piedmont virginia awaits sixth festival

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attaasas _Journal-VOL. LXVIII, NO. 21 MANAFq V11{(:1N1I4 THURSDAY. OCT()HIA; I. I 9:4;

Grand Feature Parade"THE MILKY WAY"

SIXTH ANNUAL PIEDMON T DAIRYFESTIVAL

Friday, October 2, 1936 - Manassas, VirginiaMANAGEMENT

AS .Boatwright, Chairman and DirectorE. G. Parrish, Director of Float DivisionC. C. Lynn, Division DirectorE. S. Hooker, Division DirectorRaymond J. Davis, Division DirectorR. C. Haydon, Division Director

GRAND MARSHAL.J. Carl Kincheloe, Manassas, VirginiaCapt. F. P. Staples, Asst. to the Grand Mar-

shall, Manassas, VirginiaAIDES TO MARSHAL

R. Jackson Ratcliffe, Manassas, VirginiaPaul C .Kincheloe, Fairfax, VirginiaJas. W. Birkett, Fairfax, VirginiaRobert L. Lewis, Jr., Manassas, VirginiaJ. Frank Cockerill, Washington, D. C.Dr. Lynn Colvin, Washington, D. C.Alva Wheeler, Manassas, VirginiaW. B. Bullock, Manassas, VirginiaE. E. Hale, Nokesville, VirginiaDickson Morris, Washington, D. C.Chas. Walton Lewis, Manassas, VirginiaMr. Harvey Marcey, Arlington, Virginia

FIRST DIVISION

(Parade will form at 2 p. m. in Hart's field, northeast corporate limits of Ma-

nassas)UNIT NO.1. Motorcycle Police (Clearing line of march)

2. Two Young Marshals (Two small boys riding ponies)

3. Chief Marshal and Assistant-J. Carl Kincheloe and Capt. F. P. Staples

4. Official Guests' Cars

5. Quantico Fleet Marine Band

6. Queen's Escorts-The Richmond Howitzers

7. Queen's Float-(Regina VI and her Maids-of-Honor)

8. Princess Float-(Court of Regina VI)

SECOND DIVISION

(School Participation)R. C. Haydon, Division Director

1. Aides to Marshall-R. Jackson Ratcliffe, Paul C. Kincheloe, E. E. Haleand Dickson Morris

2. Washington and Lee High School Cadet Band3. Washington and Lee High School Cadet Corps-Arlington County (Boys

strid Girls)4. George Washington High School Cadet Corps-Alexandria (Boys and

Girls)5. Manassas High School6. Washington Police Boys Band, Washington, D. C.7. Occoquan High School8. Nokesville High School9. Haymarket High School10. Fredericksburg High School Band11. Fairfax High ScHool

THIRD DIVISION

(Legion and Military Participation)Howard W. Jamison, Division Director

Commander of Manassas Post 158, American Legion

1. Aides to Marshall-James W. Birkett, Robert L. Lewis, jr., Chas. Walton

Lewis and Mr. Harvey Marcey2. Manassas Post 158, American Legion

(Continued on page 6)

RED CROSS CONFERENCEAT CHARLOTTESVILLE

Last Friday a small group from

Prince William attended the Regional

Conference of the American Red

Cross at Charlottesville. The Con-

ference was called for the purpose of

setting up plans for the annual Roll

Call which is held from Armistice

Day, November 11 to Thanksgiving,

November 25. Those attending were

Mrs. A. B. Persons and Mrs. Purvis

of Quantico, and Rev. John M. De-

Chant, Roll Call chairman.

The Roll Call records of last year

were presented and it was seen that

Prince William County stood 38th in

the list of 93 counties, and 9th in her

population group which numbers 35

counties with population between 10,-

000 and 20,000. 31 2 per cent of our

people joined the Red Cross last year.

We did better than Loudon and Staf-

ford, but Fairfax and Fauquier had

much better records than we.

With 95,000 members of the Red

Cross in the State of Virginia and 1

144,000 members in the Junior Red

Cross, what has this great organize- Ition been able to do in the State in the

past year? Public Health nurses have'

made over 38,000 visits. Nearly 4,000persons earned First Aid ceritficates,

some of these in our own County. 1,-

310 Life Saving certificates wereissued, six to Prince William boys un-

der the able direction of Edwin Beach-ley. Nearly 8,000 Ex-service men offamilies in the State were assisted:841 disaster sufferers ere aided. Twen-ty-four Emergency Highway First AidStations were opened and three timesthat number promised.

Here is a great humane organiza-tion with no political affiliation, neverdipping into the public treasury,standing ready, able and willing tohelp anybody who needs help, capableof meeting any disaster emergencyanywhere in th ecountry at any time.The story of its work makes a thrill-

LOCAL BOYS SWEEPHONORS AT STATE FAIR

The 4-H Dairy Judging team fromPrince William County carried awayall honors at the State Dairy JudgingContest held Tuesday at the StateFair in Richmond. The team composed

I of Bill Hedrick, Clifford Baer, BillyI Harpine and Jr. Owens (alternate) is'from the Nokesville 4-H club.' Competing with teams from sevenother counties in the state, PrinceWilliam won the contest by a margin

lof fifteen points. Hedrick was highindividual in the entire contest with atotal score of 360 points out of a pos-sible 400 and Bear was a close second 'with a total of 355 points. Harpine,the, third member of the team washigh individual Holstein judge, win-ning a medal from the Holstein

! Freisian Association of America.Hedrick was third high individualGuernsey judge winning a medal fromthe American Guernsey Cattle Club.The team as a whole also won a silverloving cup given by the HolsteinFreisian Association of America forbeing high team judging Holsteincattle.These winnings entitled the boys to

a free trip to the 4-H Club Congressto be held in Chicago this fall. Thisis the second consecutive year PrinceWilliam County has carried away allhonors at the State Judging Contestheld annually in connection with theState Fair in Richmond.The team will appear in tomorrow's

Festival Parade.

SUBSCRIPTION $1.50 A YEAR

PIEDMONT VIRGINIA AWAITS SIXTH FESTIVALREGINA VI Ok THE PIEDMONT VIRGINIA DAIRY FESTIVAL

Miss Elise Triplett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lake Triplett, of FauquierCounty, who will be crowned Regina VI at the festival celebration heldin Manassas on October 2.

Scenes from the Fifth Piedmont Dairy Festival

'1̀,

CIf•ot

<2.2,it )6r

tr • ;II•

ing chapter in American history sincethe war. When the Call comes nextNoveMber, JOIN.Some bf our Prince William people

who work in Fairfax, Arlington or theDistrict, where the Roll Call drive isalready under way, are urged to jointhere. If you do, please be sure to giveyour address, so that we will receivecredit.

*.• --rSenator Glass Will Crown the

Queen

With the arrival of the Quern andher court in Manassas this forenoon,and rehearsals at Annaburg most ofthe clay, the Sixth Piedmont DairyFestival, is well underway.

The first official function will bethe dance at the gymnasium this eve-ning.In the forenoon the judging contest

by the 4-H Clubs and Future Farmers,that have proved so popular in thepast, will precede the coronation ex-ercises that are scheduled for 11:00

. a. m.There will also be a special program

rendered by the public schools. Thefamous Richmond Blues will arrivehere at an early hour in the morningto again take part as the militaryescort for the Queen's Court.

Senator Carter Glass has acceptedthe duty of acting as coronator of thelovely Queen and he, too, will arrivehere shortly before noon tomorrow.This will be the first time that theveteran legislator has presided at apublic function in Manassas and thisshould prove a drawing card for theoccasion.

The crowning will be followed byanother lovely pageant staged by Mrs.Calloway and her -pupils assisted byseveral bodies of students from thevarious schools who have been drilledby Mrs. Calloway, to take part inthe dances and scenes.In the afternoon the usual goregous

display will travel through the streetsof Manassas in honor of the dairyindustry of Northern Virginia. Anofficial list of the various features ofthis porade is printed in other colu-mns, including the aerial exhibit, etc.So much has been said of the his-

tory of the Dairy Festival that lit-tle need be added this year, except topraise Mr. Hynson, the head, for bols-tering the mesterneet erhen there wassome talk of the fete being discon-tinued for this year on account of theBattle Celbration which was stagd onJuly 21.

Many others, whose names have al-ready been published as committeeleaders, deserve an equal amount ofpraise for backing up Mr. Hynson andscoring what promises to be anotherhit among the festival occasions inthe State of Virginia.

Special mention should be madeof the particularly strenuous effortmade by Mrs. Janie Abel in solicitingadvertising for the annual bulletin.

Credit is due to no small degree tothe entertainment committee whichalso has a load upon its shoulders; tothe dance committee for arrangingtwo of the most pleasant ever ;ngs inthe year; to A. S. Boatwright, whoarranged the parade; E. G. Parrish,who solicited many of the floats, andto others, who rendered valiant yeo-man service.

All that is now needed is a prettyday which is in prcepect and the SixthPiedmont Dairy Festival will be addedto the brilliant list of successes thathave been achieved through the co-operation and far-sightedness of thegood people of Northern Virginia.

FINAL CONTRIBUTIONS TO 6thPIEDMONT DAIRY FESTIVAL

Walter C. Sadd Hynson & Bradford P. A. Lewis C. A. Sinclair L. Ledman D. J. Arrington John KerlinR. C. Haydon Henry Delaney E. L. Herring W. H. Bryant

FOX HORN CONTEST

$10.10.005.005.005.005.005.003.001.001.001.00

AT DOG MART

A fox horn blowing contest will beone of the new features added to theFredericksburg Dog Mart, which is tobe held in the City Park on October 8,according to an announcement madeby W. Marshall King, chairman of thecommittee in charge of the affair.Every fox hunter in this section is in-vited to participate. A fox horn withan engraved plate will be awarded thewinner of this event. This is one ofthe first contests of this kind to beheld in this section and it is expectedto attract a large number of old timefox hunters.The 1936 Mart will officially open at

9 a. m. when the registration of en-tries, not already received, will begin.The bench show will be held from 10

(Continued on back page)

PAGE TO0 TIM MANASSAS JOURNAL. MANASSAS VIRGINIA THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1936

CHURCH NOTICESTRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH

REV. A. S. GIBSON, PastorSunday School, 10 a.m.Morning Prayer and Sermon by the

Rector at 11 a.m.

GRACE M E. CHURCH, SOUTH

GREENWOOD PRIMITIVEBAPTIST CHURCH

at MinaievilleElder C. W. Miller

Services the second Sunday Wawcb!

month at 11 a.m. ' -0•••

IRE NOKESVILLE GOSPEL HALLSunday School, 10 a. m.Morning worship, 11 a. in.Gospel preaching, 7:30 p. m.

Rev. W. H. Compton, Pastor Special services will be held at theM. E. CHURCH. SOUTH • Nokesville Gospel Hall every night ex-

Church School, 9:45 a. m. cept Saturday, beginning SundayPreaching by the pastor, 11:00 a.m. night, October 4, 1936, 7:30 p. m.

and 7:30 p.m. August M. Hasse from Hapatcong,These will be the closing services of N. J., will be the speaker. Mr. Hasse l

the conference year. Adjourn sea- La well known in Virginia. He has just Ision of quarterly conference Monday, closed his tent meetings at Nethers,October 5, at 7:30 p. m. Va.

Board of Trustees will meet at Stereoptican slides will be shown onsame time. Important business. Monday night and a special object]

lesson for both young and old on Fri-

Rev. II. D. Meyers, D. D., son of day night.

Mr. and Mrs. \V. R. Meyers, who isnow one of the general officers ofthe church with office's in Nashville,Tenn., preach at Grace Methodistchurch Sunday, October 11, at 11:00a. m. All invited to these services.

BETHEL EVANGELICALLUTHERAN CHURCH

Manassas, Va.The Rev. Luther F. Miner, PastorSunday School, Mr. J. H. Rexrode,

Supt., 10 a.m.The Holy Communion-11 a. m.Lutheran League-7:30 p. m.

MANASSAS PRESBYTERIANCHURCH

Rev. John M. DeChant. PastorManassas

Sunday School, 9:00 a. in.Worship, 10:00 a. in.

CliftonSunday School, 10:30 a.m.Worship 11:30 a.m.C. E., 8 p.m.

Sen—ALL SAINTS CATHOLIC CHURCH

Father John F. Kociala, RectorMass at 8 a.m, on first, second and

fourth Sundays.Third and fifth Sundays at 10:30

cm.Mass at MinnievIlle at 10:30 on

first, second and fourth Sundays.Mass at Bristow at 9:00 a.m. on

third and fifth Sundays.

UNITED BRETHREN0. R. Kesner, Pastor

Manassas—Woi ship Service first,third and fifth Sundays at 11 a.m.Christian Endeavor, second andfourth Sundays at 11 a.m.

Buckhall—First, second and fourthSundays at 8:00 p.m.Aden—Second and fourth Sundays

at 11 a.m. and third Sunday at §100.Sunday School at 10 a.m. each

church.Community Church at Bristow —

Worship service the first Sunday ofeach month at 2:30 p.m.We invite YOU to all services.

