OCR Interpretation

The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 07, 1921, FINAL HOME EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1921-11-07/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

~Omvminm L" Metes.]d WO -~ar -d w wb It
~~~~s. se ..a r e inU 's..ss4 e
Am airgan e T. Ja mry n m t w. eaauuwd
to lb. war, lb. Na era today. __
n T vh samegt -l 1.e UaL d anm
dasew Teve Ds., oflob 84 Dmgmase
a Pa Av. tween 13atheend 14th Sts amN.W.
.Avm d Gstmrsl bi1M sad voew d wllau.
Magazine for GovuDCment Wirkel s
ANow Tatk Avws . . Vimmb MM
Munsy Building
Pa. Ave. Between 13th and 14th Sts. N.W.
Laws Very Striot-Non-Resi
dents Required to Pay $10
for License.
'I.AitENDON. Va., Nov. ;.-il'id
dogs of Claretndon are Lbtginning to
Ne York Physician Says
Weak Thin Nervous Folk
f.ed hitro-Phosphat
lta worth your whire to rad what Dr. e
., blrrtan. a !w ork secialist. has to.
beat the nere and brain ell builder th
tading druggstSt sell so such of bceso days.
La writes:
"Let thoe who are weak. th .j. mervoue
macuke or run-down lte nulur: uimdultel
ied substances such as ltitr...Phosphuate an'
.ou will noon aee some astoaishilJ reslt10 it
he tat-tea. of rarvea energy and atreuatb o.
body and mind.'
itro-Phoapbate is a pune organic phosphat
'.rait as good phyicaiiana prcarihe to increus"
.eight and eruatea sbundat nerve force.
*Peopteu Drug Stores melt Oltro -Ph.
iophat5 under u guarantee of satisfaction or
rmoney back.
There is probably tothing
a woman finds mo cunveni
ent ua attractive little
PINS. No matter how
mnany she has she can
always use one or two
more. If you are in doubt
as to what to give the
ladies of your acquaintancie
we wuitild suggest theso
splendidly made little
Enamel Pins. They are
neat in appearance and the
workmanship in laying the
enamel on the sterling sil
ver hatking is artfully
done. 'oul will like their
appearanee--so will SiIE.
(Mr. Foster's Shop.)
14th St., One deer from Pa. Ave.
With Ev
$1.00 or r
*CRU. ,
m--d th. res-c a.t tar 101
stoc s Masak. asttae are bhnag
usted taw ago e0 am , and as
longer are pointers smoided when they
place their forepaws. .aking with
nud, upon the Sunday suits of the
sporting ftaternity.
Shotguns that have reposed in can
va cases fur six muonths are out again.
glistening with oil, their walnut stochk
burnished like gun metal. And as for
the season for these new weather
a le Virginia hunting season is
open. The State requires a license
feu of $1 to residents for a permit
to hint in one county. ani a fee
of $3 entitles one to hunt in any
county of the State. The license for
nonresidents In $10, which permaits
hunting lon any county. The .-lerk
-f the court is empowered to ishut
ane of t home liceuse.
The Virginia hunting laws use v - Y
< f. -au he irohabitiena contain
ed therein are numerous. It is prc
hibited to hunt off your own or ad
joining lands without license. to hunt
partridges, wild turkeys or pheasda.
east of the Blue Ridge mountains be
tween February I and November I
or to hunt them in the snow or to teal,
or net them at any tine; to kill more
than 15 partridges in any one day; to
kill mre than two wild turkeys In
one day.- or umore than six pheasant'
in one day; to kill song and insectivor
ous birds or to destroy their nests or
eggs at any tine; to kill hares or
rabbits, except on your own premise.
between February 1 and November I.
to kill squirreli under the same r.
strictions; to hunt on posted lands of
another without written permiasion
front the owner; to hunt delir
between February 1 and Octohe"
1: to hunt wild ducks between I:st,
uary 1 and Novemlwr 1; to hunt swan,
curlew, elder and wood ducks at any
time; to kill more than 25 wild ducks
In one day; to hunt woodcock between
I5cernwr 31 and November 1, or to
kill more than six woodcock in one
day: to hunt wild geese between Jan
uary 31 and Novemtlwr 1, or to kill
more than eight wild geese in one
day; to hunt sore, between November
30 and September 1, pr to kill more
than 50 sora in one day; to hunt doves
between December 15 and September
1, or to kill- more than 25 in one day;
or to hunt any game birds or animals
later than half an hour after sunset or
earlier than half an hour before sun
KOVNO, Lithuania, Nov. 7.-From
all parts of Lithuanta and adjacent
Russian territory, thousands of per.
sons have been pouring into Kovno
during the last few weeks to await
the opening tomorrow of the depart
ment of the American consulate which
Is to vise passports.
