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THE PINK OP PERFECTION ' . Monday, THE FINAL GREEN EDITION
noe do&c Mab ebu sc at. urn " , Home-Town April 3, _ A Th...very jar. Page 1922 ... a"r . ..y. WHITE BLOW DUE IN. INCOME TAX UNIT Three-Score Officials on List. E. H. Batson and Mapes Included. The end of the scrapping of un sympathetic bureau organizations by the White House is not yet. Three score officials of high and low degree in the income tax sec tion of the Treasury Department were getting ready today to look for new jobs. President Harding has called for a list of the deputy commissioners and division heads in the Income Tax Bureau and others with a view to removing those who do not qualify as "Harding Republicans." E. H. Batson on List. E. H. Batson, deputy commis stoner of internal revenue, in charge of the income tax unit, will be one of the first to go. He will be suc ceeded by E. W. Chatterton. assist. tent in that unit, it was stated to day by those in close touch with the movement of the Harding resurfac ing machine. Chatterton was formerly a clerk in the Postoffice Department, but was taken to the Income Tax Bu reau when Dan E. Roper was pro moted from First Assistant Post master General to Commissioner of Internal Revenue. On the same list of those slated for discharge is Carl A. Mapes. solicitor of the Bureau of Internal levenue. Mapes was appointed by President Harding a few days after the inauguration. It was a hurry up appointment, it is said, that has never met. with general approval by party leaders. It was learned today that Presi dent Harding has already tentative ly agreed on a prominent Ohio Re publican to succeed Mapes. The income tax unit has given the White House great concern, it is said, because so many division heads and subordinates there have failed to give the Harding Administration the "party support" that wat ex pected. In fact some of them are said to be so lukewarm in support of the President's policies as to be classed as "friends of the Demo cratic Party." White House Has Names. Some time ago steps were taken :o reorganize the Income Tax Unit nd the names of several officers Who could not be regarded as *Harding Republicans" were sent to the White House. A high official of the Treasury Department. in close touch with he Administration, declared today that Internal Revenue Commissioner Blair would not be dropped. It was futther stated that the Admin htration felt that with sympathetic Ifficials in charge he task of clean ng up back work would be speeded .p in a way that would reflect treat credit on the Administration and make good the pre-election promises of the party of a business policy. Nine heads in the Income Tax Unit are being carefully checked up and dismissal or transfer faces each. In some cases, it is said, their present assistants will succeed them. In three or more divisions, there will be a clean sweep, both the division head and his assistant being slated for removal. Those Now on List. The nine division heads are: B. E. Hunsinger, staff division; C. B. Al len, administrative division; B. S. Kimbrell. personal audit division; F. R. Clute, corporation audit division; C. M. Justice, field division; S. Alex ander. special audit division: A. . Ii'ay, natural resources division; W. R. Campbell. review division; and Edward White, statistical division. The assistants who are being con sidered for either dismissal or promo tion are F. M. Woodward, administra tion division: Oliver Kinsel, corpora tion audit division; J. L. MctIreyr, field division: P. F. Cain, special kudit division; H. L. Sincoe, natural -esources division; F. A. Urice, re view division, and J. T. Jamison, sta tistical division. The nine division heads consti lute what is known as the "execu tive committee," with Deputy Bat aon a. chairman. It was pointed sut today that should the deputy and a majority of the members of the executive committee be out of harmony with the policies of the Administration their rulings would completely demoralize tige work of Sthe unit. Under the direct supervision of the nine division chiefs are two subordi nates, whot In turn, direct a staff. A dozen of these subchiefs, it is said. are slated for removal. "There is no cause for alarm," sairl a leading Harding Republican today. "To get the best results and to give the country a thoroughgoing business Administration, it is necessary to have officials all along the line who will work in harmony and keep an eye on the wishies of the Chief Execu tive." TO FORM SCOUT TROOPS IN CATHOLIC