MANASSAS BAPTIST CHURCHSunday School, Mr. Ledman, Supt.Meets at 9:45 a. m.Morning worship, 11:00 a. m.Evening worship, 7:30 p. m.Dr. Wm. Dewey Moore, Anacostia,

D. C., will preach next Sunday at theBaptist church.

PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCHInaependent Hill

T. W. Alderton. PastorServices 11 a.m. first Sunday.

CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN(Bradley)

Worship Service 11 a.m. as follows:

Eld. J. M. Kline, 2nd Sunday.FM. E. E. Blough, 4th Sunday.Rev 0. R. Hersch ofi)Martassas, will

hold a revival at the Bradley Churchbeginning the first Sunday of October,extending through the the night ofthe second Sunday of October. Yourinterest and cooperation are earnestlydesired. The sermon themes are asfollows:Sunday-11 a. m., "Taking Jesus in-

to our Homes."Sunday night—Our Changing Lives.Monday—Conquest of Life.Tuesday—Danger Points.Wednesday—Fellowship with God.Friday—The Devil's Angels.Saturday—DreaMs.Sunday morning — Looking unto

Jesus.Sunday night—Our Lost God.Readings and special music each

night. Bring a friend.

PRIMITIVE BAPTIST CHURCHELDER R. H. PITTMAN, PastorServices 11 a.m., 4th Sunday.Saturday preceding at 2:110 p.m.

CLIFTON BAPTIST CHURCHChas. J. Sheets, Pastor

10.00 a. m.—Bible school.11:00 a. m.--Serrnon by the Pastor.8:00 p. m.—Baptisms to be admin-

istered in the Clifton creek.7:30 p. m.—Baptist Training Union

for young and older folk.--ewe

METHODIST EPISCOPALCHURCH, SOUTH

REV. A. H. SHUMATE, PastorDumfries—First and third Sunday,

V:80 p.m.Bethel—First and third Sunday, 11

saa.Forest Hill—Second and fourth

ikindav. 8 p.m.Fifth Sunday—Quantico, 7:30 p.m.

Special music by the Washingtdn' Quartette on Sunday night. Everybodywelcome!•

--.100.100

PURCELL SCHOOLPreaching every Sunday at 11 a. an.

and 7:45 p. m. by Rev. T. M. Bowie.Sunday School every Sunday at 10

IL M.

CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN(Cannon Branch)

1st Sunday—Rev. 0. R. Herscn.2nd and 4th Sundays—Eld. Byron

Flory.

From October 4 to October 11 Rev.0. R. Hersch plans to conduct a seriesof evangelistic services at the Brad-ley Church of the Brethren. Yourpresence and interest in these meet-ings will help to make them inspira-tional to all.

CHURCH OF THE BRETHERNBull Run

Sunday school, 10:00 a. m., HowardMyers, supt.Preaching, 11:00 a. m., second and

fourth Sundays, Rev. John Kline, Ma-nassas.

NEW HOPE CHURCHRev. Murray Taylor will preach

every first Sunday at 2:30 p.m.

ST. PAUL'S EPISCOPAL CHURCHHaymarket. Rev. W. F. Carpenter,rector. Morning prayer with sermonat 11:10 a.m

3UDLEY M. E. CHURCH, SOUTHRev. A. B. Sapp, Pastor

Sucliey—Ist, 2nd and 4th Sundays,at 11 a.m.Gainesville— lit Sunday at 10 a.m.,

3rd Sunday at 11 a.m.Fairview-2nd and 3rd Sundays at

3 p. m.•

HATCHER MEMORIAL rIAPTISTCHURCH

Pastor, W. 0. Estes

Sunday School every Sunday at 10a.m.Preaching on fourth Sundays at

11 a.m

WOODBINE BAPTIST CHURCHRev. W. 0. Estes, Pastor

Sunday School every Sunday mon-ing at 10 o'clock.

FRATERNAL NOTICES

Wimodausis Chapter, cf. E. S., No.106, meets in the Masonic Temple onThird Tuesday evening at 8 p.m.

MRS. LILLIAN BURKE,Worthy Matron.

Manasseh Lodge No. 182, A. F. &A. M., meets in the Masonic Templeon First Friday evening of eachmonth at 8 p.m.

R. A. HUTCHISON,Worshipful Master.

Prince William Encampment, Dum-fries, Va., No. 10, meets earn nristand third Thursday evening in I. 0.0. F. HalL

A. H. Ohumate. Scribe

Modern Woodmen of America.Nokesville Camp, 16582, meets everyfirst and third Monday night, at 8:30at the Hall.

E. C. SPITLER, Councilor

Aden Council No. 30 meets first andthird Thursdays.

CLYDE BEAN, President.

Bull Run Council No. 15, 0. F. A.,meets in the council rooms everysecond and fourth Tuesday at 8 p.m

JOHN M. DeCHANTPresident.

Highland Lodge No. 252, I. 0. 0. F.second and fourth Monday at 8 p.m.

C. B. LINTON Secretary.

Troop 1, Boy Scouts of Manassas,meet in the school gymnasium everyMonday evening at 7 p.m.

R. 0. BIER. Scoutmaster.

R. E. Lee Lodge, No. 221, 1.0.0.?.,meets every second and fourth Thurs-day at 7:30 p.m.

L. D. JUSTUS. Rec. See.

GreenWich Council No. 33 meets onthe 2nd and 4th Thursday in theCouncil Hall at Greenwich.

P. B. MAYHUGH, President,

"Senator" Ed Conner and his Big ()x Team

INDEPENDENT HILL, O.F.A. HALLRev. J. Murray Taylor will preach

on first Sunday at 7:30 p.m.

Prince William Council, No. 45,Daughters of America, meets in theJunior Hall at Manassas each secOndand fourth Mondays at 7:30.

MRS. LESTER ANDERSON,Councillor

NOKESVILLEThe Community League will meet

Tuesday evening, October 6, at 8o'cloc in the auditorium of the highschool. The program will be renderedby the school.

Nokesville and Occoquan openedtheir soccer season by a scorelessgame at Nokesville on last Friday aft-ernoon. Nokesville will play Manassason October 9.

Misses Gayle Bowman, Janet Trenis,and Ruth Hooker of FredericksburgState Teachers College spent the weekend at their respective homes.

Mr. Ira Flory, jr., a former grad-uate, visited at the home of Mr. andMrs. G. W. Beahm. Mr. Flory whowas admitted to the Louisana StateBar this summer, was enroute to YaleUniversity where he will receive hisDoctor of Jurisprudence Degree.

On September 26, the B. Y. P. D.of the Brethren Church met at theSeminary. Mr. Kale was present atthis meeting and delivered a veryinteresting and benificial talk to theyoung people. •Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Skidmore of

Sutton, West Virginia visited Mr. and Please read your church noticesMrs. H. E. Squires over the week-end.

—many of them change weekly.

Rev. Olin Kesner preached at the —Calvary U. B. Church last SundayHe is leaving this week for the annualConference hich is held at Keyser,West Virginia.

CLIFTON CHURCH 00MARK ANNIVERSARY—

The Presbyterian Church of CliftonStation will ce'ebrate its ,65th Anni-versary on Sunday, October 11.Though small, the church has had acontinuous and influential existence,and today plays a leading part in thespiritual life of the community. TheAnniversary program will include acommunion service at 11:30 a. in.,a musical and inspirational Service at2:45 p. m., and an Historical Pageantat 8:00 p. m. All of these services areopen to the public. Randolph Buck-ley has composed an excellent and ac-curate history of the church, with theaid of some of the older residents.Willard Webb has prepared the Page-ant based upon this history, and hewill direct the Pageant. Members ofthe Christian Endeavor and otherswill have part.As a prelude pis- the Anniversary,

there will be vangelistic Servicesconducted by t e pastor, Rev. JohnM. DeChant, ea h night, October 5to 9, beginning At 8:00 p. m. Every-one is cordially welcome to attend.

-.0000.110.

BALTIMORE CONFERENCEWILL BE IN WASHINGTON

The annual Baltimore conferenceof the Methodist Church, South, willmeet at Mount Vernon Church, Wash-ington, D. C., October 8, at 7:30 p. m.This conference will be presided overby Bishop E. D. Mouzon, of Charlotte,N. C.

Mr. S. T. Weir of Manassas hasbeen named a delegate of the Wash-ington District to this conference.

CENTRE VILLEThere will be an oyster supper for

the benefit of the school on' the eve-ning of October 9 (Friday of nextweek).

The guild of St. John's will meeton Monday evening at the home ofMrs. Eva Utterback, the hour being8 p. m.

The Young Democrats of CentrevilleDistrict are planning a rally on Octo-ber 19„to be held here.

AGED RESIDENT DIES

Mrs. Kate Willcoxen, wife of H. P.Willcoxen, prominent Fairfax dairy-man, died late Thursday night afterbeing ill health for several months.The funeral took place on Sunday

at Fairfax. There are no children.General sympathy is extended to thebereaved husband.

FOR SALEWatches at the Lowest Prices

In Years

1-16s 15 jewel American Stan-dard engraved case only_8.95

1-16s 7 jewel Elgin, a bargainreduced to $9.75

1-16s Elgin, raised figures, re-duced to $10.50

1-16s Waltham nicely jeweledSale Price $10.50

1-16s Elgin, a wonderful bar-gain, greatly reduced $13.00

1-16s 11 jewel Illinois Hunting,gold case yellow, beautifullyengraved, reduced to $15.00

1-18s 15 -Jewel Waltham, HigItGrade Movement. Reducedto $12.00

1-18s 7 Jewel Elgin. Reducedto $10.00

FINE WATCH REPAIRINGA Specialty

CHAS. H. ADAMSMANASSAS. VA.

--- .1•••••••••••••••

MARK EVERY GRAVE

Marble and Granite Memorials

M. J. HOTTLE

MANASSAS, VIRGINIA

Phew Ns. 75-F-11

atth (grossFUNERAL HOME

209-211 East Cenntre Street

Manassas, Va.

Ambulance Service Lady Attendant

We are as near as your telephone

phone 192

GAINESVILLEI Mr. and Mrs. Charlie McCall, ofWashington, have just returned froma trip to Ala. They spent the week-end with Mrs. McCall's sister, Mrs.Thos. M. Peercy, of Gainesville.

Miss Frances L Robertson left Sun-day for Richmond where she will at-tend school this year. We wish Fran-ces much success.

Miss Ruth E. Wells, of Washington,was a week-end visitor of her parents,

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weill,.

Mr. Billy Towers, jr., of Washing-

ton, was a caller over the week-endat the home of Mr. and Mrs. EdwardSmith.A Soccer game was played Thurs-

day afternoon between Manassas ondHaymarket on the Haymarket HighSchool ground. Manassas being vic-torous by a score 2 to 0.Mr. Palmer Smith was called to Ma-

nassas on business Saturday evening.Miss Ann Piercy called 011 Mai

Anne Robertson Sunaay.

WENRICH'S JEWELRY STOREEstablished 1889

Watches, Clocks and Jewelry of all kindsSilverware — Optical Goods

VICTROLAS

Reduction in Victor Records—SPORTING GOODS

FINE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY

H. D. Wenrich & Co.MANASSAS, VA.

1

,

COFFEEAirway - 1 .1? 19c,

Green Bag - lb 23c

Sanico - lb 29c

MOW -'

SWIM g-

SPECIALS

. . 4 cans 29c

. . 2 cans 25c

, 2 cans 45c. . 1-lb 10c

and. . . pkg 6c

CAMPBELL'S

Tomato Soup .HUNTS

Fruit Cocktail, No. 1HUNT'S

Fruit Cocktail, No. 21/2Baker Cocoa . .Sanico Macaroni, SpaghettiEgg Noodles . .

Large Rinso . . . pkg 18cLarge Chipso . . . . pkg 18cLarge Oxydol . . . . pkg 18cLarge Super Suds . . . pkg 18c0. K. Laundry Soap . . 8 cakes 25cLIBBY'S •

Corn Beef Hash . . . . can 15cSpaghetti & Meat Balls . can 15cLonghorn Cheese . . . lb 25cStandard Peas . . . 6 cans 40cStandard Corn . . . 2 cans 19cStandard Tomatoes . . 6 cans 40c

Sanitary Butter . . lb print 39cJumbo Butter . . . lb roll 39c

SUGAR . . . 10-lb bulk 51c

Bologna . . . . . . lb 19cFrankfuters . . . . . lb 19c

FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES

Beans, Beets, New Cabbage, Carrots, Cel-ery, Lettuce, Lima Beans, Peas,, YellowSquash, Tomato, Bananas, Apples, Oranges,

Grapes, Potatoes and Sweet Potatoes

4

Under the expired treaty termswith Japan and Great Britain thereis springing forward at the hand ofNavy officials in Washington todaythe greatest battle fleet ever conceivedof by the United States. Day andnight thousands of naval gun mech-anics- are laboring to bring into exis-tence mighty guns to adorn the decksof these ships. The story of UuncleSam's greaest gun factory in Wash-ington, D. C., and the work which isgoing on there is told in an illustratedarticle in the feature section of nextSunday's Washington Star.

THE MANASSAS JOURNAL. MANASSAS, VIRGINIA

Enjoy the Dairy Festivalon

Here's wishing you a fine holiday—the besttime ever! But we can't help wondering —areworn tires going to give you trouble? Let us

I suggest MANSFIELD Traffic Safe Tires tomake your holiday a success.

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Pick any MANSFIELDtire that fits your pocket-book and you will getmore than your money'sworth in safe,easy riding.Don't take chances with worn tires. The last1000 miles in" any tire represents no morethan 40 cents. You can't risk lives for that!

MANASSAS HARDWARE CO. M. S. MELTON!ilana, a ;, Va. llavmarket, Va.

NOKESVILLE MOTOR CO.Nokesv i Ile, Va.

