Newspaper Page Text
THE WaSHBHSTONf HERALD
TUESDAY, APEII 11, 1911
Onr buyer has returned from the East, where he was
fortunate in securing some of the very latest creations
in Easter Footwear. Amonjr others are Indies' Tan Rus
sia Calf Seamless Pumps without straps, which are all the
rape in New York. They are new and distinct from any
thing shown In Washington heretofore. Prices, $3.00 and
T A? OMEJ? of
ciate the handsome
AN exqu isite
Calf Low Ties and
Pumps, with one and
two straps. Priced
at $3.00 and $3.50.
3ine of Black and
"'IBrown Velvet Ties
: and Pumps we're
showing. Priced at
$3.50 and $4.00.
T7AMILY SHOE STORE
F SHOES AND HOSIERY
A SPLENDID TREAT AWAITS
The Washington Herald Wants Them as Its Guests
Br JL'LIA CIIAXDLER MAXZ. J
The Washington Herald has Invited
1,500 deserving children to be its quests
on Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in
the Columbia Theater to travel with Ly
man H. Howe around tho world.
Will you help us make these children
of Washington happy?
There are several ways that you can
In the first place, we want to fill the
theater Saturday morning to its capacity
with the poor and crippled little ones of
You can help us do this by spreading
tho news of our Easter party wherever
ou go. Tell every one you see about
it. so that the glad tidings will spread
all over the city and reach every child
within its limits.
Some of them may have missed seeing
thp notice of the free coupon to be issued
daily in The Washington Herald's "Page
for Every Woman" until every seat has
been given away. Some of them may not
see anything about it until it is too
late to secure a seat, or even standing
room for this trip with Lyman Howe
around the world.
To jou who are accustomed to the lux-li-ies
of a large city; to whom amuse
mt nt and recreation are every day af-f-iirs,
who ride to and from business in
the thousands of automobiles which
tra-erse the streets of Washington: who ,
FOBMERLY LIVED Iff CAPITAL.
Dr. Arthur C. Filch Stricken
Porto Bello, Brazil.
IJr Arthur C. Fitch, who died at Porto
P.rllo, Brai.il, last Thursday, had ben a
resident of this city for many years pre-
ous to his departure for Brazil, two
nrs ago He was born In Orange
Count. N. Y., and was forty-four years
Dr Fitch was graduated from the
Ft-rsool of pharmacy of George Washing
ton University about ten years ago, and
subsequently took the medical course In
the same institution, graduating in HHB.
He was a thirty-second degree Mason
He is survived by his mother. Mrs. Butler
Fitch: a sister. Mrs. P F. Pressey, and
a brother, Henry M. Fitch.
Death Due to Pneumonia.
That death was caused by pneumonia
was the verdict of the coroner yesterday
lftcr an autopsy on the body of Stephen
Ford, colored, an employe of the Govern
ment Printing Office, who died at his
residence yesterday morning. While rid
ing a bicycle near New Jersey avenue
in E street on March 'JO, Ford was struck
bv an automobile, and it was thought
that tho accident caused death.
neld for the Grand Jnrr.
Pleading guilty to a charge of stealing
an emerald ring valued, at SIS and a
sracelct valued at JTS, Emma Hesso was
restcrday held in $500 bond for tho ac
tion of the grand jury in the Police Court.
The complainant was H. W. Jackson, of
304 ConnecUcut avenue, by whom Miss
Jesse was employed.
HELP TO MAKE THE ,
Have you a garden or a small lawn ? If you have, don't you
think it could be improved materially ? A Privet Hedge will change
the appearance of your garden or grass plot wonderfully, and will
be a source of delight the year round.
The best hedge is California Privet, of glossy greenness all
the year round. Our prices are below all others.
2 Years Old. 2y2 it $2 per 100
3 Years Old, 3 ft $3 per 100
4 Years Old, AVz ft J4 per 100
As Supplied to U. S. Government.
AVENUE FLORAL COMPANY
Phone M. 7617. 1734 PENNA. AVENUE
WE have prepared for
the Easter trade
with great care. We
are equipped to cater to your
wishes with the season's new
est novelties. All leathers, all
fabrics at your disposal.