PARISHES tr. T. F. Murphy, chairman of the Boy Scout bureau of the Wash ington District Council of Catholic Men, st a meeting last night, an nounced it would be the aim of the organization to establish a Boy Scout troop in e'very parish. SThere will be a meeting tonight at 1314 Massachusetts avenue, when the offktera will be elected and plans made for providing a summer camp for the Catholic boys already en list as scouts. HOUSE . A BERATING BRONZE. By NEAR LAURET. In Meridian Park, tap o' the hil, Two souls bronzed by human will, Old Dante, the sage, Girl, Joan, of wee age, They whisper,- with nights very HISTORICAL SPOOKS! Joan's a most talkative , Astride her horse, sw awhiri; While Dante sedate, Smiles to his mate, Thinks 9f the aderm day world. "TI THUS. Joan's still chuck full of Ire, Ready to load, ne'er does tire; Yet, ein thing she'll evade, On her next raMid, is the place that's got any fire. OH! WOMAN! Even now, as a girl in metal. Who led and fought in many a battle, With the fire gong sound She crouches to ground, And Dante just smiles at her net. tie. DON'T TEASE HIER! This riles her as In time long ago, And blames the old sage for her woe Who fire did create For humans who hate, In his play called, "Dante's Infer. no.'" NOT FOR CHILDREN. Shq's waited these hundreds of years To catet him and talk In his ears, So out In that park, With it quiet and dark, She berates old Dante to tears. GIVE IT TO 'IM! DUCK SOUP AGAIN. A question was recently raised in the column as to duck soup. I am now glad to state that du,, soup is delicious in sandwiches. Served this way, no respectable duck objects. Besides, it's the only way I've found to keep the duck in the soup. CHEF, GREASY SPOON. SMOKY CITY JOKE. (PITTSBURGH) Police Judge-Where you from? Prisoner-Chi. Judge-Where's Chi? Prisoner-Ha! Ha! Chicago, of course. Judge-All right, three months 4n the alley. Prisoner-Whatayamean alley? Judge-Ha! Ha: Allegheny jaIl. BACII ll)t EI MM TEL ME iT WEN ALL Of V Ee eAT iti uit' 0%s nWAN 001o OE AI'L. Of 3'TWICI isboey lir tO EYE-OPENERS. When a famous man has his appendix removed he gets his name on the front page. If a poor man undergoes the same operation he doesn't even get his name in the "appendix." He does get it on a lot of bills though. "Most men lack the back-bone to make a success," says thebg business man. Yet he mustad mit that they are right on the job with the wish-bone. T he great trouble is that too many, folks don't realize that there's a real big difference be tween back-bone and wish-bone. "It takes sense to make dol lars," also say the wise. Yes, but it takes dollars to makce scents, too. EYE JAY. What's Di and To Todar. Luancheonl-P. 0. E. Society, Women's National Foundation. 12:10 p. m. Degree meeting-Benjain B. French Lodge. No. 11. F. A. A. M., Entered Apprentice Degree, New Masonic Temple, Meting-North Washington Citisens Aasociation, United Brethren Church, Noeet ng-Ldes' Aid et . mGrace Lutheran C'hurch, Thirteenth and Cor coran Street. northwest Su p. m. Meeting-Taktoia Paflk Civic study Club Bible Section, Takoma Library, 2 J~ance-Takoma Park Civic Study Ciub, Brooke Tea Houe. Blair road and e eing-8StenthweStreet Highlend. ('itSen.' Association, Sixth Preebyterian Church, Sixteenith and Kennedy streets irthwest. S p. mn. Meting-Federal Bar Ameociation. au ditoriumn Interior Department, #t p. mn.n Meeting-Mid-City Cittaens' Associa tion. Thomson School. ft p. mn. IMeeting--Young Men's Hebrew Associa. .i.., hea.danarterS, 5 n_ Ia. LXE SOG s PRiCE ONE BY ROSSELL. H. B. Rosell compliments H. Smith on his recent word diamond, and offers this one of his own construction: D P I G P I A N O D I A M O N D G N O M E O N E D WHEN YOU WERE A BOY. When you were a boy, did you ever imagine you were a horse and your inagination run away with you? And you'd gallop and nicker and slobber and hit your self on the leg with a switch until it hurt and then jump and prance and run away from yourself? CHINESE TRAGEDY. Wang Wan Foo Was a Cinee who Was in love with the beautiful Wun Lung Koo. Every night 'neath her window, His guitar he'd twang, On the peaceful shores Of the Yantze Kiang. But Wun Lung was sad, And cared not a hang, For the many ac complishmentR, Of the debonair Wang. She loved young Jim Lee. Of the town of Shanghai, Who was full of dope and glee, And caused her no sigh. And Wang Wanq Foo was sore And in a murderous mood, So he cut off her head And on rice hootch got stewed. "DUSTY" RHODES. OPERA-I actually saw a sensi ble woman yesterday. Her dress nearly touched the ground. JAZZ-Wot