MANSVIELDEXTRA MILEAGE

LITERARY SECTION HOLDINTERESTING MEETING

After an interlude of the summermonths, the Music-Literature sectionof the Manassas Women's Club againresumed their regular monthly meet-ings, Tuesday evening, September 29.This meeting was held at the home ofMiss Virginia Speiden with Mrs.Cocke and Mrs. Gunthrie, joint host-esses.One of the things brought up under

new business was a motion that thissection again adopt as a project forthis year the financing of fifteen Na-tional Symphony Concert tickets,covering four student concerts andthat certain deserving school childrenbe selected as they were last year andbe transporte dto these concerts. ACommittee was also appointed consist-ing of Mrs. Paul Cooksey, chairman;Mrs. Cocke and Mrs. Ratcliffe to pro-vide certain musical talent for eachmeeting of theWoman's Club through-out the coming year. At the last Club

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1936

QUI TALKSON LIGION

Dr. James B1. Marshall

THE OLYMPIC GAMES

"So run that ye may obtain." (I Cor.9: 24) St. Paul was interested in ath- Iletics. He had been a university stu-dent and was familiar with the gamesof his day. In writing to the Chris-tians at Corinth he uses the OlympicGatn•ii as a type of die Christian life. IHe bids them waLch the victor in;

the foot race. There he goes, hisbody bent fo:waird, evy muscle andnerve stretched to the utmost tension,his eye fixed on the goal. Reachingthe end of the race, he may fall ex-;hausted but he is acclaimed a national!hero, and upon his head is placed anamaranthine crown. Back of this vic-tory lie years of severe training andself-denial. "Now they do it to ob-tain a corruptible crown, but we anincorruptible."The Olympic Games of 1936 are as

full of spiritual suggestiveness asthose of Paul's day. The youthfulvictors just fresh from their triumphsat Berlin are saying two or three im-portant things to the young men andthe young women of every land.They are telling us that every life

must have some difinite goal. Therecan be no success without a fixedpurpose which will make life worth-while. Many fail through share aim-lessness. There is no person with-out a talent of somesort and thereis no success until we' have discover-ed the thing for which we are fitted.They are telling us that we must be

willing to pay the price of success."Every man that striveth in thegames exerciseth self-control in allthings." The great enemy of the ath-lete is a spirit of self-indulgence andimpatience with discipline. The 1936Olympic Committee did the rightthing in debarring a young womanfrom competing in the swimming con-test, and in shipping back home twoyoung men for violating the discipli-nary regulations of the games, forno physical prowess should be accept-ed as an excuse for intemperance andmoral delinquency. Clean sport is apowerful ally in the fight for cleanliving.

They are telling us that the mostvaluable possession of a contestant inthe game of life is endurance. It isa familiar fact that the winner inthe foot race is not usually the manwho takes the first place during thefirst lap of the course. He is moreapt to lag a little behind in the begin-ning and to keep pulling up gradual-ly until in the last lap he calls outhis reserve strength and springsacross the line. This was the casewith Johnnie Woodruff of Pittsburghwho won the 800 meter foot-race atBerlin. This is in keeping with whatour Savior says about the Christianlife, "He that endureth to the end, thesame shall be saved."The young people of today are to

be envied. The world is calling forgreat leadership and opportunities

for serving humanity are boundless.Get in step with the great "Captainof our salvation" and help finish thetask to which He gave His life, thetask of bringing humanity back toposefulness, self-discipline and endur-God. Learn from the athlete. Pur-ance, these are the qualities which willgive you success."Awake, my soul, stretch every nerve,

And press with vigor on;A heavenly race demands thy zeal,

And an informal crown."

CLIFTONMrs. V. V. Weaver is very sick in

a Washington hospital. Her manyfriends wish for her a speedy re-covery.Mrs. Annie Ford and daughter, Miss

Violet Ford, had as their guests lastSunday Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Lovelaceof Dumfries, Va., and Mr. 'anti Mrs.Ernest Gibson of Herndon, Va. /

Mrs. Rena Craig of Washingt6nwas the week-end guest of Mrs. LulaMautiply.Miss Catherine Detwiler had as her

guest over the week-end Miss Bar-bara Davis of Washington.Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Bladen of An-

nandale, Va., were Clifton visitors lastSunday.

Mr. George Kincheloe is improvingfrom his recent illness.

Mrs. Kenneth Bloom of Baltimore,Md., was a visitor at the home of herparents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Davis,last week.

ENNIEVILLE ENTERTAIN FOR HOUSE GUEST

A delightful dinner party was givenat the home of Mr. and Mrs. ThomasE. Taylor at Woodbridge, Sunday eve-ning September 27 in honor of Mrs.Taylor's twin sister, Mrs. Sarah Hard-ing of Hancock, Md. The occasion wasalso in honor of Mrs. Harding' and Mr.Taylor's birthdays, October 3 and 28.They received several nice gifts but

the loveliest of all was the three tierangel food cake which was made andpresented to Mrs. Taylor by herdaughter, Mrs. Albert Arrington, jr.

The guests included Mr. and Mrs.Charles Harding, Mr. and Mrs. BennieHarding, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hardingand Charles Harding, jr., of West Vir-ginia; Mr. and Mrs. David Macon-aughey, Mr. and Mrs. Lacey Harveyand son, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Har-vey, Mrs. J. Armstrong, Miss BarbaraArmstrong, Miss Oneida Armstrongand Mr. Harvey Roy of Washington,D. C.; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Arringtonand three sons, Tommie, Leroy andHenry; Mrs. Carl Eike,meeting Miss Jesse Mae Conner sang his sister, Mrs. Carrie Curtis.daughter, Frances; Mr. and Mrs. T. E.two delightful selections and these ; Mr. and Mrs. Ruel Waters and Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Alton Taylor andwere enjoyed so much it was thought two children of Dumfries were callers Mr. Willard Taylor.this little musical addition would ad& at the Clarke home in Minnieville

to each Club meeting. Sunday. KEEP POSTED ON LOCAL NEWSAfter disposing of all business, the

high spot of the evenings entertain- _

ment was reached. Mrs. Lloyd intro-duced her friend, Mrs. Kathryn Walt-

getpoptirtmervirvtirtryptprvwvvvvvvvv,ers of Washington, D. C., who had re-cently returned from Spain after'spending nine months there with her VtZdaughter and son-in-law, the latter be- $,ing third secretary at the American.Embassy in Madrid. We were delight- 0fully entertained for sometime withdescriptions of many places Mrs. Wal-New Guns for Uncle Sam's Navy ters had visited in Spain. She told of ,wonderful cathedrals, various customs

Rain is very much needed in -thissection. Farmers are through cuttingcorn but most of them are slow get-ting ready to seed wheat. Don't knowwhat their expectations are for an-other year.Bean crop was good.There will be an all day sermon at

the Primitive Baptist church here thesecond Sunday in October. Day serv-ices on Saturday the 10th at 2:30.Sunday, October 11, all-day services.Please bear it in mind.Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Kidwell and two

sons, B. J. jr., and Walter Edward, ofArlington, were guests of Mrs. Kid-well's parents Sunday. In the after-noon they visited Mr. Kidwell'sparents of Agnewville.Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Hinton attended

services in Manassas Sunday.Mr. and Mrs. Cline Bland were

Washington visitors last week,end.Mr. J. A. Alexander is the guest of

she had observed, which to us seemed 0so unusual, architecture, wonderful b.works of art and indeed it seemed that b..Mrs. Walters could have continued onindefinitely if time had permitted.During the serving of refreshments,she was kept busy answering ques-tions and giving promises to till cer-tain other speaking engagements. IAt a late hour we adjourned to meet

again in October.

Please read your Church NoticesCarefully.

WANTED!Old VirginiaHAMS

HOTEL RESTAURANTPRINCE WILLIAM HOTEL

PACE TARES

AMERICAN

CHEESELON G HORN

lb 23c

DAIPY

lb 25e

(FOOD STORES).Ann Page16-oz 1 ncl'RESERVE jar la

cansIp)EelAMcoHnEsteLibby's or Armour's 12-oz 15 eCORNED BEEF can

Rajah

Salad Dressing16-oxjar32-ozjar

17`29e

N.B.C. Raisin FruitBISCUITS lb('Iapp's Baby

1 dozFOODS 2cans lei cansStandard QualityPEAS or 9No. 2TOMATOES e.) cansStandard QualityStringless 2 No. 2BEANS cans

23c

85c

25c

15c

Rajah Sandwich 16-oz 1 ACSPREAD jar laSunsweet lb1 AC 2-lb 19ePRUNES pkg pkg 1

Putham's 9 8-oz 1Grape Juice G glasses le.)Ann Page

Peanut Butter8-oz 10ejar•16-oz 19ejar

CamaySOAPSuper

9 sm lge 1 lcSUDS LA pkgs It pkg 1 1WaldorfTISSUE 4 rolls IleToiletSOAP 3 cakes 10eEVENSON'S PALM & OLIVECarboisted or Hard Water Soap

4 cakes 19e

A—PENN MOTOR OIL 2frat Cf: 95c8cptlatisxSpecial l'rices on

POULTRY FEEDS

TALCO SCRATCHDaily EggSCRATCHDaily EggLAYING

TalcoLAYING MASH

Daily Growth - , 25-lb P'McGROWING MASH bag Id

100-lb $9.45bag G

25-lb er7 c 100-lb $9.65bag Ul bag Li25-lb 79c

MASH bag ILA100-lb $9.55

bag L.100-lb $9.69bag La

100-lb $9.95bag G

Jello - - -Sparkle Desserts -Eight O'Clock CoffeeIona Flour -Rajah VinegarCrushed Corn - •

▪ - pkg 5c- 2 pkgs 9c

▪ - lb pkg 19c- 12-lb 39c

- gallon jug 35c2 (No. 2) cans 19c

FLORIDA

TAYGRAPES

CCRSPARROTS

TASTYCELERY

smallsize 5c 2 msizede 15c

3 lbs 14c

2 b.. 15c

bch 10ePrices Effective Till Closing

Saturday, October 3, 1936, in Mana.ssas, Va.

EDERAL AV1NGSAND LOAN ASSOCIATIONOP PRINCE WILLIAM COUNTY. VIRGINIA

FOR SAFETY OF INVESTMENTFive Major Points Should Be Considered

1. Safety of Investment

2. Investment Accounts Insured

3. Good Return4. Local Benefit5. Conservative Management

Federal Savings and Loan AssociationPrince William CountyW. Hill Brown, Jr., Sec.-Treas,

C. C. CLOE, Pres. A. A. HOOFF, Vice-Pres.W. E. TRUSLER, Vice-Pres.

PHONE 181 P. 0. 501 uHutchison Building Main Street ManusaseVa.

AsihdAdeietsladedididAdidi444.4441AdieheJ

Manassas, Va.

*CF' FOilt

••••••••••

THE MANASSAS JOURNAL, MANAESAS. VITIGIN1A THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1 1936Establiattied in 11569

1BRIEF LOCAL NEWSCO Manassas JournalMANASSAS, VIRGINIA

LOLLAM HARRISON LAkiland

R. D. %BARTONEditors and Publishers

Catered at the Post Oaks at Manas.sas, Virginia, as second-class niailmatter under Act of Congress WMarch 3. 1879.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 0936Chili? roe ALLi.AU. ION CNN&

ali..16.1.•=le ay Y. ind • Eft .1101.--Pmb Ner Eli

BIBLE THOUGHT AND PRAYER

& persists k. ,I Omer cAadroos 1.l10141.

L Wes tA4 doily Bibi• • eleetiests, it will semi• wnwskuis Seritsai thOOS NI after weekGOD OUR ROCK: HE is the

Rock, his work is perfect; forall his ways are judgment; a Godof truth and without iniquity,just and right is he.—Deuteron-omy 32: 4. , _

FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELTFor President of tht United States

JOHN N. GARNERFor Vice-President

HOWARD W .SMITHHouse of Representatives

CARTER GLASSFor U. S. Senate

A CAUSE FOR SATISFACTION

The spirit of cooperation be-tween this county and Staffordwhich has been especiallyevinced during the Dairy festivalhas become a source of satis-faction to all progressive citi-zens.

Lack of contact and under-standing in a legislative districtthat reaches across a considera-ble portion of the State at onetime hindered to a degree thegood feeling that has developedgradually in more recent yearsand is now budding into bloom.The road meeting at Herndon

recently was another exampleand brought forth several of themost representative and ener-getic citizens of Stafford to urgeimprovement of the very linkthat will do more than any thingelse at present to promote thegood fellowship that is so neces-sary to higher and better thingsin home and community life.

14011C110Ute

If you are looking forcheaper and better produc-

tion, consult

D. E. EARHARTMANASSAS, VA.

ADependable

-andCompleteService

WELCOME

Dairy Festival

Visitors

The Peoples National Bankof Manassas

cliffe, W. D. Wissler and MargaretLewis.Miss Rebecca Monroe, who formerly

attended the Manassas High School, is,now attending the George Washing-ton High School in Alexandria. Shewas a guest at her home and theManassas High School September 22.The W. C. T. U. State Convention

will be held in Charlottesvil:e, Va.,October 9 to 12.

The Garden section of the ManassasWoman's Club will meet at the homeof Mrs. Eula Holt Merchant on Mon-day, October 5, at 2:30 p. in. Theguest speaker w4. be Mrs. K. H. Bow-man of Warrenton and she will speakon "Gardens and Plants." All mem-bers of the Club me cordially invitedto attend.