Blucher Ties, in a
sortment on show.
that will be admired.
Priced at $2.50, $3,
Seventh St. N.W.
night after night, our theaters
packed with audiences, and to whom
theatrical spectacles are a matter of
course, to be enjoyed as one enjoys the
sunshine and the flowers; to you the
missing of an apportunity like this by
some boy or girl who may never have
another such chance throughout their en
tire lives may seem a matter of litUc
But stop for a moment and consider
Many of these children who are in
vited to attend the Saturday morning
programme of the Howe tracl festival
have never been in a theater in all their
lives before and may never have a
chance to go again.
Certainly we cannot afford to have any
one of them miss this fine opportunity
to sec all parts of the world Just because
we did not tell them about it.
And if you have an automobile, large
or small, that you can spare Saturday
morning to make several little hearts
beat with joy, call up the editor of The
Herald's "Page fr Everv Woman" and
say that it will bo at The Washington
Herald s new office Saturdav morning
at 9 o'clock to go for some little children
who are crippled to earry them to the
Columbia Theater, and, when they have
returned from their wondrous trip with
Mr. Howe around the world, take them
to their homes again.
In thes-o two was every man and
woman in Washington can help in a
good deed that will leave with us a
bright recollection for all time.
P0IILTEY SHOW PLANNED.
Association to Deride on Dnte at
The Columbia Poultry and Pigeon Asso
ciation met yesterday in the Colorado
Building to elect officers and arrange for
the next poultry show. It was decided
to hold the show In December of this year
or January of next car, probably in the
old Masonic Temple.
The officers elected were: Board of
directors, Henry J. Hunt, third. J. R.
Ttisdon. Calvin Hicis. C. B. Crogmann.
W. F. Dismer. Washington Waters, E. C.
Duffy, A. T. Goldsborough. W. in Schultz,
Lee Pitchman, ar J. D. Summer; presi
dent. Henry J. Hunt, third; first ice
president. CMvin Hicks; second vice
president, John B. Risdon, treasurer.
u. u crogmann; secretary, W. F.
Home Show Company Formed.
At a meeting of the executive officers
of the National Capital Horse Show Cor
poration yesterday afternon at the Metro
politan Club, the corporation papers of
tne newiy organized club were signed.
Hereafter any person wishing to become
a member may do so by submitting his
name to tne secretary. C. Mulllkln. upon
the payment of $5 initiation. The com
pany has its headquarters at S17 Seven
teenth street northwest.
Coroner Hold Man.
Tho coroner's Jury yesterday held Mer
vin Matthews, alias Bass Matthews, for
the action of the grand Jury, charged
with the murder of Alice Ellio'tt at 2117
Chester court last Saturday night.
Mania to See Buildings Burn
Took Various Turns.
AMBITIONS IN THE HEE0 LUTE
Asserted He Had Strong; Desire to
Pose as Rescuer and Also Hhat
Ills Fondness for Rides on Fire
Apparatus Had Much to Do Yvlth
Ills Deeds of Anon.
Whether Thomas J. Collins started the
fires to see the engines run or had hopes
of being a hero by making rescues is a
problem the police will be unable to solve
unless Collins decides to help them out.
On a number of occasions he has tried
to make rescues, it is said, by firemen,
but in only one was ho successful. In
that he demonstrated he had the ability
of a hero. This was at a fire in a small
frame house in Ninth street southwest,
where the woman forgot her six-months
old baby, which was lying in a crib. The
police say Collins, who was the first on
the scene, took his coat, and, wrapping It
about his head and face, ran into the
burning room through flames and brought
the baby out.
Another thing that puzzles the police
is the speed at which Collins turned In
alarms for fires. They say it was due
to this fact that many of the fires were
not as disastrous as they might have
been had the fires got a good start.
Police Take Ilia Picture.
Collins was taken to police headquarters
yesterday morning. He repeated his con
fession concerning the seventeen fires he
started. He was photographed and meas
ured, and later returned to the Ninth
precinct. He will be given a hearing in
tho Police Court this morning on a
charge of arson.