was her doin' on her knees-praying? HARPERS FERRY. The American people seem about as joyful over the ratifiwa tion of the "four-power pact" as the Irish do over ihair "free. dom." e SAM SIMPLE. A CURIOUS TRAIN PROBLEM. On a single railway line two freight trains of. 100 cars each meet at a siding that will only hold ten cars. How will the two trains pass? "IT CAN'T BE DONE." FLAPPERS-PAST AND PRESFNT My granny was a flapper, and she wasn't very slow. For didn't she "'amp" my grand ,op, long, Ions ago? And aty was a flapper, and a dear oae at that. For she vamped daddy. in gingham gown and hat. And my girl is just as sweet a" Granny was. And as sweet as my dear mamma. tea. I'll teil the world she is the "berry." This flapper of nineteen-twenty-two. TWO COLLEGIATEM OUR FAVORITE AGONIES. Entertaining an Inspector from the income tax department. Sitting in front of two flappers who know somebody in the show. Having a woman ask us to guess her age. Trying to get something to eat for a dollar. Trying to thank the wife for a birthidoy present that doesn't fit. Listening to classical stuff by mnovie orchestras. RUFUS. ing Today I morrow| Meetin g-stanton Park~ Citizens' Asso otation, Peabody School, R p. In. Address--L. M. Leistering, president nf Club. 5 p. mn. Tomorrew. Meeting-Ezecutive committee, colum bia Federation of Baptist Young People's Uo ,United Cafeteria, 6 p. mi. R ton-Johnson-Powell Commnunity Association, to the teachers of Johnson Powell School, 8 p. nm. Meeting--Maseachusetts State Society. Thomson School. 8 p. mo. Concert at "Y" Tonight. Entertainers at the lobby concert in the Central Y. M. C. A. at 7 o'clock tonight will be Miss Frances Katsh, pianist; Clement Taylor, baritone; MIss Minerva McLean reader; Miss Sue Kenndy, contralto; MIs. Allie M. Traver, soprano, and Miss M. 0. NTOfI NF0A ATTACK CHARGE FILED AGINST FT, MYER YINK Cavalryman Lodged in Jail After Rescue From Mob in Georgetown. Threatened with lynching by an enraged crowd of more than 100 Georgetown persons, Alfred Law rence, thirty-seven years old, a member of the Third cavalry, stationed at Fort Myer, Va., was rescued by Patrolman Alvin S. Bohrer, of the Seventh pre cinct, after he had beetdragged from a stable, where he had lured a seven-year-old girl whom he is alleged to have attempted to as sault late yesterday afternoon. Child Badly Shocked. The girl, Rita Ryon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar B. Ryon, 2618 Pennsylvania avenue northwest. was taken to the Emergency Hospital, where she was treated by Dr. Daniel L. Borden, pollee surgeon. and later removed to her home. She is in a serious condition, suffering from shock. According to the police. Law rence, who was rushed to a cell at the Seventh precinct police station, met little Rita while she was play ing with several other children of the neighborhood at Twenty-sixth street and Pennsylvania avenue. Promising the girl canly if she would take a wilk with him, Law rence is alleged to have taken her to a nearby store, bought the qweets, and then walked with her to a stable of the (Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Company in Rock Creek Park, south of K street and near Water street, within ten feet of the canal. Soon after the girl had disappear ed. her parents and neighbors start ed a search for her. The Seven h precinct police also were notified. Pn trolmcan liohrer nit two boys wbo had passed the stable, recently abandoned. "I think I heard the eries of a girl in the statble," one of th"" hs told 'oliceanun IHoher. As the lads were talking to the policeman and Mr. Ryon, the crowd increased and rushed to the stable. The door was locked, but in a few minutes it was torn from its hinges. The mob came face to face with Lawrence and little Rita, who was we -ping hysterically. Felled by Blow. Seizing the child in his arms. Mr. Ryon embraced her. Realizing what prohably had happened, he handed the girl over to a woman neighbor and rushed for Lawrence. striking the trooper a blow which caused him to fall. "Lynch him'" shouted members of the crowd. Someone had telephoned to the Seventh precinct, and reserves were rushed to the. scene. But Patrolman Hiohrer had taken the situation well in hand and asked the mob to let the law take its course and give him an opporttmity to take Lawrence to the police sta tion. By this time the patrol arrived and Lawrence was thrown into it and rushed to the station. Lawrence maintains that he did not attempt to attack the girl, say ing that she told him she wanted to gee the canal and