Mrs. A. A. Maloney will entertainfor the Festival Mr. John Hough ofAlexandria, Miss Duffey, Mrs. Duffeyand Mrs. Edward Smith of Washing-ton.Mrs. A. L. Richey and Mrs. Francis

Fregans of N'oi rester, Mass., arehouse guests of Mr. and Mrs. RalphSharrett.

Misses Anne Reamy of Stafford andMiss 'Catherine Whitmore of Culpeperwill be guests at the home of Mr.and Mrs. • W. F. Cooke during theDairy Festival.

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Reid ofWashington were the Sunday guestsof their sister, Mrs. Richard S.Hynson.Mr. and Mrs. John Mulford of Phila-

delphia, Pa., are visiting at the homeof Mrs. Mulford's parents, Rev. andMrs. W. M. Compton, before returningto their home after an extended vaca-tion trip in Virginia and North Caro-lina.Mrs. Maurice Wilkins of Alexandria,

Va., is the house guest of Mr. andMrs. Malcolm Moore on Fairview ave.

Mrs. Robert Smith will entertaintomorrow evening at dinner in honorof Queen Elise Tripplett, her courtand their escorts.

Miss Margaret Bell of Richmond-was the guest of Miss Virginia N.Speidey last week. 'Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Van Wagoner

of Upper Marlboro, Md., and Mr. andMrs. Marvin Perkins of Herndon, Vas,will be guests of Mr. and ,Mrs. A. L.Mylander for the Festival activities.

Dr. and Mrs. I. Key Redd of Eller-,son, Va., Mrs. D. B. Smith and Mrs.W. L Litsey of Alexandria, Va., MissMary Boulware of New Mexico, MissBetty Connolley of Pennsyevania andMr. and Mrs. P. A. Sullivan of Wash-ington, D. C., will be Dairy Festivalguests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith.

Mrs. D. D. Ball of Orange, Va., isthe house guest of Mrs. W. D. Sher-rett.Mrs. Katherine H. Walters of Wash-

ington is the guest of Mrs. W. L.Lloyd this week.Miss Treys Holler of Norfolk, Va.,

spent the past- week-end at home.Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fox of Alex-

andria, Mrs. Ella Denton and Mrs. A.Stuvt Gibson are in Cleveland, Ohio,visiting Mr. John Buil.Mrs. William F. Griffith of Arling-

ton visited relatives and friends in, IV*, deserete the grand old nameManassas last week. of Democrat by sailing under false

Mrs. Bertha Embrey and MissThommason are elected delegates, andMrs. Slough and Mrs. Thomas Brvad- 1due, alternates, Irons the ManassasUnion.The Ladies Aid Society est Grace

M. E. Church, South, will meet withMrs. L. M. Kite, Thursday, October 8,at 3 o'clock.The Ladies Aid Society of the Ma-

nassas Baptist Church will meet at thehome of Mrs. Viola Proffitt on Tues-day, October 6, at 7:30 o'clock.Mr. M. B. Merchant, of Burke, was

"MR. DEEDS GOES TO TOWN"ANOTHER TRIUMPH FOR CAPRA I

Once again the matchless genius ofFrank Capra has asserted itself andbrought to the screen a triumph ofthe highest calibre. There can nolonger be any doubt that Mr. Caprais in a class alone so for as motionpicture direction is concerned. Hemakes a few picture, but they bearthe unmistakable mark of technicalperfection.

a visitor in town this week. He re- To this director's last three films—

"Lady for • Day," "It Happened Oneports everything in a very thriving , Night," and "Broadway Bill," each ofcondition in his community.The October meeting of the U. D. C.

I them fine enough to warm the heart ofan ordinary director for the duration

is postponed from the first Wednes- of his professional life—is added nowday, to Friday, October 16, at 2:30 p. "Mr Deeds Goes to Town," whichm. at the home of Mrs. R. L Byrd. comes to the Pitts' Theatre with GaryMiss Sonic Cockrell and Miss Florence 'Cooper and Jean Arthur in the impor-Kinche oe will be assistant hostesses. tent roles.

Manassas, Va'September, 26, 1936.

To So Called Jeffersonian Democrats.I received some literature from a

party or parties signing themselvesas "Jeffersonian Democrats." As aDemocrat and as a citizen I fail to seeany connection between, your organi-zation .and Thomas Jefferson. Werehe alive today he would be for theNew Deal 100 per cent, as 99.9 percent of thinking Democrats are sup-porting it.What have you to offer in its place?

I doubt, judging by your literature,that any of you have had a new,thought in 25 years.Some say you are even thinking of

voting for the corn-flower Republican,Landon, who is doing everything pos-sible to steal the New Deal programfrom Rooilevelt and adopt it as hisOVID.As a farmer, I must say that there

is a vast difference between 1932-33and today. In 1932 I sold wheat for42 cents and corn for 30 cents perbushel. Fat cows netted_ one cent perpound, or $12.00 each after payingfreight to Ba:timore, which is 68 milesaway.You and your friends of your stripe

should hang your heads in shame fornot supporting the man who is doingmore for the farmers, the middle classand, the poor people than any otherman has done or ever will do, in myhumble opinicn.

If Mr. Roosevelt has done anythingmore radical than giving the people achance to make a living, we havefailed to see it. I judge that you mustall be a bunch of lawyers or othertype of rich grafters. I realize thatyou do not get your 5 per cent forlending and your 6 per cent interestadded to it, as yoe did by lendingmoney to poor peop:e when Hooverwas in office, as well as other Repub-lican Presidents.

Mesdames Stewart McBryde and colors.

luncheon during the Dairy Festival.Robert Smith will entertain jointly ati-

Mr. and Mrs. Npel Gill are now WELFAREresiding in Washington. Mr. Gill was Ian instructor in the Swavely Schoolfor eight years and is now teaching Mrs. Jean Smith, of the state wel-at the Woodward School for boys at fare board, was an interesting speakerthe Y. M. C. A. in Washington, D. C. before the local Kiwanis Club on Fri-Miss Helen Loyd of Raleigh, N. C., day evening, being introduced to theis spending some time with her par- c:ub by Mrs. W. L Lloyd at the in-ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L Lloyd. stance of Rev. Gibson, chairman ofMrs. W. L Lloyd entertained the the entertainment committee.Senior Bridge Club last evening. The speaker told of numerous in-Those playing were Mesdames J. M. stances where the co-operative countyBradford, Eula Holt Merchant, J. P. and state work had been beneficial,Lyon, C. Wade-Dalton, G. R. Rat- and showed how the local setup would

Very truly,CHAS. F. LEWIS.• 41•11...

WORKERADDRESSES KIWANIS

be established.She answered a large number of

questions to indicate the interestshown in the matter by the club mem-bers.There is no meeting this week, and

members are requested to sign up forattendance.

Saturday, October 3Last Day to Register

Machineless Permanents$10.00 wave on special $8.50

Croquinole Permanents$3.00 and up

Six Vigorol treatments $5.00All other Services 35c

)34*EEE

BOSWELL BEAUTY BOXMrs. Margaret Boswell, Mgr.

Phone 170 Manassas, Va.

It is an enchanting film, merry,human, romantic, intelligent, in the in-imitable Capra manner. It brings anew and charming Gary Cooper to hisinnumerable fans and it finds, in JeanArthur a star of the first magnitude,lovely, clever and sparkling. Together,under Mr. Capra's guiding wand, theyhave given a performance that lacksnothing. Mr. Cooper and Miss Arthurhave a treat in store for you."Mr. Deeds Goes to Town" tells the

fascinating story of a young man ina small town—Mandrake Falls, ifyou're curious—who falls heir to 620,-000,000 left by an eccentric uncle.Longfellow Deeds, the hick, doesn'tgive a hoot about the money; he wantsto be left alone in Mandrake Falls,where he's having a good time playingthe tuba in the village band and serv-ing as a volunteer fireman.However, he is brought to New

York by his late _uncle's attorney anddropped in the midst of abunch ofgrafters—the attorney among them—who are out to leave Deeds as littleof the fortune as possible. Of course,his advent into the metropolis is afield day for the newspapers. Oneclever editor assigns Babe Bennett, asob sister, the task of getting thestory on Longfellow; she does, butshe also succeeds in falling in lovewith him him and allowing him to fallfor her. Her stories bring Deeds suchunhappiness that he decides to givehis $20,000,000 away to neeedy folk.Immediately the attorney, who seesvisions of the money getting awayfrom him altogether has Deeds arrest-ed for insanity, and then the fur flflys

i II 1 1 1

1,140ke• rt

Cie

41414CED SANK F0014

"How much of its deposits

does a Bank loan?"

THE demand for loans by business concernsand individuals governs, to a considerableextent, the amount of money which a bankloans. A bank cannot, however, loan all ofits deposited funds.

A portion must be kept in cash to meet thedaily needs of customers. A portion must beset aside as reserves which are required bylaw. A portion is kept in other banks tofagilisate the "clearing" of checks from onecity to another. A part is invested in govern-ment bonds and other readily marketablesecurities that can be turned into cash as thebank may need it. The balance of the bank'sfunds is available for sound loans.This bank has money to loan for sound pur-

poses that safeguard the deposits entrusted toour care. In this was *e, can perform themaximum of useful service in the business lifeof this community.

NATIONAL BANK OF MANASSASMember Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

;11111111111111111111111111

7

1-1117--

11 11111111111111111111 111111111111111r

with a vengeance. Robert Riskin, Mr. Capra's sidekick,Assisting Mr. Cooper and Miss Ar-the gentleman who takes care of the

thur in this task that they must have writing of the director's successes,found so delightful, is a cast of such has turned out a screen play thatcapable character actors as Georgemerits a hot-house full of orchids.Bancroft, Lionel Stander, Douglas Some of the lines are priceless. CreditDumbrille, Raymond Walburn, Mme.for the original story goes to ClarenceMargaret Matzenauer, H. B. Warner,Buddington Kelland. There really isn'tWarren Hymer, Muriel Evans, Ruthmuch more to say, except that if youDonnelly and or so many others who miss "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town" youare also fine, certainly must hate yourself.

a

When in Alexandria

LIGHT LUNCH AT SHUMANS516 King Street, Alexandria, Va.

Luscious Hot Waffles a Specialty

,

Or. K ConnerCash

Courtesy

Phone36 — -

&Buyers of County

Economy

Reliability

- We

KincheloeDeliver

ProduceJELKE'S

GOODMARGARINE

DATED

LUCK1 Nation-Wide Grocersi

SUGAR . . 10 lbs 49c

STAR

STRING BEANS

lb-ScORANGES

Doz -25cSweet Potatoes

4 lbs - 15c

999****

A

WELCOME

CORDIAL

THE

'N

* EC.*

CAULIFLOWER

BREAST

BREAST

GINGER

CRANBERRIES

qt

headCABBAGE

lb

- 17c

- 21c

-5cTO PATRONS

OF

ANNUAL

PIEDMONT

FESTIVAL

494

DAIRY

STEW BEEF

2 lbs - 25cPORK SAUSAGE

lb - 25cROUND STEAK

lb - 25c

ROAST

lb-

lb

lb

BEEF

18 - 20cof VEAL

- 15cof LAMB

- 18cCRACKERS

lb - 10cDELICIA OLEO

lb - 16cMOTOR OIL

2 gals 7 95c

lbWaldorf

4 rollsLARGE

pkg

SNAPS

- 9cTissue

-RITZ

- 25c

19c

HAMBURG .2lbs 33c

THURSDAT, OCTOBER 1, 1936 THE MANASSAS JOURNAL, MANASSAS. VIRGINIA PAGE F1VR

FOR SALE

FOR SALE—Seed Wheat, V. P. I.,No. 131, Bearded, Extra Good qualityand germination, recleaned, ready tosow. R. F. Wrenn, Centreville,Chantilly Road. i'o. 0. Fairfax, rfd19-17-3-c

FOR SALE — 2 acres of good land,3 room dwelling. Barn and storehouse, and good out buildings. Elec-tric lights. Located three miles be-low Manassas, Va., on Lake Jackson,road. Price $11.00. S. Brady.20-3-'

FOR SALE—A few fresh cows andheifers. D. E. Earhart, Nokesville,Virginia.

17- tf

FOR SALE—Sow and Eight, Pigs;somehogs weighing about one hundredpounds; ten steers weighing betweensix and severs hundred pounds and al-so ten shoats. J. A. Raynes, Gaines-ville, Va.21-2-*

FOR SALE — Hollyniead Dsirvin,Breeder and Cottage Tulip bulbs, ageorgeous mixture. Price: 100 largesize 62.60; 60 large size $1.60; 100small size $1.60; 60 small size CAW;doz 50 and 35c. Miss Virginia theearliest peony-3 year chump, 61.00;divisions 60 and 35c. All deliveredfree. James M. Rogers, Proffitt, Va.20-2-* •

FOR SALE or RENT-8-room housewith large attic, cement basement andgarage. Modern improvements. Justoutside the corporate limits of Ma-nassas, located on Fairview Ave. Ap-ply J• H. Rexrode.18-tf

FOR SALE—Choice Pears, us-

gathered, cheap. Come early for

the best. Price until 10th; 1 bu.,

50c, 3 bu. $1.00. 20 bu. up at 25c.

