Newspaper Page Text
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THE WAJSHIGXPH IrffiRALP. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1912.
? '428 Ninth Street
- Phone MalnlS5o
. 2315-2317, 18th St
Phone Colombia SB.
The Last Week
IS AGAIN VERIFIED
Edwari T. Stotetbary BalMtantuttea
" Cplonel'i Story About the
west vmonnAN has
On October 15 we move to our
Eighteenth Street store.
Bargains ii .
Fixtires,Ciffee Mills aid
Reasfer Ftr Sale.
We kItc Herald tZWAM eaateet votea..
Star Witnesses to Appear Before I
Clapp Senate Committee
The Choicest the Market
Affords Can Always
Be Found at
4th and H Streets N. E.
We give Herald S3S.000 eoateat Tote.
Mill OFFICE AID WORKS: 4SK
623 6 Street Northwest. dfsF&F
.E&y About It
TfSnSjP? w tlTt Votti la Tht
NSbIJNPX Henld's fS.tm ConteaL
iirrhei, lysenlery, Cholera In
fantin IRSTARTLY RELIEVE!
McCkesney & Jaachim,
8th and F N. E.
2d and E N. E.
We give Herald (35,000 contest wtft.
Our" Stock of Teas
There la no one article that jou want
with a better flavor, nore delicious, or
agreeable than the tea you serve. We
offer you the best.
RIdgway's S o'Clock Tea 75c
Capitol Household Tea wc
WE DELIVER IT.
1632 14tti SI .W. Phone North 813
We aire Herald" S2.,0O0 contest votea..
STOP THAT ACHE
Headaches Can be Stopped by Using
H E S.
Heat Fatigue Is readily overcome
by our Powders.
H. E. SPRUGEBANK & GO.
2d St. and Pa. Ave. S. E.
Telephone L. 528.
We atve Herald S25.O0O eoateat votes.
526 H Street N. E.
Washington's latest and most up-to-date
Samole ShOA KtnrA hai rn.
'cently opened with the most com
plete stocK 01 sample shoes ever on
the market, 'Twill pay you to call.
We give Herald fZSJIOO contest votes.
of $1.25, 51.50a-4 $2.51 Razors
For $1 .00
The 'razors are of the very finest
trades. We are .sacrificing them to
niake room for new stock.
1211 Vmtmm Are. R.W.
Phone W. 17.
We live vote In Herald's 5,000
SPECIAL MIXES CMtCOLATES,
25c and 40c per box.
J1.00 gallon. 25c quart,' 15c pint.
34 ath St. aw 1303 H St. me,
t W -4H St. aw. -
Free Delivery to All Parts of City.
We aire -Hcrala K-feOOO eoateat votea.
-.30 wafers Golden Rule Stomach
Wafers tor' acidity, flatulency.
: COST 10c
rilllll rtllalafl Ne Jersey and L Corl
fcsna raw y, yaw Tor Area. N.W.wtid.
Wa ctra BsnUVMN naliat ratea. In hot
Further substantiation of the Roosevelt
version of the Harriman fund episode
was furnished the Clapp committee yes
terday by Edward T. Stotesbury, the
Philadelphia banker, for the last three
campaigns assistant treasurer of the Re
publican National Committee.
Mr. Stotesbury told the committee that
In 1904 Cornelius N. Bliss had asked
blm to raise more money, saying that
It was for the New York State tight.
and that. Harriman would give (39,000
if he (Bliss) would raise 1150.000. This
last statement, taken in conjunction
with bits of testimony offered by other
witnesses touching- on the Harriman con
troversy, indicates that Harriman was
not so dlroatly responsible for the col
lection of. the $250,000 fund as he gave
his friends to understand. For instance,
Morgan's contribution of $50,000 was
made to Bliss and Odell, without any
knowledge that, it was to be turned Into
the Harriman fund. Odell. as chairman
of the State central committee, was par
ticularly Interested in obtaining money
to aid. his Gubernatorial candidate, Hlg-
glns, out of the hole he found himself
In. at the fag end of the campaign.
ITeadllnera Next Week.
A string of headliners for the witness
stand next week was announced by
Chairman Clapp at the conclusion of yes
terday's hearing. Among those who will
testify are Alton B. Parker, George B.
Cortelyou, George W. Perkins. William
McCombs, chairman of Democratic Na
tional Committee; William McAdoo, as
sistant chairman of the Democratic Na
tional Committee; Roger Sullivan, Jo-
s!ah Qulncey. Lieut. Gov. H. L. Nidhols,
of Ohlor and Senator John H. Bankiiead.
Frank A. Munsey, one of the Roosevelt
angels,' probably will be Invited to
Mr. Stotesbury testified that he raised
J165,75.50 for the 1004 Roosevelt cam
paign fund. Among those contributing
through Mr. Stotesbury were the United
States Steel Corporation, $12,775; the
American Bank Notte Company, $1,000;
Charlemagne Tower, $7,500; Drexel & Co .