he, being off duty, was glad to take her there. The technical charge on which the soldier is being held is criminal as sault, which, in the District of Co lumbia, is a capital offense if the accused is convicted. COLLECTION OF CLOTHES FOR RUSS STARTS TODAY Clothing and shoes for destitute lussians are wanted by the Russian itelief Committee of the District Red C'ross Chapter, which this morning opened headquarters for receiving donations at 1414 F street northwest. All p~olie and fire stations also will ac't as re-ceiving depots. Miss Mabel T. Boardman, chairman of the general committee, will be in charge of the collections. assisted by Mrs. Martha A. Spencer. chairman of the comforts section; Mrs. Theodore W. lRichards. chapter secretary, and Mrs. C. D). Carter. captain of the mo tor corps. All members of these units have volunteered their services. Miss Boardman said this morning that garments and shoes of all de scriptions can be used, as evening gowns and fancy footwear can be sold for the benefit of the sufferers. D. C. BAR ASSOCIATION WILL MEET TONIGHT The F~ederal Bar Association will meet this e-vening at the Interior De partment building auditorium at 8 oclock. I-slmer Schlesinger. general consel, tlnted] States Shipping Hoard, will give an address on the ship subsidy hill and pending legisla tion with reference to the American merchant manrine. Morris Bien, assistant director of he United States Reclatmation Serv i'e, will give an address illustrated y motion pictures on progress in land settle-ment, which is of especial interest at this time, as the soldier bonus bill includes a land settlement feature. The general public is in vited to this meeting. Wijllam R. Valiance, president of the association, will preside. The Winning' Team A $1,000 Savings Account Plum A $1,000 L.ife Insurance Policy The Plan rs Simplicity Personified Call, Write. Phone Citisems Savings Bank I 33C Ne.. Y.r. Ave. N. W LL INi1 CLEN-UP WEEK GETS OFF WITH SPIRITED START Extra Trash Wagons Put in Service to Aid Busy Housewives. The greatest caravan of ash carts and trash wlone ever in service in the District at one time was moving through the streets today loaded with refuse, much of which has ac cumulated in various homes during the winter. Clean-up and paint-up week, which began today, got under way with a good start. All agencies of the Dis trict government were asked by Commissioner James F. Oyster to aid wherever possible. Police captains and the men in their respective commands are co operating with householders in their precincts and the refuse department under the direction of Morris Hack er is furnishing wagons for the hauling. Mr. Hacker today detailed an extra wagon to follow each of the trash wagons. The extra wagon will pick up old furniture and derhis of all kinds which is of no further use and can be sent to the dump. George S. Watson. chief of the fire department, is urging that house holders throw out all rubbish that, if permitted to remain in their homes, may be the cause of disastrous fires. The motion picture theaters are cooperating in the clean-up campaign by flashing slides on their screens calling on the public to join in the spirit of the week. VIRINIA SEEKS EXTRAITION OF 'REDS' JACKSON Witnesses Assert Suspect Was in Fairfax on Day of Hawken Attack. The net of circumstantial evidence which has been woven around Rich ard "Reds" Jackson, thirty-year-old negro, in connection with the as sault recently on Miss Agnes M. llawken, in Jackson, Va., tightened today when Wilson M. Farr, as sistant Commonwealth attorney of Fairfax county, announced he had witnesses to prove that Jackson was in the county on the day of the crime. Attorney Farr declared he believed Jackson's story that he was in Btal timore on March 23-the night of the attack-was a "frame-up.' and said his witnesses were willing " swear they saw Jackson at noon and later on that date. Jackson's declaration that he was in Baltimore, however, is being run down. The negro declared that from March 22 to 28 he was at the home of Mary Johnson, colored, of 613 Jasper street. Baltimore. In the meantime, Attorney Farr began extradition proceedings to take Jackson to Fairfax county jail. The removal of Jackson is being sought to take the negro to Virginia to answer a charge of housebreak ing,. Virginia authotities declaring he entered a bungalow near Miss Hawken's home. Jackson, since taken into custody. has made several conflicting state ments. He denies the charge that he stole a pair of shoes from a hunglaw near Miss Hawken's home. The shoes we found in Washing ton at the ome of Jackson's brother, James Jackson. 