J. H. Dodge, Manassas, Va.•

21-2-*

FOR SALE — 100 White LeghornPuljlets, 5 months old. State certifiedfrom Quality Hatchery, Lynchburg,Va. J. W. Harpine, Nokesville, Va.21-1*

FO 5I RENT

WANTED FARMSList your farms for sale with B. M.Smith, Realtor, 2408 Columbia Pike,Arlingtoa, Va., Phone Clarendon 2038.19-4-•

SITUATION WANTEDWANTED WORK—By experienced

FOR RENT — Large apartment, six farm or dairy hand. By the month.rooms, including kitchen and bath. All , Box 6, Bristow, Va.modern improvement, including hot '21_.water heat and natural gas. T. E.Didlake.19-tf

FOR RENT—Two room apartment,furnished or unfurnished as desired.Apply Mrs. Irene Harris, 214 Fair-view Ave., Manassas, Va. Phone:176-F-31.21-*

_ MISCELLANEOUS

_Get your rubber stamps and specialform dyes at the Journal Office. Quickservice at a reasonable price.

18-tf-office

MONEY to LOAN-1000 doilara toloan on first deed of trust. Apply R. F.D. 1, Box 62, Nokesville, Va.20-2-•

Licensed SurveyorWALLACE WHITMORE

(('ounty Surveyor)

Manassas, Virginia11-13-*

LOST FOR SALE-1933 Plymouth Coupe.A white gold Breast pin, diamond in Mileage 16,00. Apply Newinan-Trus-center, between home and Smith's ler Hdw. Co.

FOR SALE—Heatrola, capable of Bakery. Monday, September 28, be- 21-•heating three or four room unit; used tween 10 and 11 a. m. Reward totwo seasons; in very good condition. finder. Mrs. C. B. Linton, 112 EastOrrin Kline, Manassas, R. F. D. Street, Manassas, Va.21-tf-c 21-1-•

Saturday, October 3Last Day to Register

Phone19697 Saunders' Market::

UNITED FOOD STORESMANASSAS, VIRGINIA

Welcome! ,We extend cordial greet-

ings to Dairy Festival visitors

and invite you to visit, our pro-

gressive store where the most

modern methods protect your

food supply and where you will

always find the highest quality

and lowest prices in groceries

and meats.•

••••••111V

Pitts' The tre MANASSAS, VIRGINIA - —

SATURDAY MATINEE 3:30 — Children 10c, Adult 25cEVERY NIGHT at 8:00 — Children 10c, Adults 25c

You Can Come as Late as 8:30 and See the Entire Performance(Balcony for Colored, 10c and 25c)

SATURDAY NIGHT — 2 SHOWS*- 7:15 and 9:15 P. M.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2

THREE'S A CROWD-ram.. of Laughs and Love!bAMONRUNYOWSgrandnowcomedyromance

with

ROBERT YOUNGBETTY FURNESS

RAYMOND THURSTON

WALBURN • HALL • CABOTBased on Damon Runyon'. Stool'Directed by George B. SeitzProduced by Harry Rapt

A riatqf/Oldity/7-MOTT menu=

ADDED—Buster Keaton Come-dy and Novelty.

S %I( It1) Orl'OBER 3

ADDED — Comedy and "Dark-est Africa," No. 5 with ClydeBeatty.

MON. i& TUES., OCT. 5-6

2 SHOWS at Nite,7:15 & 9:15 P.M.

PERFECT

TOGETHER!Cooper and Arthur!Grand new love team

. . . rocking the nationwith riotous laughter!

I hag CapraProililes • Cahill, Itsloge

ADDED — News.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7

VIIILI Atit 8010M

)114tPAX 11115G9S;;

C'Settin't4;

1Son-f"..";:e man Noduo oct

ADDED — News. Buster Kea-ton Comedy and Novelty.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8

The year' big romantic thrill!

a

THERE'S ALWAYS

TOMORROWwith

ROBERT TAYLOR

BINNIE BARNES

FRANK MORGAN

ADDED — Novelty and Voice ofExperience.

Two ShowsMonday and Tuesday, October 5

"Mr. Deeds Goes to Town"7:15 and 9:15 P. M.Other Shows at Regular Hour

and 6

MAKE YOUR HOME SAFE FROM FIRESfull directions for mailing the same on return to registrar of the

National Fire Prevention Week — October 4 to 10, 1936

PUI' lighted matches and smokes out before you throw them away. Keepmatches where small children cannot reach them. Never smoke in thegarage, barn ,or attic, nor in bed.

REM 0 VE rubbish, waste papers and all unnecessary combustible materials.Provide metal ash and trash cans. Burn rubbish in a safety covered brickor metal incinerator. Watch the fire.

EXAMINE all stoves, furnaces, and smoke pipes to make sure they are safeand well away from woodwork or other burnable materials. Have need-ed repairs made at once.

VALUE the advice of your fire chief who says that many fires are causedby dirty or defective chimneys. Have the chimney cleaned regularly,and have all defects repaired.

ESCAPE the danger of flammable liquid fires and explosions by keeping nogasoline in the house. Do dry cleaning with safe liquids or send the workto the cleaner. Never start fires with kerosene

MOTIFY the electric company of electrical trouble and the gas company of11 gas leaks. Replace "blown" fuses with new ones—not pennies. Avoid

homemade wiring jobs. Don't look for gas leaks with a match.TEACH everyone on the premises to be careful of fire, to watch stoves,

fire-places, electric irons and all other possible fire causes, and every day toremove all old rags, .papers and other rubbish.

FIREPROOF your home as far as possible by fire-safe.roofing, fire stoppingin holow walls and partitions to stop the spread of flames, and a non-combustible basement ceiling.

INQUIRE of your fire chief, when buying a fire extinguisher, to be sure ofgetting the right kind. Don't hesitate to ask your fireman whenever yeahave questions on fire prevention.

REMEMBER always where the nearest fire alarm box is and how to senaan alarm. if telephoning, be sure the address is clearly understood. Usea neighbors phone rather than the onezin'the burning house.

VXPLAIN to everyone in the house what to do in case of fire, how to put outfire in clothing by wrapping in a rug or blanket, what to do when greasecatches tire in the kitchen.

CAVE life and property from needless destruction by fire by keeping thenrinciple:Ft of fire prevention always in mind and never take a chance withfie..

• 444.4 44,4 41.4.

PAGE SIX THE MANASSAS JOURNAL, MAN A.SSAS, VIRGINIA

LEGAL NOTICESIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OFPRINCE WILLIAM COUNTY,VIRGINIA (IN VACATION):

Mary F. Sines and Arthur D. Sines,her husband, Hattie Z. Alley andHoward L Alley, her husband, JeromeW. Miller and Mary F. Miller, hiswife, Viola R. Miller, unma-ried, EllaF. Miller unmarried, and Stella B.Miller, unmarried,

Complainants,vs.

•411 B. F. Miller and Annie Miller, his wife,Flora E. Wilcox, w Wow, Barbara J.Miller, unmarried, Ada S. Foresterand Everett B. Forester, her husband,Mettle H. Miller, unmarried, Joel A.Miller and Virgie V. Miller, his wife,Omega L. Miller and Eunice Miller,his wife, Levi Miller and Nina Miller,his wife, Elizabeth Miller, unmarried,Blanche Miller, unmarried, Isaac A.Wine and Lula Wine, his wife, MaryE. Chewning, widow, Cora S. Wineunmarried, Norman B. Wine andGrace Wine, his wife, Ben Wine, un-married, Hiram Wine, James Wineand Parties Unknown, heirs at law ofSara J. Miller, deceased,

Defendants,In Chancery

An affidavit having been made, asrequired by law, that Mattie H. Miller,Elizabeth Miller, Blanche Miller, MaryA. Chewning, Cora S. Wine, NormanB. Wine and Grace Wine, HiramWineand James Wine, defendants in theabove-styled ause, are not residentsof the state of Virginia, and that theremay be persons, heirs at law of SarahJ. Miller, deceased, interested in theland described in the bill of complaintfiled in said cause, that being the sub-ject to be divided or disposed of,whose names are unknown, and appli-cation for this order of publicationhaving been made and duly grantedby the clerk of this court:The object of this suit is to de-

termine the present ownership of atract of land containing 105 acres, 3roods and 16 poles, situate in Brents-vile Magisteral District, Prince Wil-liam County, Virginia, being the sameland that was conveyed by S. A. Mars-teller to the late Sarah J. Miller bydeed dated April 1, 1901, ad recordedamong the land records of said countyin Deed B000k 49, Page 234; to havea certain combined lease and deed,entered into between the said SarahJ. Miller and the late Isaac A. Miller,dated April 17, 1901, and recordedamong said land records in Deed Book80, Page 32, interpreted and con-strued; to have the court declare anddecree that the complainants, MaryF. Sines, Hattie Z. Alley, Jerome W.Miller, Viola R. Miller, Ella F. Miller,and Stella B. Miller, are the owners infee simple of the said land; and, inthe event that the court should be ofthe opinion that the above-named de-fendants, or any of them, are entitledto an interest or share in the saidland, then to have specific performanceof a certain writing dated February14, 1924, and recorded among saidland records in Deed Book 88, Page476, whereby certain of said defend-ants undertook to convey their respec-tive interests in said land to the saidIsaac A. Miller, and to have the saidland sold and the proceeds af saledivided amongst those thereto entitled;and for general relief.

It is therefore ordered that the saiddefendants, including the parties un-known, heirs at law of the said SarahJ. Miller, deceased, appear here withinten days after due publication here-of, and do what is necessary to protecttheir respective interests in this suit.It is further ordered that a copy ofthis order be published once a weekfor four successive weeks in the Ma-nassas Journal, a newspaper printedand published in the County of PrinceWilliam, Virginia; that a copy be sentby registered mail by the clerk of thiscourt to each of the said non-residentdefendants to the post office addressgiven in the said affidavit; that acopy be posted by the said clerk atthe front clodr of the Court House ofthis county on or before the next suc-ceeding rule day after this order ofpublication is entered; and that thesaid clerk shall certify to this courtthat the said copies have been postedand mailed as hereinbefore directed.

Given under/all!, hand this 8th dayof September, 1936.

GEO. G. TYLER, Clerk.A true copy,

GEO. G. TYLER, Clerk.T. E. DIDLAKE, p. q.

18-4

A TESTIMONIAL

Sunny South, Ala.Sept. 7, 1936.

Mr. J. H. Singer;Dear Please Find Here Enclosed $1.00in stamps for which you will pleaseSend me 4 Boxes of Sengers Ointmentfor'the Piles. I'm in a Suffering con-dition please Send it By return MailI have tri.teptwo Boxes of it. Noth-ing in th0 worlds Equals, SengermOint Ment. I Remain yours

Truly a FriendDONIE A. REED.

Route 1 Box 18Sunny South Ala.

19-8-c

COMMISSIONER'S SALE OFVALUABLE FARM LAND

Under and by virtue of a decree en-tered in the cause of Cora E. Settleet al, complainants, and Lois C. Sul-livan, et al, respondents, entered onthe 18th day of June, 1936, by theCircuit Court of Prince William Coun-ty, Virginia, in the certain causetherein pending, styled as above, theundersigned commissioners, T. E. Did-lake, and Thomas H. Lion, who werethereby appointed for the purpose,will offer for sale, by way of publicauction, in front of the l'eoples Na-tional Bank, at the intersection ofBatt'e end Center Streets, in the townof Manassas, Prince William County,Virginia on,

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1936at about noon of that day, those fourcertain trocts or parcels of land, lyingand being situate in the Counties ofPrince William and Fauquier, Virginia,nrstly in the County of Prince Wil-liam, described as follows:(a) One tract of 268 acres, more

or less, in Brentsville MagisteriarDistrict, county and state aforesaid.(b) A lot consisting of about a

quarter of an acre, on the southside of Southern Railway's right ofway in the town of Manassas, Vir-ginia.(c) A tract of 64 acres, more or

less, lying in Cedar Run District, Fau-quier County, Virginia.(d) A tract of 30 acres, more or

less, lying and being in Cedar RunDistrict, Fauquier County, Virginia.The same being the real estate of

which L. A. Mooney died, seized andpossessed, and upon which the saidL. A. Mooney resided upon the largertract as his home for a number ofyears.Terms of sale: One-third cash, resi-

due in two equal annual payments,bearing interest at the rate of 6 percent from day of sale, title toe re-tained until settlement therefor hasbeen made, with the right of the pur-chaser or purchasers to anticipateany or all of the deferred payments.Purchaser of purchasers to give theirpromissory notes, waiving the home-stead exemption, evidencing the defer-red payments.

T. E. DIDLAKE,THOS. H. LION,Commissioners of Sale.

J. P. KERLIN,Auctioneer.

This is to certify that a bond inthe penalty of $4,000.00, required by•he Court in above decree, has beenexecuted before me by Thos. H. Lion,with approved security.Given under my hand this 17th day

of September, 1936.GEO. G. TYLER, Clerk.

NOTICE TO PUBLIC

Notice is hereby given that MaryShutlock of Manassas, Virginia, route1. intends to apply to the Virginia °Alcoholic Beverage Control Board atits offices in the Central NationalBank Building, Richmond, Virginia, onthe 10th day of October, 1936 forlicense under the Alcoholic BeverageControl Act, for retail beer license forconsumption off and on premises un-der the trade name or style of Inde-pendent Hi I Lunch Room in the build-ing owned by John Shutlock of Ma-nassas, Virginia, Route 4., situatedone-half mile west of IndependentHill, on Manassas Route 4, County ofPrince William, State of Virginia.

Independent Hill Lunch Room,By Mary Shutlock.

21-

Cold Water Gives

Rescue 'Real' Touch

True realism is attained in a res-cue scene of the current HopalongCassidy picture, "Heart of the West,"at the Pitts' Theatre next Wednesdayand the dramatic ability of GeorgeHayes is only partly responsible.