Philadelphia, representatives of J. P.
Morgan. $5,000; Bethlehem Steel Company.
$j,000: Cambria Steel Company, $5,000;
IVIillam Cramp & Sons, $1,000; Thomas
Dolan. $10,000: G. W. Elklns. $2,500; Mid
vale Steel Company. $5,000; Pennsylvania
Steel Company. $3,000; Philadelphia Elec
tric Company, 11500.
In 190S Mr. Stotesburv a rain oassed the
UOt dlUUUU IIHUI1 Ilia UUBI11CS9 IIICUMO !
ly Pennsylvania. He was not as successful
mai year, tie narvesiea .iui.uuj.cm. iuc
greater part of the yield noted in
Mr. Stotesbury's books were small con
tributions 'ranging from $5 to $100.
Among the large contributions were
Drexel & Co. $3JX;Mr. Stotesbury,
$5,001); Joseph H. BromleT. $5,090, and
John Bromley & Sons. $5,000.
Cove .833,000 This 'Tei'r.
Mr. Stotesbury testified that he con
tributed $3,000 this yean, to Mr. Taffs
campaign for renomlnatlon. The money
was turned over to Director McKinley.
of the Taft bureau, as was stated by Mr.
McKinley on the occasion of his appear
ance earlier In the week.
William Seymour Edwards, a Roose
velt man from West Virginia, plainly
had a large sized "grouch." He whooped
it for Roosevelt In the primary cam
paign, went to Chicago with a Roose
velt delegation, confident that for four
years to come he would represent his
State as the Republican National Com
mittee. Mr. Edwards was removed from
the committee, and he expressed some
annoyance over the action of Chairman
Utiles and his associates In deposing
him. Edwards referred to the National
Committee as "that predatory crowd In
New York." The witness knew nothing
about the campaigns of 1904 or 1908. He
testified that he contributed "a couple of
thousand dollars to the Roosevelt cam
paign this year." He estimated the cost
of the Roosevelt campaign In West Vir
ginia at $3,000 or $4,000. Edwards was
nominated by the State convention to be
National Committeeman. "I was the
unanimous choice of the convention," he
said. "Therefore I felt disposed to be
liberal. I got a Pullman train, loaded
It with my friends, and entertained them
as my guests at the Chicago conven
tion." This Junket. Mr. Edwards said.
cost him "a couple of thousand dollars."
Still a. Republican.
Mr. Edwards protested that he was
still "a good, honest Republican," al
though replying to a question put by
Senator Oliver of Pennsylvania he ad
mitted that he was affiliated with the
Progressive party. "I do not recognlre
that predatory band that stole the nom
ination at Chicago as the Republican
party, the witness exclaimed. Ed.
wards went on to say that there was
little difficulty In carrying West Virginia
for Roosevelt, and he added that the
State was still for Roosevelt "nine to
Colin. H. Livingstone, president of the
American National Bank, who has busi
ness interests in West Virginia, and
who was associated for years with the
late Senator Stephen B. Elklns, testified
that he knew nothing about campaign
funds, and he, was accordingly excused.
Fred W. Upham, treasurer of the Re
publican National Committee, was on
the stand for a few minutes: He had no
knowledge of political operations In 1904.
Mr. Uuham stated that he had collected
$548,320 In the West In 1908. Prior to that
time Chicago headquarters had drawn on
New York for its funds.
Frank L. Smith, of Illinois, 'the col
lector of Internal revenue at Springfield,
who managed the Taft pre-conventlon
in that State, testified that he spent ap
proximately $38,000 In pushing the Presi
dent's, candidacy. Of fhls amount $30.-
C00 was contributed by the Taft Club, of
Illinois, a btate-wide organization, and
$1.0C0 was furnished by Director Will
iam B. McKinley, of the Taft bureau.
Mr. Smith's relations with the McKinley
bureau seemed to stir up painful recol
lections. "The money from McKinley
came In driblets," the witness said. Mr.
Smith testified that he refused contribu
tions from a number of Federal .em
'Do you know waat waa spent bv local
canaiaaies wno were in sympathy and
harmony with President .Taft?" asked
"I could not find-many candidates "for
omce in Illinois wno were In -harmony
and sympathy with Mr. Taft." the wit
ness responded. ...
The last witness 'of the day waa Fred
C .Schwe-Uman, . of. . Springfield, TJL- a
representative of the National Manufac
turers Association. He knew nothing of
campaign contributions. .He testified that
those connected with, the association fa
vored the nomination and election of
Mr. Taft in 1908.
RESCUED FROM" ALLEGED . ABUCTORS.