Reports that Collins started fires to get
rids on the fire apparatus were denied
by the officials of the fire department and
Chief Wagner last night. The Chief said
it was strictly against the fire regula
tions to permit citizens to rldo to a fire.
Collins, however, had one ride, it was
said This was when he went into No.
IS Engine House, on March K Litt, and
reported a small fire at 954 Ninth street
southeast. In this instance the captain
let him ride so as to show him location
of the blaze.
It was developed yesterday that the
arrest of Collins was due to Maj. SyU es
ter, who had personally Investigated
many of the fires. The police and fire
men had noticed Collins at the fires, and
commented on the fact. Maj. Sylvester
ordered his acrest the next time he was
seen at a fire, and held on suspicion.
The police of the precincts did not take
the initiative because of insufficient evi
dence and the major decided to take
BAEBOUE SENT TO ASYLUM.
Suffers from crvouncss and 31ay
Elmer R. Barbour, twenty years old.
was yesterday committed to the Wash
ington Asylum Hospital for examination
as to his sanity, after having been
charged in the Police Court with threat
ening his mother's life and flourishing
a razor blade before her face.
Judge Pugh said he considered Barbour
mentally incompetent. Barbour was un
able to control his hands while testi
fying, showing he was the victim of some
nervous disease. He looks to be not more
than eighteen years old. Mrs. Mary Bar
bour, his mother, testified her son seemed
to be afflicted with a brain or nervous
disease, and agreed he should be sent to
PLACES OF INTEREST.
Library rf CYmcrc-Opra 9a.m.toltp.m.on
secular dar. frrra 2n.m.tol0p,m.ci Sundays
and on certain holidays. During July, August, and
bcritetnbrr. doses 1 p. a. Satu-daj.
fublic Library Orm 9 a, m. to 9 n. m. ; holidays,
9 a. m to 9 re m.; Sondajs. I to 9 p. m.
White House Opri 10 a. m. to 2 p. m.
I'nitcd States Capitol Open 9 a. n. tn 13) ) m.
Corcoran Gallery ot Art Open (free) Tuprtay.
Thnrsday, Satnrday. 9 JO a. m. to 4 p. m.; Sunday,
130 to 4:31. Other days. 2 cents admnaon.
State. War, and Navy Departments Open Jib.
to 2 p. m. (The oncnal Declaration of Independ
ence is in the library at tho State Department.)
I'riteil Slates Treasury Open 9 a. m. to 2 p. m.
United States fatent Office Open 9 a. ra. to 2
United States Post-office Open 9 a. m. to 2 p. m.
Washington City Post-offlce-Open all hoars. (The
dead-letter office iJ in the city rirst-offlce.)
National Botaric Harden Open 8 a. m. to S p. m.
IVh Commission Open 9 a. m. to 4 JO p. m.
Army Medical Jlnscum Open 9 a. m. to 4 30 p. ra.
National Musecm Open 9 a. m. to 43) p. m. (ra-cludi.-c
Agricultural Department Open 9 a. ra. to 430
unreal of fcngranns and rnaunc Open 9 a. m.
to 230 n. m.
Washington Monument (SS4 feet in heijht) Open
80 a. m. to lkJU p. m. luciaicr runs from 9 a. m.
to 4 IX m.)
Bnreau of American Republics C pen 9 a. m. to
4 r. m.
Daushters of tbe American Ueroltrtlon Buildms
Open 9 a. m. to i p. m.
bmithaonion Institution Open 9 a. m. to 430 p.
m. (indudrns holidays).
Gorernment Printing Ofice Open B a. a, to 2
N'aiy Yard Open 9 a. m. to S30 p. m.
SouthKorta Cottage, 36th and Prospect are.
Key Mansion Home of Francis Scott Key. anthor
01 "The Star bpangieo. Itanner. 3513 M ttrect
northwest- Open daily, except Sunday, 3 a. ra. to
5 JO p. EL Admission Tree.
IN THE SL'BUEBS.
Arlington National Cemetery.
Chery Chase and Kensington.
Toologieal Park (opes all day).
Beck Creclc Bridge, and Park.