$32.00 Round Trip
City Ticket Office 731 15th
Woodward Building
Phone Main 1520
Norfolk & Washington
Steamboat Co.
g to
PA 139.74 EACH
W shnglon Is Sixth In List of
Eleven Cities Figuring Gov.
erment Cost.
Out of a group of eleven cities with
a sliding population of from 500,000 to
600.000, Washington is the sixth
lowest hi Iwr espita municipal ex
penditures, It was announced today by
the National Security league, which
Is endeavoring to edyeate the Ameri
can public in the cost of government.
The figures show the per capita cost
for givernment expenses Inn the Dis
-rfet is $39.74, while San Francisco.
with the largest population in the
group, ranking seventh In the list,
pays a per capita cost of $39.62. In
dianapolis has the lowest population
and the lowest per capita expendi
ture-$21.73. Seattle, which has a big
lead in per capita costs over all. is
tenth in population, and New Orleans.
with the next to lowest per capita
outlay, is seventh in population.
The average pe- capita Government
'xpenditures in the group of eleve's
citIes is $39.55. The eleven cities in
the group come in this order:
City. Per Capita.
'Heattle .................. $62.13
Newark, N. J. ............ 47.80
Kansas City ............ 41.40
Cincinnati ............... 41.3.
Buffalo .................. 41.30
Washington .............. 39-71
Han Francisco ........... 39.62
Milwaukee ............... 38.21
Minneapolis ............. 35.10
New Orleans ............. 26.'1 I
Indianapolis ............. 21.73
The announcement also states that
the American people pay annually
for Federal disbursements an aver
age of $2.50 a family, and that this
sum is practically doubled by State
and municipal taxation. The league
also announced that It intends to
keep the public informed regarding
the bureaus and Government depart
ments In Washington which the an
nouncement states "overrun approp
riations made by Congress."
"But," continues the statement.
"nothing can be accomplished for
the public benefit unless the people
will arouse from their present stupor
and take a proper active interest in
their civic affairs.
"One of the many unhappy after
naths of the war has beer, the let
down in public interest in civic
affairs. The average citizen seems
to believe that he is performing his
duty by criticising and objecting in
his private conversations to the
abuses and shortcomings which ex
ist at the present time, but. when it
comes to taking any definite action,
the "let George do it" spirit pre
vails. This was not the spirit upon
which was based the progress and
development of the American na
All the wasps of a nest die in the
winter except a few females, which
hibernate in a hole or under a stone.
622 Pa. Ave. N.W.
micaO LU
Emergency Fleet Corporation
Member Says Nation Must
Develop Market Abroad.
or Istees ena News berntes.
The war-time foreign trade of the
United States is rapidly disappearing,
according to It. T. Merrill, of the
Emergency Fleet Corporation, today.
This market, built under the stree
of war-time conditions, was largely
arfificial, Merrill pointed out, and its
lts Is a natural consequence of the
return to more normal influences.
In the face of this loss, Merrill de
Glared that the .commerec future of
the United States depend upon the
development of a permanent export
These facts have been developed by
Shipping Board experts engaged pre
paring studies which will guide the
board offuers in shaping the plans
which depend on a knowledge of
future tonnage requirements on the
various trade routes.
Merrill foresees a keen struggle
for world market in South America,
China, Africa, and India.
is Thrown Back In Jail at Leav
enworth for Violating Parole
By Taking Wife.
By Isteresatsal News Servies.
LEAVENWORTH. Kas., Nov. 7.
Thrust back into the Kansas peni
tentiary because he violated his
parole by marrying the daughter of
the former warden of the prison,
Elmer Iilman today is placing hope
that his shattered love romance will
be restored through executive clem
ency. His bride of six weeks was
formerly Miss Codding. daughter of
J. K. Codding. assistant State At
torney General. Until last spring
Codding was warden of the peniten
The marriage, revealed when In
man was again placed in prison, took
plage at Bartlesville, Okla. Inman
began serving a sentence of from ten
to twenty years in the prison in 1918
for a $20,000 diamond robbery at
Arkansas City. As a trusty he served
as chauffeur for the warden's family.
While he was in that service the
romance began.
Blths, hraths,
Phone Main 5260 Until
2 P. M. Obituary Desk
ALEXANDRI4. Va., Nov. 7.-The
funeral of Slyster I. ~Archer took
place this afternoon from -the -resi
dence of Mrs. Caroline Baader, 219
King street. The services were con
ducted by the Rev. John Lee Allison,
pastor of the Second Presbyterian
Church, and the Rev. E. V. Regester
pastor of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, South.