1623 0 street northwest. Miss Hawken faced the negro Saturday in the office of Inspector Clifford L. Grant. chief of detec tivese. She was unable to identify him, saying that she did not believe her assailant was as tall as Jack son. She stated that his features somewhat resembled the man who attacked her. Miss Hawken declared her assail ant was wearing black shoes. Jack son last Satwday wore brown and white sport shoes. Questioned, he declared he threw away another pair of shoes in Virginia and bought the sport shoes. Investigation later disclosed that the shoes claimed to have been thrown away were in the home of Jackson's brother. Detective Murphy, of the central office in Baltimore, today is investi gating Jackson's story. The negro declares he went to Baltimore at the suggestion of George Wimby, 432 New street, Baltimore, searching for work. TI SAFit hin clean, bu nalle, but and atter S- monal cles 5 of every amines -Geld, SI n- K CR01 54, aid SJ sad ads REASUR LITTLE GIRL FOR KIT1 r 4Y,4 "Say, mister, won't you please and Marjorie, nine and fourteen southwest, early today when the' thought after being carried out their pet. Children Insist Pet Cat Be Saved From Fire Two children's love for their kitty, an eight-year old blind pet, which has been their con stant companion since their in fancy, resulted in their pet's rescue from a premature death by fire at 1 o'clock this morning. The family of Mr.;. Mary L. Lennon. 715% Eighth street southwest, were awakened at 1 o'clock by the crackling flames which had already spread from the lower to the second floor. Jesse and Marjorie. eight and twelve years old, daughters of Mrs. Lennon, were carried from the house. Their first thoughts were of their blind pet, trapped on the second floor. Both broke into sobs and ap pealed to the firemen to save their "kitty." Braving the? flames, firemen went into the house and smoke-filled room and found the cat unconscious on the bed. Beside the damage to the house, the fire destroyed a shed in the rear, and also damaged the home of W. D. Colemian, 1h Eighth street. Origin of the fire is unknown. THIEVES RIFLE STORES AND HOMES OVER SUNDAY A thief broke into the home of Edward E. Curry. 625 A street, last night. r alny jewelry valued tForinc the door of the store of David i3hap 3ro. 3 Third street w iihwSt. a thief rifled the cash register and stole $6n. The store of Max Cothe. 11041 Seventh street northwest. was rohhed early yesterday morning of clothing valuedda $100. , A tent. valued at 1100. was stolen from the shor e of .lohn Mahoney, of 1103 () street northwest, at Chain liridlge. Miss i. ll. lburvlle. 662 Maryland M tis t. either lost or had stolen frot her a pearl crescent pin, valued at $25. NOON-D~AY LENTEN SERVICES B. P. KE3ITH'S TIIEATER 12:30 TO 1 O'CLOCK Speaker Monday SENATOR W. H. KING Conducted By REV. W. W- SHEARER Everyhody invited No Collection le Perfecton of Sanitation aperator miust have abeolutely clean, is for him work. lHe must not only look 1B1C clean. Not only carefully tended a arefully tended person. Our dentist. ddants take pride not only in their per inlinres, but the aaltationl and safety feture of the institutIon. Psymet to mult. Ex Fre. Lady and Maid Ia Peas . 5247. FillIms lier 80s; Aim.. 550.ii; Nu ANO uRiDGEs. p3. SAny ::ert of body K-red for S5505 No pal-mo dan- Guarntee saes. 856 Wsrs. Phria is. Sie n si* s peasi. 20 yeas' essrie e. oc ad is P. U.Oer~ heafe. 3A .t .M DEPA S PLEAD Y IN BLAZE save my kitty?" pleaded Jessie years old, of 7l5% Eighth street ir home caught fire. Their first of the burning structure was for FLORISTS TO BANQUET AND INSTALL OFFICERS: The Florists' Club will give a ban quet tomorrow night at the City Club in honor of its newly installed officers. Among the prominent guests will be Secretary of Agriculture Henry C. Wallace. Mrs. Clara Sears Taylor, the Rev. Wiliam C. Aber nethy, of Calvary Baptist Church, and Richard Vincent, Jr., of White Marsh. Md. The "Mrs. Harding Rose" will he pres-nted at the banquet. The toast master will he William F. Gude. J. H. Blackistone is chairman of the banquet committee, other membersn being A. C'. ()ehmer, Albert Schnell, eotrgi' C. Shaffer and E. P. May berry. To Demonstrate Dentistry. New features in the practice of: dentistry will be demonstrated by members of the National Capital Dental Society, at the society's meet ing at George Washington Univer sity, at 8 o'clock tomorrow night. | Health Is iWh Drs. P, Ankers, than fift! ful