United States Natal Academy. Annapolis, MA
Mount Vernon (the home and tomb of Washing
ton) Open 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Naral Observatory Open 9 a. m. to 3 p. ra.
The Metropolitan Life Statement.
Of unusual Interest, In view of crit
icisms tvhlch have In the past frequently
teen made of so-called "Industrial insur
ance." Is the recent report of Hon. Will
iam H. Hotchkiss, superintendent of in
surance of New York. StipL Hotchkiss1
examiners have In the last sixteen
months made an exhaustlce investiga
tion of the Metropolitan Life Insurance
Company, and the report embodies their
conclusions. Incidentally, the report
brings out other Interesting information
regarding the company. It will probably
come as a surprise to many of our read
ers that the Metropolitan Is not only the
leading company In Industrial Insurance,
but that during the last year it wrote
practically J150.00COOO ordinary insurance,
the maximum permitted by the New
York law. For a company that has Been
known in the past primarily as an Indus
trial company, this is a remarkable
showing. If business written In foreign
ccimtrles other than Canada be excluded,
the Metropolitan .wrote $30,000,000 more
ordinary insurance thajl its nearest com-i
petltor. There are at present more than
J7O0,0CO,CO0 ordinary insurance in force,
end. Including-industrial insurance, more
than 215,000,000. In fact, the company
was compelled to stop issuing policies
for which application was made durlnc
the last days of the year In order-to.
Bccy wjuuu juro vr
ABE HABTIN SAYS:
m 1 -kp
I wonder if th' time'll ever come
agin when meat on th' table will be
a mere episode?
It makes it some easier if your
wife likes th folks you do.
MAY JOIN HANDS
IN GIVING DINNER
Banquet to Congressmen at
Willard April 27.
That the Board of Trade and the
Chamber of Commerce will join hands in
the reception or entertainment each is
planning to give to members of the House
and Senate is considered highly probable.
following the action of the special com
mittee of the Board at a meeting yester
Having received and considered a prop
osition from President Oyster, of the
Chamber of Commerce, that his organiza
tion be allowed to join hands with the
Board, the committee oted a favorable
report on the plan. The report will be
considered and final action taken at a
meeting of the board of directors of tho
Board of Trade probably this afternoon.
In the event of a joint Chamber-Board
reception and entertainment, it is planned
to have addresses of welcome from Gen.
Harries, for the Board, and CapU Oyster,
for the Chamber. Other speakers will
be the Speaker of the House and the
Vice President, and the chairmen of th
House and Senate District committees.
President Taft also will be invited, and
it is understood already has signified his
willingness to attend The reception,
which will commence at R o'clock, fol
lowed by an elaborate buffet supper, will
be given at the New Wrfli.ird. on April
Holy Wrk is brinp; observed by Em
manuel Episcopal Church, Anaeostla, and
St. Teresa's Catholic Church with fitting
services. In Emmanuel Church the com
munion will he celebrated on each morn
ing at 10 o'clock, and to-morrow evening
and Thurj-day evening the Brotherhood
of Pt. Andrew will hold services in tho
chapel of the edlttce. A passion service
will be held on Good Friday from 12
until 3 o'clock, and In the evening the
Rlshop of Washington will visit this
parish to administer confirmation. At
this service the choir Is to render a por
tion of Sir John Stainer's "Crucifixion."
Rev W B Curry will preach the ser
mon in St. Teresa's Church on Thursday
night, and on Friday evening "The Way
of the Cross" will be recited. On Thurs
day, Friday, and Saturday mornings
mass is to be celebrated.
At the Esther Memorial Chapel, at
Congress Heights, the first robed choir
is to make its appearance on Sunday
next, under the direction of Milton J.
Filllus, who has had several young peo
ple under rehearsal for about three
It is announced that the choir of the
Garden Memorial Presbyterian Church
will render the music at the Government
Hospital for the Insane on Sunday aft
ernoon next, under the direction of Ed
ward T. Davis. It Is probable the hos
pital orchestra will assist, under the
leadership of Joseph B. Caldwell.