Hayes, veteran actor who appearsas "Windy" in the picture, is beingrescued from a fast-moving river byBill Boyd and Jimmy Ellison. Whenthe elderly player jumped into thestream to stage the scene, he foundhimself caught by the current andnumbed by the icy water.

A:most overpowered in reality,Hayes was exhausted and chilled whendragged from the water. He wasforced to take a 24-hour rest, on orderof the staff physician. Other scenes,in which he does not appear, wereshot during the next day."Windy" is a central character of

"Heart of the West," appearing asan old rancher who relies on a black-snake whip as his only weapon. WithHayes, Boyd and Ellison, the castboasts such talent as Fred Kohler,Warner Richmond, Walter Miller,Charles Martin, John Rutherford, TedAdams and Robert McKenzie.

STOMACH ULCERSTtionsanda of entarere, many rages of peers@landing. after ening Ude* report amazing re-Bet UrIpe helps to rid you of pain. nau.ea.and other dieroseforte. losprnremeet le •fe•drsod rapid. Udge Is highly recompiended forIslert..AeKilizepata,dlear.tobo,nra, indigAadtiota.

FREE. For rick. pleaaanitf .fterief.4yoe

I rat STM gra EM 117412

PRINCE WILLIAM PHARMACY

GRAND FEATURE PARADE(Continued from page 1)

3. Culpeper Post, American Legion4. Alexandria American Legion Band5. Quantico Post, American Legion6. Falls Church Post, American Legion7. Leesburg Post, American Legion8. Orange Municipal Band

FOURTH DIVISION

(County and Municiial Floats)E. G. Parrish, Division Director

1. Aides to Marshal-J. Frank Cockerill and Dr. Lynn Colvin2. Alexandria City-Chamber of Commerce Float3. Culpeper County and Municipal Float4. Manassas-Prince William County Chamber of Commerce Flora5. Fredericksburg Chamber of Commerce Float

(Civic and Organization Floats)1. Manassas Kiwanis Club Float2. Manassas Business Men and Merchants Float3. Prince William County 4-H Club

(Commercial Floats)1. Prince William Motor Company, Manassas, Va., Float2. Independent Oil Company, Rosslyn, Virginia-Decorated Truck3. J. S. Swan & Co., Culpeper, Virginia-Commercial Exhibit4. J. B. Farmer, Rock Wool Company-Commercial Exhibit6. Chestnut Farms Dairy, Washington, D. C., Float6. Faller Feed and Produce Co.-Commercial Exhibit7. Brown & Hooff, Manassas, Virginia, Float8. Manassas Ice and Fuel Company, Manassas, Virginia, Float9. R. L. Raynes, Centreville, Va.

(Farm Exhibits)1. Covered Wagon-Mrs. Nina Carter Tabb2. Broadview Farms Float

FIFTH DIVISION

(Fire Departments)Raymond J. Davis, Division Director

1. Aides to Marshall-Alva Wheeler and W. B. Bullock2: Alexandria Fire Department3. Falls Church Fire Department4. McLean Fire Department5. Vienna Fire Department6. Ballston Fire Department7. W'arrenton Fire Department8. Herndon Fire Department9. Leesburg Fire Department

10. Cu'peper Municipal Band11. Culpeper Fire Department12. Orange Fire Department13. Fredericksburg Fire Department14. Ft. Humphreys Fire Department15. Fairfax Fire Department16. Oakton Fire Department17. Cherrydale Fire Department18. Clarendon Fire Department19. Arlington Fire Department20. Manassas Fire Department °

'4.111111MMIElino.

41111.111=11.111111111MIMEMINIIIIMI

AUCTIONEERS & CRIERS

J. P. Kerlin, Nokesville and Manassas, and W. 0.Estes, Bristow, R. F. D., Experienced Auctioneers andCriers.

If you are contemplating a sak of any sort, youwill do well to consult them concerning the same eitherin Prince William or any other Virginia County. ,

They will advise you as to details, prepare yourhandbills for printing, auction your property andfurnish clerk if you desire.

For speed, efficiency atirhigh class returns, com-municate with either of the undersigned.

J. P. KERLIN, Manassas and NokesvilleW. 0. ESTES, Bristow, R. F. D.

..e

c'4 2

Dr. M. Milton Talkin, eye specia-

list from New York City, will be

in Manassas once again on Fri-

day, October 9, at the Prince

William Hotel to examine eyes

and fit glasses exclusively 9 a. m.

to 5 p. m. only.

c.4 2M. MILTON TALKIN

Remember, impaired vision may give rise to head-

ache, nervousness and reflex symptons. It means

such to perfect vision.

Dr. Talkin's wide experience, competent service and

moderate charges should appeal to all.

Tires, Gas, Oil, Depreciation Cost More Than BusFares. Following are a Few Examples.

From Manassas to:

Washington .60Philadelphia 2.85New York 4.35Bowling Green, Va. 1.10Richmond, Va. 1.70 •Raleigh, N. C. 4.05

SAVE MONEY, BUY RETURN TICKETS

Virginia Stage Lines, Inc.

PHONE: 168

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 19 6

ANNUAL REPORTReceipts and Disbursements of the Town of Manassas, Va.

September 1, 1935, to August 31, 1936

Cash Balance en hand August 31st 1935 CASH RECEIPTS DURING PERIODLight & Power rates collected 19,365.03Water Rates collected 7,362.00Sewer Taxes Collected 1,602.00Water & Sewer permits collected 62.00Water & Light Deposits collected 383.00Re-connection charges collected 34.00Licenses collected 4,025.34Taxes collected 11,389.82Fines collected 588.00Build.ng permits collected 52.00Cemetery Lots & Burial permits 256.00Interest on Delinquent Taxes 58.37Gas Taxes refunded 246.60Collected for street maintenance & constr. 2,141.79Motor Vehicle licenses collected 999.00Distribution I'rom A B C Board 614.00Collected on refunds 235.77Miscellaneous collections 56.69

$26,104.45

Total Cash Receipts 49,471.41

Total 75,575.86CASH DISBURSEMENTSLight & Power Dept. Expenses 5,392.03Current Purchased 11,284.62 16,676.65

Water Dept. Expenses 2,208.91Sewer Dept. Expenses 538.49Light Plant Replacement 406.95Water Pant Replacement 2,278.63 2,685.58

Light & Water Deposits Refunded 183.00Corporation Expenses 6,109.83Fire Dept. Expenditures 464.54Cemetery Expenditures 116.95Equipment Operating Expenses 1,905.40Landing Field Expenditures 80.91Street Maint. & New Constr. 12,448.14Interest on Bonds 1,460.005 Per Cent Bonds Retired 1,000.00License Taxes Refunded 25.00New Equipment Purchased 910.00

Total Cash Disbursements 46,813.40

Total Cash Funds on Hand August 31st, 1936 $28,762.46

PUBLIC SALEHaving decided to discontinue farming,7I will offer for pub-

lic sale on my farm at Bristow on

OCTOBER 10, 1936beginning at 10:00 A. M.

RAIN or SHINE

the following personal property to wit:1 Brooder " 13 Chick Feeders 12 Trestles 1Hand Cart ILot Nice Car Posts 1Lot Cedar Stakes 3Double Shovel Plow 31 Pruner 2Lot Flooring 1Table Top 1Lot of Guttering - 3Cart Axle 3Curtain Stretcher 11 Piece Smooth Wire 12 Garden Plows 14 Slat Barrels 11 Lot Galv. Iron 141/2 Bridge Ties 12 Cart Wheels3 Chicken Coops (galvanized)1 Five-Gallon Oil Can1 Lot Lightening RodsLot Lumber6 Coops (wood)3 Big Barrels1 Keg1 Iron Drum1 Sugar Barrel & Corn Sheller2 Long Handled Shovels1 Coal Hod1 Crow Bar4 Picks1 Mattock1 Mole Trap1 Hand Saw2 Single Trees4 Hammer Handles1 Lot Odds & Ends1 Wood Vise3 Stone Jars1 Lawn Mower2 Ares1 Lot Fruit Jars1 Box Tools1 Basket2 Scoop Shovels3 Pitch Forks1 Spade Fork1 Spade1 Scythe 7 Sneath1 Buck Saw1 Wire Fence Clamp1 8-feet Ladder2 Hoes1 Hoe Fork1 Double Block & Fall

Rope

211111111111111

116111111111121111111

& 50 ft 11

Lot Canned Fruit & JellyKitchen TableDrop-Leaf TableOil Range •Lot Kitchen UtensilsKitchen ChairsSad IronsIron Wedges (4 lb.)Hose ConnectionPlow LineWash Tubs (galv.)Water PailsSprinkling CanRefrigeratorAwningClothes LineWash BoardKraut CutterCot Beds & MattressesWood HeaterFiber Rug, 2 x 12Oil OvenFood ChopperCorn KnifeBriar ScytheFish TrapClothes BasketLard CanBureau & Wash StandIron Bed, Springs & MattressBowl & PitcherLot Window ScreensBureau & Wash StandWood Bed, Springs & MattressFeather Bed5-piece Parlor SuiteStraight ChairsSmall RockerLarge RockerCoal HeaterClock (8 day)Organ & StoolGraphaphone & CabinetBookcase & DeskChina Closet & TableLot Dishes & Glass WareReo LampGlass LampsMarble Top StandLot LinoleumIron Bed. Mattress & SpringWood HeaterBureauStandCommodeLot Window ShadesLot Preserves

• ,!"ii

TERMS: All sums $10.00 and under cash._ All sums over $10.00on approved six months negotiable note payable at the People'sNational Bank of Manassas. No property to be removed untilterms of sale are complied with.

will also offer on that the following:Four and one-half acres of land more or less, with buildings

thereon.A. N. CARTER

Bristow, Va.J. P. KERLIN,W. 0. ESTES,

Auctioneers & ClerksTHE KENSINGTON CLUB WILL SERVE LUNCH

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1936 THE MANASSAS JOURNAL, MANASSAS, VIRGINIA

1,••••••••..

PAGE SEVEN

Welcome, Folks!MANASSAS D. G. S. MARKET

Extends Greetings to Friends andVisitors at the

SIXTH ANNUAL

PIEDMONT VIRGINIA DAIRY FESTIVALDISTRICT GROCERY STORES, Inc, is a

CO-OPERATIVEorganization composed of 263 member stores in theDistrict of Columbia, Virginia and Maryland. Everystore is owned and operated by an individual who hashis OWN money invested in his OWN store. He is in-terested in the welfare of the community he servesand you can always depend on his integrity and thequality of his merchandise.

DISTRICT GROCERY STORES

fJ-\

WE ALWAYS FEATURE

Finest Quality FoodsAT

Lowest Possible PricesIn this store you will always find a complete variety

of Fancy Groceries, Highest Quality Fresh Meats andFresh Fruits and Vegetables. Come in and inspectthis modern sanitary market. There is no obligation tobuy.,

A Festival of Fine Food Values-: Fresh Fruits & Vegetables :-

FRESH

Lima Beans 3 lbs 19cCrisp Celery -New Cabbage -Yellow Onions -Sweet PotatoesFresh Beets . .

2 stalks 19c- lb 5c

- 3 lbs 10c- 4 lbs 15c. bunch 5c

FRESH

String Beans . • . 3 lbs 15c

Calif. CarrotsFresh Kale -Fresh Spinach -Cabbage - -U. S. No. 1 Potatoes

GRIMES GOLDEN

APPLES . .

- 2 bchs 15c- lb 5s

- 2 lbs 15c- - lb 5c

- 10 lbs 29c

. 4 lbs 15cCalifornia LemonsCalif. OrangesTokay GrapesRibier GrapesBananas .

FLORIDA

GRAPEFRUITLarger Sizes - -

• . doz 25cdoz 29c-37c

• . lb 10c• . lb 10cdoz 15c-19c

▪ each 5c4 for 25c

FRESH

FISH

WASHINGTON

PLAIN FLOUR6 lb 33c 49c

PILLSBURY'S

PANCAKE FLOUR2 packages 19cSHURFINE

COFFEElb 25c

STANDARD

TOMATOES4 (No. 2) cans 29c

OL RI Ai AG E B& EB AL ANC

BEANS

(

2 (No. 2). cans 21cG. S.

California Spinach2 (No. 2) cans 25c

MAMMY'S FAVORITE

COFFEElb 14c

BANQUET

Orange Pekoe Tealb 21c 1 2 l" 41cpkg pkg

WESTERN and HOME DRESSEDMEATS — EXPERTLY HANDLED

Fresh Home Dressed

PORKShoulders - - - - - lb 25cHams - - - - - lb 30cSausage (seasoned) - - lb 25cChops (fancy) - - - lb 30c

BEEF LIVER (fresh) • . lb 25cStore Sliced

BACON (skinless)All Cuts

ROAST -TRY OUR

HAMBURGER

▪ . . lb 40c

lb 18c & 20c

- 2lbs35c(SPECIALLY PREPAIRED)

Home Dressed

VEALShoulderCutlet -Chops

- lb 23c- lb 35c

- lb 25c-30c

ARMOUR'S STAR

HAMS .Shoulders

• • • . lb 30clb 20c

STEAKSSirloin- - and T - BONE

• • • lb 25c & 30c

FANCYOYSTERS RS

•••••

•••••,- • VI

PAGE EIGHT

' WT,T,T7PrEp-Ans

THE MANASSAS JOURNAL, MANASSAS, VIRGINIA THURSDAY, OCTOBER OCTOBER 1 1936

Dairy Farm of T. Benton Gayle of Stafford

BURKEThe Lee District Improvement As-

sociation flower and farm exhibit was

a great success.

