
supporter. "Surely then. Great Brit
ain is entitled to greater rcprestatlon
in the league," he pointed out.
He pointed out if Great Britain'
votes in the league were cquaiizea
ITALY TO ACCEPT
ALLY FIUME RULE
PARIS. Sept. 12. With th.e arrival
of Col. E. M. House and Premier
Lloyd George, the next few days are
expected to result in a speedy settle
men of the long deferred Adriatic
American delegates are optimistic
over the nw plan, which has- been
under discussion Tor several weeks.
It was learned today. The details
ha-e-noj. yet been given out.
The Italiens, it is understood, have
finally been forced to accept the In
ternationalization of Flume as the
only possible solution. What they
lose there wlll'be made up In the way
of economic concessions in other
These concessions will supply need
ed materials and rights to prevent
the country from drifting into finan
SAVE 9 0F.GREW OF
, 27 LOSI
MIAMI, J"la., Sept. 11. The Miami
Fish Company's1 schooner Island
Home came Into port yesterday with
f-tiine members of the crew of thirty-
six of the Ward Line steamer Cory
don. 1 hey had been adrift on an up
turned lifeboat without food and
water for Jhree days.
The Corydon sank in the Bahama
Channel at 10:30 o'cloclf Tuesday
morning, carrying down with her all
lifeboats except one. and only the
nine persons brought hercsurvlvcd.
C. C. Chrlstianson, captain of the
Corydon, refused to leave his vessel
and went down with her, according
to survivors. j
' One member of the crew, although
very weak, managed to say his na.me
was F. Addison, supercargo of tlje
Corydon. He said he was jerked
o'verboard by the lifeboat in which
hf and the others were saved, and
crawled Into ifc rowed around the
-vessel and assisted nine other men
5 II j I - K
1 U MT: a-
j ray ispIv o 9
The Bureau of Schools and
Cte Washington Cmies ;
Can help you select that school best
equipped for the training you desire
to give that boy or girl of yours. '
This department is in charge of
GORDON GRANGER whose work
him. for this
are invited to
call at the
jrito"the boat. Oner fcf these," John
Condron, a seaman, became- orazed
from suffering' and privation Wed
nesday night and sprang overboard.
According to an unverified report
here the British auxiliary schooner
Mystery J commanded by Capt. Al
lan L. Johnson, which left here Sun-
May morning for Nassau, New Provi
dence, Bahama Islands, heavily laden
with foodstuffs and carrying six pas
sengers anu a crew of thirteen, en
countered the hurrican and sank near
Biminl. the nearest of tho Bahama
group, forty-five miles from Miami.
The report says none was saved.
A radiogram received here from
ttassau today by Errol Johnson!
brother to Capt. Allan -I. Johnson.
tfsaid the craft had not reached that
port, unaer lavorable circumstances
the Mystery J- should havc.made the
voyage in twenty-seven hours and
arrived at Nassau at 12 o'clock Mon
day. BOLT PUTS OUT LIGHTS. AT
T HUT DURING FIRST FETE
The electric light pole outside of
the Y. M. C. A. hut Jn Potomac Park
was struck by lightning during last
night's thunderstorm while the hut
was crowded with men of the "FJght-
Where More Folks are Buying Every Day
MiiHi-UL: wmxhL -3& EVERyy
F c.Tervt.h St,
Naturally Suggest a Visit to
So Bountifully Stocked With Everything That
Children and Young
All So Reasonably Priced
Peter Thompson and Middy Dresses- 4 to 14 Years
-.: More r Dressy Serg Satin and -Vehfet--
Dresses and-Combmatioa of-MateraIs.-r . .- -
Sires 6to 14 Years. Prices
Sweaters in a Variety of Styles and Colors.
A Wonderful Assortment of Coats
. for "Tots to Teems"
. In Silvertone, Chinchilla, Broadcloth, Velour,
in Season's Newest Shades. "
Prices, $10 and Up All Sizes
New Fall Hats for Little Tots and for the Girls
i "'"J'WWXIIHWIWI'dhlt! Will IIIHBI ' J"HI 1 1 III1! I WW lOWWirniTTWWTW flTMl
Washington Times' Bureau of
Schools and Colleges
Please give without obligation, full information con
cerning schools checked below (check class desired) :
For any classifica
tion not listed here fill
in blank line below
marked "Special Classi
fication, not listed."
Classification not listed
euiraing was extinguished.
Moving pictures In tR hut wen
discontinued, and actors sueeeded fq
entertaining the beys. - J
i. .,. . . . ..I, .q
I LEMON JUICE
Girls! Make beauty lotion f
a few cents Try it!
Saueeze the luice of two lemons
into a bottle containing three ounces
ef Orchard White, shake well, and
you have a quarter pint of the best
freckle, sunburn and tan lotion, and
complexion whltener, at very, very
Your grocer has the lemons and
any drug- store or toilet counter will
iupply three ounces of Orchard
wntte ipr a iew cems. Jdassas
this sweetly fragrant letloa into the
face. neck, arms and hands each das
and sec how quickly the freckles,
sunburn, wlndburn and tan disap
pear ana how ciear.BouuUQWita
the skin becomes. Yes! ifflii.
less aaa never irriiaies.
Ing First,- and every Wght
VCVJNG Fnt if r Aurx
Range From $15 424s5V
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