Two important meetings are to be held
in this vicinity this week, one being a
meeting of the Randle Highlands Citi
zens' Association, which will take place
to-night In the Baptist Church at that
place, and the meeting of the Anacostia
association, to be held tc-morrow even
ing. Estimates to be submitted to the
Commissioners for the consideration of
Congress will be the chief topics of the
meetings. A special speaker is to be
present at the Anacostia association.
Thomas C. J. Bally, engineer of bridges
of the District, who was to have been
present, ha advised of his inability to
A meeting of the Ladies Guild of Em
manuel Episcopal Church was held yes
terday afternoon in the parish hall of
the church, when final preparations were
made for the decorating of the church
for Easter Sunday. Easter lilies will
form the main decoration, together with
palms and ferns.
Once more the breezes whisper soft
That spring is on the -way:
'Once more the skies are blue aloft.
And flowers are blooming gay.
.Find the landlord.
ANSWER-TXD XESTERDAYS Jrny.TiF
DRIVERS GET TAGS
TO ESCAPE ARREST
District License Law to Be
Enforced May ft
The work of distributing 5.000 "drivers'
tags" was started yesterday at the Dis
trict Building, ilore than 500 were given
While the law requiring these tags has
not been enforced, owing to the delay in
obtaining the tags, It Is said all drivers
of business wagons in Washington must
(obtain licenses by May 7. when active
enforcement will start. Advertisements
are to be inserted In Washington news
papers, and the police will inform drivers
of the law.
A charge of 50 cents is made for each
tag. which entitles the holder to obtain
one of the white enameled badges. The
law requires all drivers of horse-drawn
vehicles to have this identification.
H. M. Woodward, permit clerk, who
ba3 charge of the work, says the tags
will be distributed in three weeks.
DR. PALMER DEAD;
Celebrated Botanist Stricken
at Home Yesterday.
Funeral services for Dr. Edward Pal
mer, one of the distinguished botanists of
America, who died at his residence, 20T
Twelfth street, southwest, yesterday
morning at 11 o'clock, will be conducted
by Rev. Patrick Murphy, of Epiphany
Chapel, to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the residence. The burial will be
in Rock Creek Cemetery. He had no im
mediate relatives In this country.
Dr. Palmer was an Englishman, having
been born January 12, 1(31, at Hockwold
cum. Wilton, near Brandon, in the County
of Norfolk. England. His father was a
professional florist and horticulturist.
so that from his earliest childhood his
associations were with flowers; shrubs,
and trees. Dr. Palmer came to America
when eighteen cars of age and settled
at Cleveland. Ohio.
When the I'nlted States government de
cided to send an expedition to the un
known country of Paraguay, to open the
hermit nation of South America to the
outside world, young Palmer applied for
a position as collector of natural history
specimens When. In February, 1K3, the
small sailing essel. the Water Witch,
commanded by Thomas JefTerson Page,
left th I'nitcd States for the South
American country. It carried upon the
ship's roll the name of Edward Palmer
When the civil war began. Dr. Palmer
was connected with the geological sur
vey of California as a collector of speci
mens, working under the direction of Dr.
Cooper, especially on Invertebrates of the
California seaccist. Ho came east In
162. and offered his services to the gov
ernment as an acting assistant surgeon
In the army, and served throughout the
war in the West and Southwest.
After the close of the war he was sta
tioned at various army posts in the I
Dr. Palmer was sent by the Commis
sioner or Agriculture in March. 1B, on
a mission to Arizona and New Mexico to
report on the agricultural resources th
.nmn....i.i i..- . W n .
commercial products, the climate, and
fertilitv of the soil, and the general
habitable features of various localities.
Dr Palmor in lif.i- io-ii-a t-., t-. k..
... - .. T ,. " aS bent b
the National Museum on extended travels
in tho Indian countries and to Southern
iiniornia ana iiexico; wnere he pro
curer specimens or frreat value to the
I nited States, which are regarded to-day
hy ciery student of North American bot
any and cthnolofry as of real value.
Norfolk and WaAhinjrtnn Steamboat Company'
'tearaers from foot of Serenlh Urvet tor Old Point
Corafrrt and Norfolk dailj at 6.15 p. m.