Mrs, M. D. Hall, Miss Nora Estes,Pfliss Myrtle Estes, and Miss HazelDavis attended the State Board Meet-

ing of Federation of Business, andProfessional Women's Club at Lexing-ton, Va., Saturday, September 26.The main emphasis of discussion

was the duty of employed women totake active part in the duties of citi-zenship.

Mrs. Edna Davis, and Mrs. Neta R.White judged the Home Demonstra-tion Club exhibits at SydenstrickerFriday afternoon.Mrs. Neta R. White and Mrs. Albert

Moon of Clarendon, Va., were ap-pointed as delegates from the Confed-erate States Chapter to attend theconvention at Lexington, Va.

Miss Sarah Gillenwater spentSaturday in Alexandria, Va., visitingfriends.Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Merchant enter-

tained at a birthday party in honorof their grandson, Elgin B. Kirby,Sunday evening. It being his 12th an-niversary, those to attend were Mar-shall Curtis, Clinton Stanford, JackMillner, Eugene Lippard, Jimmie Lip-pard and Woodroe MaleyMr. and Mrs. Edward Boyce attend-

ed the Piedmont Convocation at ChristChurch, Alexandria, Va., Monday eve-ning.The Junior Live Wire Sunday

School Class will meet Mrs. EdnaDavis Friday, 8 o'clock p. m.Mr. and Mrs. Erie R. Kirby and

daughter, Ann Fairfax, were the din-ner guest of their parents, Mr. andMrs. M. B. Merchant, Sunday.Mr. and Mrs. Joe E. Staub and son

visited his sister in Hagerstown, Md.,Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Smith.

HOME DEM. SCHEDULE

Monday-The agent will be in theoffice.Tuesday-The Woodbine 4-H Club

will meet at the school to make final

plans for 9-H Club Day program.The Bethel 4-H Club will meet to

make final plans for 4-H ClubAchievement Day.Tuesday,-Eight p. m., Nokesville

4-H Club will meet at the school for

an important meeting to make out re-ports and to make plans for the 4-HAchievement day program.Thursday-1.30 p. m., Nokesvifle

H. D. C. Club will meet for a choruspractice with Mrs. Will Leocknion,Manassas, directing.Thursday-1:30 p. m., Brentsville

Home Demonstration club will meetat the town hall here their clubachievement exhibits will be displayedand the three best in each class willbe exhibited at the County Home Dem-onstration achievement day on Mon-day the 10th. A demonstration willbe given by the agent on reseating

chairs with corn shucks and makingcornshuck mats.

Friday, 9th-office.Saturday, 10th-The county 4-H

Achievement day program will be heldat the Manassas gymn from 2 p. m. to9 a. m. Brunswick stew will be servedto club members and parents. Ex-hibits of the work done by club mem-bers will be displayed and prizesawarded. Detail plans will be given innext weeks paper.

ODE TO A COW

When life seems one too many foryou,

Go and look at a cow.When the future's black and the

outlook blue,Go and look at a cow.For she does nothing but eat her

food,And sleeps in the meadows entirely

nood,Refusing to fret or worry or broodBecause she doesn't know how.Whenever you're feeling bothered and

sore,Go look at a cow.When everything else is a fearful

bore,Go look at a cow.Observe her gentle and placid air,

Annual Report, Prince William D. H. I. A., Year Ending Aug., 1936

Owner

W. M. KlineBroad View FarmClover Hill FarmR. S. HynsonF. M. SwartzJ. N. House0. R. HerschG. C. RussellE. R. ConnerD. C. WorkhouseC. F. M. Lewis

breed No. cow Aver. Production Aver. Aver. Feedcows yrs milk fat feed cost to pro-

Cost duceper 100 lb 1cow lbs B.F.year milk

GHJ -GGH 29RJ 25

GHG 43GHG 40GHJ -RHGG 32GHG -GHJG -GH 75GHJ 31

C. N. Rhodes GHG 190. E. Meinger & J. E.

Johnson GHJ -C. C. Lynn (Paradise) GHG 46L. W. Huff GHG 22P. A. Lewis RGH -E. W. ThompsonW. G. CovingtonN. A. WheelerBen Lomand FarmJ. S. DeihlP. B. Reading

GHJG 24GH 24GHG 37GHGJ -GHGJ -GHG 45

Dr. E. H. Marstella GHG -W. L. Coverston GHG -Manassas Ind. School GHG 19

Ass'n Aver.

23.823.720.335.032.937.21.438.63762.624.413.8

24.233.117.745.243.619.930.050.425.028.237.120.615.6

77.3

1027088116895955691128990938197008493898189047969

415.9375.1373.7368.8367.7322.2332.5360.0312.9312.8310.1303.6

867672738175728076

1086270

7235 302.0 597364 299.2 567336 292.6 618399 288.4 646074 275.9 627489 270.7 746912 265.8 516902 258.8 596836 258.2 646809 254.5 616281 254.2 626051 225.1 696048 • 221.1 56

7957 305.0 69

.82

.861.04.76.89.80.77.86.891.20.70.88

.20

.20.19.20.22.24.22.24.24.35.20.23

.82 .20

.76 .19

.83 .21

.76 .221.92 .22.99 .27.74 .19.85 .23.94 .25.90 .24.99 .24.98 .26.93 .25- -.90 .23

Status of Prince William D. H. I. A. for past 6 Years

Year No. Herds

1930-311931-321932-331933-341934-351935-36

262525242122

No. Cows

847842882911897

Average Production Aver. Fred Costmilk Let per cow year8258 309 $1027737 292 697378 281 607002 260 617428 274 737720 , 297 69

Her nonchalance and savoir faire,Her absolute rreedom from every

care.Her impertubable brow.So when you're at the end of your

wits,Go look at a cow.Or when your nerves are frayed to

bits,And wrinkles furrow your brow;She'll merely moo in her gentle way,

Switching her udder as if to say:"Bother tomorrow! Let's live today!Take the advice of a cow."

-London News-Chronicle.

Hereafter news matter andclassified ads will not be accept-ed after noon Thursday; ads ofany size must be in the printers'hands by 10:30 a. m. of thesame date.

L. S. ROHR,INC.STORESVa.

Buys the Most

5c to $1.'Manassas,

Where Your $NOVELTY JEWELRY

RINGS - BROOCHES - TIE PINS

CAMPAIGN JEWELRY, Etc. IOC

Genuine

Cannon - Towelssize 17 x :11 II cc

SPECIAL all.

New Colors

CUTEXRobin Red, Old

IOCBose. Rust. etc.

NEW FLOWERHYACINTHS, TULIPS, DAFFODILS,

IOC

BULBSCROCUS, Etc.

Package

Also New FlowerFor Above Bulbs

Priced 10c

Pots- All Sizes

to 25c

-:- CANDY SPECIALS ':-

Arcadia

Milk Chocolate1/2 Pound 10c

One l'ound BoxII IGH GRADE

CHOCOLATE25c & 39c

Toasted

ZAG NUTS10c Pound

Midget Choc Covered

CREAM DROPS10c Pound

Co-operative Minded Farmersthought for themselves

66and then done it."SOUTHERNSTATES

COOPERATIVE

NpwQuality

A Mark of

HIGHER STANDARDS OF

QUALITYSOUTHERN STATES COOPERATIVE

farm supplies give joater

ECONOMY & RESULTS"MORE MILK AND A BMER cow um

DAIRY RATIONFor four years over half of the herdsmaking Honor Roll records in the Vir-ginia cow testing associations usedwhat is now Southern States Rations.Their continued use year after year intesting association work proves theireconomy and quality.

POULTRY MASH,"MORE EGGS AND BETTER HEN LEFT" /Wherever accurate feeding tests remade, flocks fed Southern States mashpersist in leading production, highervigor and greater economy.

FERTILIZERThe Best That Can Be Made With

Present KnowledgeSouthern States fertilizer produce the imme-diate crop better and cheaper than fertilizersformerly obtainable and at the same timeleave the land stronger (not overstimulatedand weaker). For better present and futurecrops use, S. S .C. Open Formula

FERTILIZER IT IS UNEXCELLEDHigh-Grade Drilling Lime, off carOctober 3 to 5. Price $5.75 a ton.

WHEAT CLEANED AND TREATED

SEEDS 18driagte-dQuaS el ietdys Gs of

THE ONLY MAJOR HANDLER OF FIELDSEEDS TO ATTAIN THE CLASS - ARATING OF THE VIRGINIA DEPART-MENT OF AGRICULTURE FOR FIVECONSECUTIVE YEARS.

PRINCE WILLIAM FARMERS SERVICEMANASSAS, VIRGINIA, PHONE 155

PUBLIC GRINDING AND MIXING

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 19364.0"•• -

THE MANS SAS JOURNAL. MANASSAS. VIRGINIA • PAGE NINE

OCCOQUAN sad VICINITY I

We are sorry to note that one ofour good neighbors, Mrs. John Powell -of Woodbridge is on the sick list, andhope she will soon be well again. I

Mrs. Corbim Thompson of Wood- ,bridge has returned from her sum- Imer home in Vermont.

Miss Anne McNeal of Washington,D. C., spent the week end with MissMary B. Joyce of Occoquan.A number of the young folks gave

a wenie roast followed by a danceat the home of Miss Madeline Dawson,Deep Hole Farm, Saturday evening,September 26. There was a large at- ,tendance and all had an enjoyable•evening.

The chicken dinner given by theWomen's Missionary Society of BethelChurch on Saturday afternoon, Sept- ,ember 26, was very wetl_ patronized.!The dinner was excellent.There will be an oyster supper for

the benefit of. Occoquan District HighSchool at the school ouclitorium onOctober 9, commencing at :30 p. m.Come all and enjoy a good oystersupper, and meet the folks of the 'community, and help a worthy cause. IThe recent dance given at Occoquan

District High School was a great suc-cess. Your scribe never saw a bet-ter conducted dance, nor a better be-haved assemblage of young folks. Itclearly shows that the time has passedwhen the young folks must carry aflask on the hip in order to have agood time at a dance, and passed forever we hope. It sure is a pleasureto attend such well conducted andwell behaved dances.Buck Keyes, Post No. 28, Ameri-

can Legion, and its Legion Auxiliarywill hold their regular meetings Octo-ber 6 at 7:30- p. m. Remember thedate and time, and be sure to attend.Your presence is very much desired.There will be an oyster and chicken

dinner given by the ladies of PohickChurch at the church hall on Novem-ber 16, commencing at 5:30 p. m. Ifyou never have had the ,good fortuneof attending one of the dinners gives Iby those ladies, do not miss this one;1and if you have had one of their din-ners I know you will be sure not tomiss this one.Captain and Mrs. Thomas F. Joyce

were hosts to a surprise dinner party!at their home in Occoquan on Mondayevening, Septemker 28, in honor oftheir daughteMary's birthday an-niversary. Among the guests wereMiss Anne McNeal of Washington,D. C., Miss Mildred Hornbaker ofLorton, Mrs. Harvey Janney, Mrs.Fred Lynn, Miiis Elizabeth Vaughan,Miss Mary P. Barnes, Miss Lu'a Bry-die, Miss Evelyn Irons, Miss EllenEskridge, Miss Grace E. Madden, MissBarbara Selecman, and Miss JessieNeale. After dinner, cards and othergames were played, and the cutting ofthe fortune birthday cake causedgreat merriment.You fishermen better get a move on.

By the number being caught it lookslike there will not be many left in afew weeks.

PIANO CONCERTOS LISTED FORWASHINGTON SYMPHONY

Three of the great piano concertosof Ludwig van Beethoven will be pre-sented by noted artists appearing thisseason as soloists with the NationalSymphony Orchestra.Kane Kindler, conductor of the Or-

chestra, announcing plans the 1936-37 season which opens October 25, inConstitution Hall said the No. 3, No.4,and No. 5 Concertos, generally re-cognized as Beethoven's greatest, ravebeen scheduled for performance.Guiemar Novaes, the brilliant Brazi-

lian woman pianist, remembered inthe Capital for her notable appearancewith the National Symphony two sea-

sons ago, will be the soloist in the

Fourth Concerto, Dr. Kindler said.

She appears with the Orchestra onNovember 4, an evening concert with

which the Symphony opens its mid-

week series of programs. Always an

event long awaited by the Capital's

society, this opening concert now be-

comes one to be eagerly awaited by

all music lovers, especially the Bee-

thoven admirers.The next Beethoven concerto pre-

sentation will be made December 13,

when Harold Bauer will be at the

piano for a performance of the Con-certo No. 3. This will be a feature

of the all-Beethoven concert Dr. Kind-

ler has already announced. Taking

part in the program also will be the

combined men's and women's glee

clubs of George Washington Univer-

sity, which will support the Orchestra

in a performance of Beethoven's

Choral Fantasy.The best known of all the Beeth-

oven concertos, the "Emperor," No. 5,

will be brought to the National Sym-

phony audience with Myra Hess, the

outstanding British pianist, as solo-

ist. It will be a feature of January IL

666cheeks

MALARIAin 3 days

COLDSfirst day

The Judge and "Senator" look on

Hon. Howard W. Smith and Mr.for the Sixth Dairy Festival.