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Admiral Soatherlaad to Mount
Three Divisions for Keira-
Elafcteen-year-old Germantown, Old.) artrl, who came to thla city to
visit ancle, bat was enticed to Philadelphia a month sis and
nil found on Tharaday In charge of nraro coople.
Case of Missing Girl
Whether "White Slave" Law Has Been Violated
Is Puzzling Department of Justice Officials.
Whether the "white slave" law hss
been violated In the case of eighteen-year-old
Lola Dcvlne, of Germantown.
Md., who disappeared after starting to
Washington to visit her uncle. William
Hudson, G2 M Street Southwest, and was
found in the company of a negro couple
In Philadelphia. Department of Justice
officials said yesterday, was as yet un
decided. A thorough investigation of the case is
needed to determine. It was stated.
The Philadelphia police, who arrested
the couple, Harvey Randolph and Mary
Rich, are working on the case, as are
agents of the department. A theory that
Randolph had secured possession of Lola
Dexlne as an act of revenge upon her
fatfier. who Is said to have shot and
wounded Randolph's brother when the
Utter broke Into the Devlne home, is re
garded by the police as tenable.
The police of Philadelphia assert that
Randoli 1 and the Rich woman have
been conducting a white slave traffic and
since the Department of Justice officials
have been active In the- case. It Is be
lieved that the department officials share
The work of the department against
the white slave traffic has been remark
ably successful. It Is asserted and offi
cials claim that In the territory which
the department has covered In Its cam
paign it Is practically Impossible for a
girl to "disappear."
The campaign so far has covered Mich
igan. Ohio, Tennessee. Georgia. South
Carolina. North Carolina. Virginia.
West Virginia, and the District. It Is
constantly being extended, and eventual
ly will cover the United States, with the
same results for the nation that have
been gained for the territory already
The Philadelphia police have asserted
that they have evidence of the existence
of a national "kldnanolnir hand." hn
whether the department officials concur
in tnis oener has not been made nubile
Both Randolph and Mary Rich were ar
rested at the instance of the Department
An Interesting feature of the case Is
that PennsilvanU Is not one of the
Slates which the Department of Justice
omcais claim tnelr campaign has cov
Shoots One Train Bandit and Clnbs
Another Before Being Beaten
SAVES CONTENTS OF THE SAFE
Fort Smith. Ark.. Oct. ll.-One train
robber was fatally shot and Merrill Bur
gett, of Kansas City, was so badly
beaten that he will die. in an attempted
train hold-up at Potter. Ark., to-day.
The robbery Is the third In this sec
tion within a week. It occurred on
northbound passenger train No. I, of
the Kansas City Southern Railway.
Burgett. an express messenger, fought
desperately with the bandits. There
were four men In the party and they are
believed to be the same who partlcl
pated In other robberies. The men
Jumped to the side of the express car
as the train was pulling out of Hat
field. With the butts of their revolvers
they broke the glass In the door and
reached In and unfastened It. Burgett
hearing the attack ran to the safe, took
out the valuables and concealed them
and then armed himself with two revol
vers and a shotgun. He opened fire as
the men struggled to get In. The rob
bers fired at him. One of them was
"I'm a goner, and you better take me
off," one of the men shouted. The train
was running forty miles an hour, but
one of the robbers took the wounded
man In hla arms and jumped. j
Just then the .others forced their way
Into the car and rushed Burgett. Bur
gett had taken a position behind some
trunks and the battle continued.
Finally the men ran out of ammunition.
He struck one bandit a staggering blow
with his clubbed gun. but then he was
One robber searched the safe, which
Burgett had left unlocked, and made an
unsuccessful hunt for the valuables.
Then he cut the air upon the train.
bringing It to a stop, and dragging out
his companion disappeared In the dark
ness. He leff the train a mile south of Pot
ters. A conductor turned on the air
when It was cut off. and the robbers
had to cut It a wcond time. Burgett was
found In a semi-conscious state and
tVlrllttllt.. l.a m.
............. ..riirn. tie was rushed to
Mono, Ark. A special train was made up
linn n ns,BBA .. .. t .. . "
I. j j "" neaviiy armed men.
headed by Sheriff J. A ti, .- ."I.
pack of bloodhounds, left for the scene of
Commencing with last night, all ex
pres messengers west and south of Fort
bmlth carried a supply of arms for their
protection because of the reign of terror
spread by the bandits.
Ifltrhrock Waives Technicality.
Postmaster General Hitchcock has
waived the technicality of lack of Jurls
oictlon of the courts ocr the person of
n Cabinet officer In connection with the
injunction proceedings brought by the
Journal of Commerce to restrain the en
forcement of the newspaper publicity
J.. J master General is anxious
to have a decision.