Stcamfr Charles MaeaWrr for Mount Vernon
leate Serenth sutrt wharf al 20 a. m. and 1:15
p. m. dailr eicept Sunday
Cars from Fifteenth strret and New York axenne
erery oinrter hour for Zoo Park. Chcrr Chase, and
Washington. Baltimore and Annapnlu Kectne
Itailnay operates &ity-thir limited trains ch day
t-etwwn Washington! and Baltimore, leatms Fif
teenth street and New York amrue on the hour
and half hour.
To Mount Vernon elrctne trains of Washington
Vircinla Hallway leare from their station. 12th and
Pa. ate., onpcsito post-office, on the hour from 10
a. m. to 2 p. m.
A Good Dinner Kvery Day
when Jno. G. Meinberjr's Uread Is pro
vided. So wholesome, appetizing. Grocers.
Give Interesting; Lecture.
Frank Huling Poston gave his illustrat
ed travelogue, "In the land of a thousand
wonders;" last night before tho Men's
Club of the Mount Pleasant Church.
The speaker conducted his audience
through the State of California, with
climnses of scenes nf Louisiana. Tnra
And yet a note of discord drear
Sweeps through the" song sublime.
With fretted ear you seem "to hear,
"It's -almost movingtlme!"
Prince Albert, Full Dress,
Last Call for
TO ORDER FOR ....
HORN The Tailor 637 F St.
FLEET GOING TO BALTIC.
Rear Admiral Iladeer Trill Command
the Second Division.
Rear Admiral Charles J. Badger. U. S.
X.. was yesterday assigned to the com
mand of the second division of the Atlan
tic fleet, which will shortly cruise to the
Baltic Sea. Visits will be made to Den
mark, Sweden, Russia, and Germany.
The division is composed of the battle
ships Louisiana. South Carolina. New-
Hampshire, and Kansas. They will leave
New York about May 10, returning to
Cape Cod Bay early in July
From October to December next the
fleet will cruise to Mediterranean ports.
MEASLES NOT CHECKED.
Health Office Recclic ew Cases
The epidemic of measles has not been
checked by the health office, ninety-five
cases having been reported since April
B. The cases since that time are as fol
lows: April T, IS; April S, 10; April 9, 16,
and April 10, 17.
ATLANTIC CITS -SOTELS.
ATLANTIC CITT. N. J.
WJIOLK BLOCK BEACH FRONT
Capacity BOO. Thoroughly Appointed.
San Parlor overlook!. Ocean. Tnhl nml
Service uperior. Hot nnil Cold Sea Water
Bath. Kedncrd Spring rate. Booklet and
Calendar. Klectric Coaches at Tmin; only
two minutes to trolley from O.tend.
D. P. KAHTER
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
Occupying an entire block directly on the Ocean
I Front, with no obstructions to the view. In the
, fashipnablo.resident section. Offers the highest
standard of hotel excellence in appointment
a sm iimiTinmh fnraished bed
standard of hotel excellence in appointment.
chambers and suites having private baths (fresh
"d sea water) attached, .large solarium and
music hall overlooking the ocean and boardwalk.
High-class orchestra. Billiards, cafe. pool. etc.
Frenchchefs. Golf privileges. Auto meets trains, j
Booklet and terms upon request, upen au year.
J. It. THOMPSON & CO.
Mkhitta Avenue tat Beach. Atlaatic Gty. N. 1.
High-class family hotel, every modem appoint
ment. Home comforts. Absolute cleanliness and
(rood table guaranteed. Unusually licht. cheerful
rooms due to oren Burroundings. Private baths.
Rooms with running water. Special early Feason
rates. $10.00. 512.00. Jl 1.00 up weekly : COO up dailr.
K. J. OSBOKNK & SON """
Virtiaia Avenue. Near Steel Pier, Atlantic Gty. N. I.
Fire-proof. Large sun parlor. Rooms with pri
vate bnth. Rooms with running water. Elevatorto
street level. Modern in every particular. S10. 112
and $H up weekly. Special spring rates on appli
cation. Booklet. O. D. JPAINTEU.