E. R. Conner view rehearsals

BUCliLANDMiss Winifred Murdie returned on

Saturday from the Warrenton hospi-tal where she underwent an operationfor appendicitis, and is nc•w rapidlyrecovering.

Mrs. E. B. Carter is visiting hersister, Miss Belle Carter, of Centre-ville this week.

We are indeed very sorry to re-port that Mrs. Willard Gregg is criti-cally ill in a Washington hospitalfrom an abscess of the brain, and lit-tle hope is held for her recovery.

Mrs. J. F. Graham and Mrs. 0. B.Lunceford were guests on Thursdayof Mrs. J. P. Fowler at her home,

Mr. Pete Christensen, who has runa soft drink stand near here far thesummer months, left on Tuesdity forWashington where he will be employ-ed for the winter.

Their many friends in the neighbor-hood were shocked and grieved tolearn of the sad death on Saturdayof Messers Maurice and Ralph Ed-wards, which from injuries receivedFriday night when their automobilecrashed into a telephone pole at Mt.

• Rainier, Md. These young men, 29and 26 years old, spent most of theirboyhood in Buckland, and their friendshere extend sincerest sympathy to thebereaved family in their untimely

passing. At the time of their death,

Maurice was employed by the Hol-

Park Lane, Va. brook Dairy farm at Hyottsville, Md.,

Miss Lora Glascock was a Washing- and Ralph worked as a lather in

ton visitor this week. Washington.

v az

91M14'.

pr„;TN ^

I. •• ".'11.."-

(1,70 serve our Patrons well andmake each service a step-ping stone towards theirperfect confidence, is thedesire and constant endeav-or of our organization.

Two. B. liakrr 8c *tinsEstablished 1894

FUNERAL DIRECT ORS— AND -

LICENSED EMBALMERSModern Ambulance Used Onlyfor Moving the Sick or Injured.

Phones: Service Day or Night91-F-21; 91-F-2 Manassas, Va.

A=1111111111111•1111MM1111111111111111111111M.

When

in doubtabout

MOVINGsee

ROLAND

WE MOVEAnything - Any Time - Anywhere

Long Distance Hauling a Specialty.

We Have Furniture Pads, Carry Proper Insurance

and Can Give Results.

E. B. ROLANDLiquid, Tablets Headache, 30 Haymarket, Va. Phone Haymarket

Salve, Nose Drops minutes.

Try "Rah-lAy-Tism"-Weriks Bemt Lininirnt vormirimiammr

SCHOOL DAYS WITHTHE HILL-BILLIES . .by Geo. Dent

'This the middle of September and abusy day on Pine Top Knoll—

"Children, get ready fur schule,—blessmy soul!

Black Jack, ain't yo' got yo'r hairconed? Wat a mess;

Cum hyar Mary Jane, let me fix thatdress;

Fetch me a pin—better bring needleand thread—

Hurry, hurry, yo' walk' lik' yo' wuzdead.

Hyar it is nearly half pas! eight,lkno' yo' chi:dien will be late . . .

"Cum hyar Black Jack, let me seeyo' neck.

(I declare I'll be a nerviss 'reck.)Mary Jane, did yo' fetch me the needle

and thread?Corn hyar Black Jack, .yo' herd what

I lied!Now Mary Jane sew that button on

yo' coatWhile I write that teacher a note.

,Black Jack, turn down yo' shirt col-ler, put in yo' shirt tail,

And don't furget to put a apple in yo'dinner pail ...

'Hyar's a dime, stop at the store andget a slate,

And don't stop and play or yo' allwill be late.

If yo' see uncle Torn on yo' way,Tell him, Peppy is cuttin' his hay;And tell ant Molly she can get that

ol' goose,And she better cum early 'fore I turn

him loose.After schule stop in and see cusson

Jim,And tell him, I'll be dawn t'morrow

to see him . . .

"Black Jack, stop wipin' yo' nose onyo' sleeve!

Now children run along- hurry please.I do declare! Just a minnit thar Mary

Jane;It's kinder cloudy, looks like rain.Better take yo' gum shoes—keep yo'

feet dry,And don't cross on the log ef the

branch is high.Black Jack, put that dog dawn; now

jest look!Mary Jane yo' yo'r paper and pencil

and yo'r book .

"Black Jack, run in the kitch'n andsee what time it is--

What! yo' say it's half past nine;gee whiz!

Too late to go to schule—it's rainin'anway,

Looks like it's gin' to be a blustryday.

Mary Jane, take off yo' gum shoes,and stop playing with the kat.

Black Jack, Black Jack, whar is thatboy at! _

Mary Jane yo' wash the dishes andclean up the table

While Black Jack cleans out the cup-pen and the stable . . .

'Lan's sake 'nother day nearly gone;Black Jack yo' better finish shellin'

that corn,And Mary Jane yo' slop the pigs while

I milk the cow,Peppy will be hum most any time

NOW,.And after we have a snack, children,

get yo' things togetherYo' must get an early start fur schule

barin' bad weather."

-YOUNG DEMOCRATS AC-

TIVE IN FAIRFAX COUN:IT

I Beginning with the big rally atHerndon on October 9, the youngiDemocrats are staging six consecutiveI rallies in the several districts of the

I county. Reo. Bland of the First Dis-trict will speak ot Herndon.

Following closely after this will beanother rousing gathering at Annand-ale on October 15. Other dates areCentreville, October 19; Franconia,October 21; Burke, October 23, andMcLean, October 29.

I President Gicker of the Fairfax clubis advocating a torch light parade onthe night of November 2, convergingat the Fairfax school grounds. Noaction has been taken on this, how-ever.

-- • --

And now on Pine Top Knoll the Hill- Your local newspaper alwaysBillies are in bed— does job printing at lowest

Soon the eastern sky will be speckled with dots of red prices!

Save Your SightDo not guess about your eyesight.

If you feel that something is wrong with your eyes,

have them examined. Consult

Dr. 0. W. HinesGraduate Optometrist

Next visit to Manassas, Va.

OCTOBER 69 1936Office, Prince William Hotel

Hours, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Warrenton - Warren Green HotelOCTOBER 7, 1936

Greeting Visitors

The Manassas Service Station welcomes you to its facili-

ties on the occasion of the Sixth Piedmont Dairy Festival.

Standard Esso and Essolene Gasolines

Atlas TiresCorner Center and West Streets

• •Manassas Motor Company also invites you to its show

room to rest during the day.

Goodyear TiresChrysler—Plymouth Cars

• •INTERNATIONAL TRUCK DEALERS

We may be busy but you make yourself at home anywhere

in our establishment.

MANASSAS MOTOR COMPANYMANASSAS VIRGINIA

THE MANASSAS JOURNAL, MANASSAS, VIRGINIA THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1 19

a.

Welcome to Dairy Festival Visitors

We have the newest and most up-to-date Soda Fountain

in Manassas and feature the most delicious drinks at pop-ular prices.

s

Full Line of Drugs and Accessories

Whitman's Candies — Yardley's Toiletries

PRINCE WILLIAM PHARMACYMrs. C. R. C. Johnson, Proprietor Manassas, Va.

o- r••••••••••••••••••4.1111•KNOMMIIMM.1••• ••=100,' ••••••Mot

WELCOME

TO

The Sixth Annual Piedmont Dairy Festival

COCKE PHARMACY ---

R. W. CROSS

"Where Friends Meet"

Manassas, Virginia

ROG MART(Continued from page one)

until 12:30, followed by the fox hornblowing contest. Beginning promptlyat 2 o'clock the auction will begin withNathaniel Bacon Kinsey, widelyknown auctioneer, crying the sales.The auction will continue until alldogs are sold. Loud speaking equip-ment will be installed on the auctionstand and will carry the proceedingsto the entire crowd.The Fredericksburg High School

Band will furnish music during theday and a number of other entertain-ing features have been arranged. En-tries for the event are being receiveddaily and those in charge have re-quested that all dogs be registered asfar in advance as possible. Iniorma-tion and entry blanks may be securedfrom the Chamber of Commerce byaddressing Ray E. Hall, secretary.No entrance fee is charged, neither isthere any charge made for selling thedogs. The only requirement being thatthe dog be free from disease. Any dogmay be entered in the Mart for showor sale, regardless -of breed, color orsize. Upon entering a dog for the

refuse any and all bids. Dairy FestivalThe 1935 Mart attracted more than

5,000 people and it is expected thateven a larger number will witness theaffair here on October 8.

G. 13. OCKE

FAITHFUL SERVANT REWARDED

Paul A. Mitchell of Wellington, Va.for years major domo to Major FredA. Carter formerly of 2943 Bentonstreet, Washington, was a visitor atthe Journal office on Saturday after-noon.

Paul's beloved employer who diedon September 8 just past left hisfaithful assistant a lifetime home withan annuity that will insure his carefor his natural lifetime.

Paul, who is well known to many ofthe residents in Prince William as aresident of the Wellington neighbor-hood, deserves his good luck as hehas served faithfully and labored con-sistently all his life.He expects to spend a portion of

his winter in Florida and will write-to his friends from there.

Junior Woman ClubPlays

November 1:3 & 1,1.........—`11111111111111Na

EW L C 0Mart the owner reserves the right to .

LOVERS OUTWIT OUTWIT CROOKSIN NEW . . . . OFFERING

— —The combination of drama, laughter

and romance that Damon Runyon in-troduces in his inimitable fiction,

comes to the screen at Pitts' Theatre

Friday with Metro-Goldsvyn-Mayer'sadaptation of his prize-winning story,

• "The Three Wise Guys."Here is a story practically made to

order for the screen. Damon Runyonwrites so vividly of the life as we see

it that his stories provide natural ma-terial for the art of the movies.

Robert Young and Betty Furnesshave the romantic leads. The support-

ing cast consists of Raymond Wal-burn, Thurston Hal, Bruce Cabot,Donald Meek, Herman Bing, HarveyStephens and Harry Tyler. HarryRapt was the producer and GeorgeSeitz directed.The story relates the adventures of

a rich man's son who strolls from hisfather's private car on a deluxe trointo encounter a beautiful girl in a for-ward coach. From that moment thestory is a stream-lined account ofcolor ,action and romance, with •wealth of humor.The narrative covers the modern

American scene from New Yorkacross the continent to Hollywood,with amusing stop-overs in PalmSprings and at a Pennsylvania farmhouse.The picture should definitely go on

your list of movies to be seen.

PENDERMrs. Claude Timothy presented her

husband with an eight pound daugh-ter on Monday, September 28.

Mr. and Mrs. Twomb'y are nowliving at Herndon, Va.Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Adams motored

to Lincolnia Sunday evening and werecallers at Mr. and Mrs. James Carter;also Mrs. F. M. Allder, Mrs. C. Par-son and Miss Bertha Croson werevisitors of Mrs. Allder on Monday.Mr. Clayton James of Lyon Village

MEVisitors

"MORE MILK INSURANCE'.is the biggest news we've had ina long time for dairymen. Comein and let us tell you all aboutit. You can ;:rd more milk andfeed good old reliable Cow Chowsat no extra cost I •

FALLER'S FEED &PRODUCE CO.I'. 13. BEALE, Mgr.

Center Street — Manassas, Vs.

has returned home from the hospitalmuch improved. Mr. James is abrother-in-law of Mrs. Paul Allder,also of Mrs. Roy Allder.Quite a good many attended the last

services at Pender Church Sundaynight until after conference.Mrs. Myrtle Hurst of Berryville has

been visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs.R. P. Gooding. Mrs. Hurst is nowvisiting relatives in Washington, D.C.

Roy Wayne Cross is very rmichcomplaining the past few days andnot able to attend school. We arehoping Roy Wayne will be much bet-ter in next few days and take up hisstudies at schooi.

QUEEN'S COURT — SIXTH ANNUAL PIEDMONT VIRGINIA DAIRY FESTIVAL

I. Louie Delaplane Strother, maid of honor, Fauquier; 2. Olivetti Thomas. maid of honor. Fauquier; 3. ElizabethBirkett, Princess-at-Large; 4. Janice Morgan. Princess Ale xandria; 5. Mrs. Thomas E. DeLashmutt, Princess Arlington;6. Katherine Whitmore, Princess ('ulpeper; 7. Marion Kars ten, Princess Fredericksburg; 8. Elsie Perry, l'rincess•Spottsylvania; 9. Mary Lacey, Princess Madison; 10. Ros a Belle Utz, Princess Orange; 11. Anne Kearny, PrincessStafford, 12. Rebecca Middleton, l'rincess Fairfax; 13. Min nie WiPiams, Princess Rappahannock; 14. Doris Brawner,1'rincess Prince William; 15. Margaret Davis, Princess Dis trict of Columbia; 16. Frances Orr, Princess Loudoun.

••••••

9U ale),P

Litr

Welcome to Dairy Festival VisitorsD. J. Arrington

Staple & Fancy GroceriesManassas, VirVnia

Prince William BakeryJ. W. Smith, Prop.Manassas), Virginia

Mrs. George McDonaldThe Notion StoreManassas, Virginia

J. L. Bushong"Best Groceries"Manassas, Virginia

Hibbs & GiddingsOutfitters for Men & Boys

Manassas, Virginia

Hibbie's Radio ShopFranklin Hibbs, Prop.

Manassas, Virginia

Pence Motor CompanyPontiac Sales SE Service

Manassas, Virginia

Prince William MotorsFord Cars & TrucksRalph L. Sharrett, Prop.

Manassas Mills Brown & HooffWhite Rose—"The Flower of Flours Lumber & Mill Work

Hunton Tiffany, Manager Manassas, Virginia