years rience i the er ments of extends a tion to a to call f, examinati treatment we are with you you will 1 Frank L Askers, satisfied N. .) e gentlema Here is PROOF of wl others and we may do 4 TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: I had suffered with a nervous b when I first started to take treatt During that time I was attended a medical doctors and also spent on: much discouraged and had lost abt I ffrst consulted Dre. P'arker & An wonderful drugless treatments an~ regained eight pounds and feel 1(0 wish to highly recommend Drs. P any others who may be suffering OTHERS TO WHOM HION. MARTIN DODGE, 15130O st. N. W. 1dR. FRANK OWINGS, Assistant cashier, Bank of Commerce and Savings, northeast corner of 7th and E .ts. N. W. MR. J. J. NOONAN, Proprietor Virginia Theater and Amern (an Lunchroom. 610 9th st. N. W. MR. W. STEUART IIODGE, No tary, with House & ler-rmnann, 901 7th st. N. W. MR. R. M. BROWN, Dealer in Paints and Oils, 7th and N its. N. W. MR. GEORGE W. ESTL4ER, But cher; stalls 12 and 14. Western Market; residence, 1241 31st St. N. W. Other Maire.e Drs. Parkei 1722 Eye St. N. W.-Hours 11 Sundays and Helid Any Other Time er The same treatments used by I be ebtalned by colored people at THE COLUMBIAN I 1914 7th Street Nerthweet nu. Ii P. n RTMENT BiLLOU PLEADS FOR BETTER PAY IN DI. GSCHOOLS Tells Senate District Commit tee System of Rewarding Teachers Needs Revision. A plea for higher salaries for Dis trict school teachers is being made by Superintendent of Schools Ballou in the Senate District Committee this afternoon. A comprehensive plan of new sal ary lgislation was urged by Mr. Bal lou. Among the major features of his presentation were the following: The salaries of the employes of the Board of Education should be legalized. The present salaries are subject to point of order, since they are not established by law and are carried entirely in appropriation bills. There is no legal authorization for a salary schedule for teachers in the junior high schools. Aministrative principals in ele mentary schools have been created, but there is no salary schedule for such principals. The community center department is recognized by law, but no salary schedule has been legally established for these employes. Session room pay, as a means of paying for the services of principals of elementary schools should be abolished. The system is difficult to admin ister and is unsound in theory. Ses sion room pay capnot be abolished except through legislation. Teachers in the elementary schools should be regroufed in accordance with a more scientific system. Superintendent Ballou also pre sented a statement showing com parative statistics of salaries paid to Washington teachers and to teachers in other cities of the same grade. This summary show that, so far as the minimum salaries of teachers in elementary schools is concerned, eleven of forty-eight cities pay more than Washington, twenty-one pay the same, and fifteen pay less. The school hearings pr:oably will be continued by the Senate District Committee later in the week. Highland Citizens Meet. The Sixteenth Street Highlands Citizens' Association will meet at a o'clock tonight in the Sixth Presbyterian Church, Sixteenth and Kennedy streets northwest. Miss Mignonette Buckingham will speak in behalf of the Y. W. C A. at You Want rker and with more F success of expe treating lous ail mankind, in invita .1 invalids or a free ion and :. After through no doubt e as well as this r.. . . c ' The Pioneer flwugless nh*.*claa. hat we have done for iqually as well for you. reakdown for about three months, nent from D~rs. Parker & Ankers. tvarious periods by four different a week in a hospital. I was very ut fifteen pounds In weight when kers. After taking a few of their d following their instructions I have 9 per cent Improved in health. I arker & Ankers to my friends or fronm poor health. Sincerely, MICHAEL P. JUNGHANS. 810 Quincy St. N. W. YOU MAY REFER: MR. AND MRS. T. H. LEWIS, 1600 Park road N. W. MRlS. N. R. STREET. Office Equipment, Suite 303 Real Es tate Trust Bldg. MR. C. N. NORTON. Architect, 729 8th st. 8. W. MR. B3ENJ. BLETHlYN. Con tractor and Builder, 1603 Ore gon ave. MR. WVAl.TE-R P'. RAMISAY. At torney, District National Bank Building. MR. JOHN R. HUTCHINSON. 729 l'irst St. N. W. MR. E. D. GODFREY, 942 West mInster ave. N. W. MR. LOUIS COOK. 1416 R st. N. W. *s en Request -& Ankers to 8 P. M.-Phone MaIn 2037 sys, 12 to I P. M. 'lace by Appointment be above drugless physicians may 4EALTH. INSTITUTE Phone North 35 140WN, Prop.