Steel Pier. Open all year. Jl. D. NEIMAN.
CheLsea are. and Boardwalk. Modern, refined, home
like surrourdmirs. Unobstructed rcean xiew rooms.
lte-ranrahed. Ownership m&s&grmcnt. Booklet. Ite
rator. UEO. U. COLLINS.
OCEAN END VIRGINIA AVENUE.
ATLANTIC CITT. N. J.
Directly on the beach. Rooms en suite, vlth battu.
with hot and cold tilt water. Son parlor. Klentor
to street Irrel. Booklet mailed. N. J. COLLINS.
OPEN ALL rEAR.
Ocean end Massachusetts Are.. Atlantic City. N. J,
Unobstructed ocean Tiew. Heritor. Meam Heat
Special Spnns Rates. JACOB U. HAWK.
CAPE MAY HOTELS.
June to October. Reservations may be rriAn cov.
WASHINGTON. D. C.
I8IF8U & WASHIHTM STUM 30 AT CI
MOUKKM BTCEL PALAC1S tSTKAAUfifcl
dally, 6J p. ra.
Lt. Old Point Comfort.
aHT. ta n. a.
x. via roint camxort.
danr. as a- m.
'. T a. i
Tiro Tickets on Baia to AH Point Boata,
CKj Ticket Office, Bond Uldf.. N.X.trM Ittb n.
Can from IMS and K-Y. IK, mtriV mlrmiea ta
LSwaad Chery Ctim . Cmmrf jt-tak.with Kea-
and Tuxedo Suits for Hire.
Only a few patterns left at
this price, and I doubt whether
they will last the day out. They
arc such tremendous bargains
that every man who sees them
promptly leaves his order. Bet
ter get here early to-day. or
you'll miss a chance of saving
$10 or $15 on a good spring
A Few Pairs of Trousen to
Order at J2.15.
IT PAYS TO
COOK WITH COKE
T It Is a dependable, economical.
T and clean fuel. Makes a quick $
T and good fire for cooking. We
T supply coke at these prices:
T 25 linsbela Lar;e Coke, driiiord.. CM J
T 40 Bashrfs lane Coke, driifcrrf O.T0 T
5, 80 Bushels Larse Coke, ddiiered J5J0 f4
X 25 BtubeU CTtxhed Coke, deUtend. COO .5,
X 0 BoshuHj Cnnhtd Coke, dclixm-d. M.50 X
i 60 Bushels Crashed Coke. deliTered 56.50 .
I WASHINGTON GASLIGHT CO. ?
OZ Tenth Street N. W.
........... . . ........... ... .
are brewed of
finest malt and im
Always fully aged.
!iOc rebate on bottles.
National Capital Brewing Co.
'Phone Lincoln 507.
Wines and Liquors
Large variety of
choice imported and
FERNANDO H. SARI, 1409 U ST.
Producer and Importer.
has been so bad recently that
many roofs have suffered, spouts
have rotted, and gutters damaged.
tea. V rr. orr-
D. R. STANSBURY.
1304-6 H. T. AM. N. W. 'PTI038 U. 123.
! ! & ! -M-i' : : : : t- '::-
PENN. RYE I
T Ten years old, JL3L Order by phone.
X Also TENNESSEE, 51.00 Bottle. .-.
The Shoomaker Co.
;. 1331 E Street N. XV. ?
Established 13S3. 'Phone Main iw
I DO HOUSE PAINTING
Let Me Estimate.
John H. Hinrichs
1210 New York Ave.
Formerly Superintendent H. Newton
TRY THE NATIONAL
DINNER OR LUNCH
EIGHTH AND C STS. X. W.
finality and Service Unexcelled.
H. K. FULTON
314 9th St. N. W.
Money to Loan
Watcnea. Diamonds, and Jewelry.
BARGAINS AT KETAXZt
'Phone an advertisement to
THE HERALD OFFICE
One Cent a Word
Herald Want Ads
Fill Your Wants
tftrViSi'sr. ?a fXSJAfc?
' ;J-l l-fr-.., V J r-j ,i
J . " 4 - Ifc T'