Funeral services for Lucian Joies.
an employe of the Postoffice Depart
ment for thirty-seven years prior to
his retirement last year, will be held
at 6 o'clock this afternoon at 1300
N street northwest. Interment will
be in Philadelphia, Pa.
Mr. Jones was seventy-eight years
old. He we sa member of the Dis
trict commandery of the Military
Order of the Loyal Legion. He
leaves no survivors.
MACALIE-Paul F. and Emma. bo'.
A PB3LaJmes and ena V.. gir.
r)VI-WliamT.and Ren. boy.
MULLVAN-Jeremfish and Edna. boy.
MORltl-Andrew J7. and Frances C., girl.
GIBON-Blurn5 N. and Bertha N.. boy.
LINEBACH-Paul R. and Margaret A..
ERMAN-8imo~n and Pophia, girl.
LPSKE-AIemandand. Deand, arie E.., irl.
LOYD--Robert N. and Megaret W. by.
ALXANDR-Herbert D). and Ruth A..
AROEs-Henry C. and Helen V. gir.
WYKOPP-Corbinl P. and Margaret F..
erTIN'El,-Charlesa E. and tAi C., girl.
AUDRN.-aY nard and Eiiaabeh, boy.
STACDoUSE-Hfarry E. and Alice W.,.
sR r lNERMAN-PPret3 and Anna, girl
MCULLY-Johnl L. and Katherine N., boy.
BUTLR-Oeorge W.. and Minnie, boy.
CAR.IN-Willam M.. anet Vergie N.. boy
.ANOF--.Lois and Bertha. boy.
O 1NRs K ith Rl and 7pnadlne, boy.
i~~lIW(O~~ amP A. and Mary V.,
TOVR-Wiiim and Ruth. girl.
LEWy -W1i n. H. an Nell I Lwi. girl.
yULlLER- Mary .,. 73 yra., en route Uar
BRICK wE,3.-Charlea A.. 70 yra.,
W7VE ian1e W.. S1 yrs., 1130 6th ow.
JONES-Lucian,. 73 yia.. 132 N at. nw.
LEVIN--pamoue. 49 yra.. Glarfield- hoap.
TA ~lBURTT-George W., 70 yra., 1349
T1PrRT- 1illam F.. 36 yra., 734 Euclid
TUnR -Frederick E.. 42 yrs.. Emer
o52yn1...unlee Rt.. 42 yt's.. 2619 Oar
ogg t tri -Tofna .. 6 yra., 347 Emory
M En$.-.IHelen T1., 3 milhs., 331 36th nw.
INFANT of Orria and Ethel Gantt, 2 hra..
GorgtWI n niveratty a e4 t n
lW$M7.ER - Minnte.. 37 yra.. 1322 4th at. nw.
-OigytTi I iLoii . 60 yra.. Iii n .t. nw
l'AT. Fnnnite. 10 'ra. Garflald hnep
ut er ery do I rIt:ian Mdraeprc
The h g Center-11th and G Stu,
Esta 1$ A. 1wner, Prop.
Bargain BasmentI)ay
225 "Odd" Dresses!
U .
Learn what "odd" $137 e
Smeans-and you willb
" here tomorrow . "
The late series of sales-of Dresses at $15.00-has
resulted in many lots now incomplete. These odd dresses
-225 of them-are to go on sale tomorrow At $13.75.
1 Taffeta Silk Dresses Durable Tricotine Drese
[w Crepe de Chime Dresses Sturdy Serge Dresses "
1 Lustrous Satin Dresses Knit Jersey Dresses
Charmeuse Dresses Fashionable Velour Dresses
" It should be unnecessary to remind the reader that the
late sales of dresses here have created a furore and that a
extraordinary values were included.
I Misses' and Women's Dresses
Charmingly trimmed with silk and wool embroidery,
various beads and silk ribbons. Tuesday at $13.75 for g
choice. 'nargea sasement.
- Wash Dregs Goods c
18,000 yards-representing all y
the popular fabrics of the season. .U
Not full pieces-mill ends-plenty of dress lengths-U
18,000 yards in all. Though they cost you only 17c
yard, the actual values are much more.
Dress Ginghams-Shirtings-Nainsooks-Voiles U
-Dimities - Crepe - Percales - and Novelties. 1
Think of 40-inch Voiles at only 17c yard-and your 1
every other need for house dresses, aprons, etc.-Bargain U
Sheeting, 21/ Ya-ds, "tAle" Comfort Batts,
0 "Beveri"-94-the 1 Thrge pounds-fine $1.002
h wppreads, 2 %yards, for $1.31. batting-Basement Day at $1.00. U
* 40-inch Pillow Tubing, 81x90 Bedspreads,
Etra heavy and spescial. Heavy Crochet Spreads 5259
ly priced at 41c yard-for 4 for full size beds, Base- *
Dasement Day. ment Day at $2.59.
34-inch Centerpieces Hemmed Table Cloths,
ceit row nf de nChoice of patterns t1If
center ind erondpensive pure linen ua~'
Bacent Day at N. . cloths. Basement Day $1.00.
Double Bed Sire Sheets, D s rinch- cloth Yards,
Heavy-weight. hemmed- *gg spe ial for Basement Sl*48
Basement Day at $1 esfh ''W Day only-at I yards for $1.48. U
* Women's Night Gowns '9cn
and Envelope Chemise--of Nainsook and C
Batiste-Tomorrow at
Very special at 79c-not more than three to each pur- 0
0 chaser-in justice to all. Think of 79c for white or pink U
gowns, with pretty embroidery trimming. Basement Day
at 79c.
Gowns, $1.33 I Gowns, 98c Leggins, 59c
Of real Windsor Of heavy cambric. C h i i d ren's Fleece
Crepe-in pink, blue with high and V down Jersey ClothE
Crepe-in button at
and peach ; tailor necks. long sleeves. ide 1 to 4 year size.
made. Basrpent Day Basement Day only Basement Day, 59c g
only at $1.33. at Mc. Ipale
" Children's Wash Dresses 8 .
Sizes 7 to 14 and- 2 to 6 g
The belts, the pockets, the pique and linen collars and
" cuffs-is not the making of these Gingham Dresses alone *
worth more than 85 cents? Sizes 2 to 14 years. Basement
Day at 85c.-Palais Royal Bargain Basement.
39c Nazareth Waists, Boys' $1 Underwear.
Ribbed-with tape and BoDerby Ribbed Unon
washable button. all sizes. Suits, high neck, lone a
*Basemeent Day only at 29c. sle. eankle length, 6 to J4 g
*Children's 50c Underwear, Women's Velvet Bags. at
Ribbed and fleeced--Vests 3c Silk-lined Bags with 1 U
pant ankle length; sze 0 to 24, andvanityfrror. p31.S value.
a3c.Basement Day. SI.N. U
:Women's Long Gloves cQ c
* 12-Button Suede Finish Gloves. Limit- 1 1 p .
*2 Pairs to a Purchaser, at
* These are first quality Fabric Gloves, su or to many
Suede Kid Gloves, being uniform in tex ure and less
liable to tear. Sizes 6 to 7 in mode, grays, browns and U
blacks. Basement Day at 79c pair. U
39c Women's Bloomers, at Women's Union Suits at
Jersey knit-reinforced 2c Ribbed Suit., low neck.49
with gusset and elastic bad no sleeves, shell knees, 40
*at waint anid kncees. Basement to 44. Basement Day. 49c.
Day, 29c. Leather Boston Bags
* $1.00 Union suits, at qualit""-reagrular at s1.9s S.49:
* Women's Warm Ribbed -mnade top split cowhide leather.
Suits. high neck. long Basement Day, 51.49.
Bas;ment"a. si.t,4 o4 Women's Petticoatsi. U
Sot' Tusah Silk-with *1C Ug
* Handkerchiefs, 4 for cang eabl ie tailored -A.
Womens sher law 59C These Petticoat" are o"'y at
Handkerchiefs, daintily em- tainable in limited quantitiep--n
broidered, 75c value, for Base- good supply here for tomori ow. U
*ment Day at 50c. Basement D~y.
IWomen's Sports Hose c5 "
The Silk and Wool Hose Made to Retail U
at 51.25 pair. Tomorrow at pr.*
Choice of the wanted heather mixture-in the suit and U
coat shades of green, garnet and browns. All sizes from U
* 8 / to 10. Get winter supplies-and Christmas presents *
* -here tomorrow. Basement Day at 95c pair.
$1.00 Silk Hose, at 29c Vests. 2 for I
U o irlk r W.' 69h . llebd bo.diee style \'ests39
spiire.d heels and lisle garter top .l eiz 44' to 44. 1Ras,-ment
*Black and 'ordlovan, in t0% to 1n. fIn . ' for 29e.
Temorrow-In the Ilai nuoysi Bargain naaemnent.

xml | txt