To Ml .atemobil- jnj tWm . New Verier ht.
l-tcntrf m ml dral , fc. lw4M tato uZ l
nr Sen 1U ownrr i. ( .. . J, .i""...
iri.JSrjr.'lir ' ,h" ' " ui , nttsburg Stock Exchangi
Three division of the American ma
rines and bluejackets In .Nicaragua will
be mounted aa expeditionary cavalry de
tachments soon and sent on tours of In
vestigation Into sections of the country
not tapped by the railroad, according to
a message received at the Nary Depart
ment yesterday from Admiral Souther
land, commander-in-chief. Admiral
Southerland Is once more directing the
forces In Nicaragua from the gunboat
Annapolis, at Corlnto.
The expeditions will visit, among other
places, the towns of Rim, on the south
west shore of Lake Nicaragua, and Mat
agalpa. to the eastward of Managua. At
Matagalpa there Is large foreign colo
ny. Including more than 100 Americans,
and since the revolt began they have
been cut off from communication with
the outside world. Heretofore. It has
been Impossible to send any forces to
Matagalpa to relieve the foreigners. It
Is hoped that all will be found safe.
Rlvas was bombarded repeatedly by the
rebels. Reports of outrages committed
there against the persons and property
of Americans and other foreigners have
been received at the legation In Managua-Col.
J. H. Pendleton, and Majs. George
C Reed and W. N. McKelvay will com
mand the three divisions on these expe
ditions. They will use their forces not
only to prevent any disorders, but also
to afford relief to any distressed non
combatants who may be found In the
remote cities. Also, they will make a
general examination Into the conditions
existing In the places visited and report
to the legation on their return. It Is
believed that through these expedition
ary forces the American authorities will
acquire complete knowledge of the con
ditions In Nicaragua, the sentiment of
the people, and the measures best adapt
ed to restore peace and Industry.
Correct. 1.1st of Dead.
Admiral Southerland yesterday re
ported a correction of the name of one
of the bluejackets killed at Leon. The
man killed was Delevan Harry Bour
geois, of Beorne; Ter.. and" not Harry
Burgess, of Stilwater. Minn.
Dr. Castrlllo. Nlcaraguan Minister to
the United States, has returned to
Washington after conferences with
bankers in New York, relative to ob
taining a temporary loan to carry on
the government until normol conditions
can be restored in Nicaragua, ueiore
the revolution the Nlcaraguan govern
ment was dl-tresed for money, and the
expenses Incidental to the putting down
of the Mena revolt will prove a further
It Is not planned by the Nlcaraguan
government to attempt to negotiate a
large loan at this time. The amount
now desired Is comparatively small,
probably less than $1.CW. The govern
ment stands ready to pledge the cus
toms revenues as security for the loan,
and will permit a representative of the
bankers to collect the customs dues If
Brown Brothers, of New York, have al
ready, loaned Nicaragua nearly OOO.Oon
for the purpose of reforming the cur
rency and other administrative reforms.
Dr. CaMrlllo pointed out yesterday that
after the corrupt practices of the Ze
!tya regime, which continued for six
teen jears, there is need In Nicaragua
for the building up of a" new- school of
the collection and administration of the
national revenue", ft was found, for ex
ample, when Nicaragua was trying to
straighten out after Zelaya was ousted,
that several different tariff schedules
were In use In different ports, having
been Introduced through Zelaya's meth
ods of granting special favors to Im
porters who were willing to give him a
slice of the profits.
ITTHE NEW BOYS' SHOP
Second Floor off the Greater Palais Royal
"The Standard of America,
To Boys 2 to 12.
Perhaps it should be written to
mothers with boys of 2, to 12. years.
Little do the boys know or care how
difficult it is to appropriately dress them
at this period of their lives. .
"What a horror' the little boy in
abbreviated editions of bigger' boys'
Another "horror" the bigger young
boy in clothes to detract from his youth.
An inspection is asked of the Paris
style and "Peter Thompson" models fox
little boys here at $7.50 and $10. The
Sailor and Russian style suits, for boys J
7 to 10, are also highly recommended.;
Materials include serge, cassimere,
worsted, and cheviot Trices, $355 to J
"HydegTade" Galatea Suits, in Rus
sian and Sailor models, with braid trim-4
mmg and emblem, are only $1.9o.
THE PALAIS ROYAL
A. LISNER Hours 8 to 6 G STREET
Only One Life Lost.
New York. Oct. 11. It was definitely
established to-day that only one man
lost his life In the fire which destroyed
the Standard Oil tank steamer Dunholm
and the schooner Concordia off Consta-1
He Hook. N. J., last night. A revised es
timate of the damage places the loss at
The Ebbitt Cafe
In recognition of the growing pop
ularity, which is already overtaxing
the present Cafe accommodations, we
shall open the CRYSTAL and ONYX
ROOMS adjoining the main lobby
for a la Carte Service on Saturday
Evening beginning October 19.
Extensive improvements are being
made for the convenience of the pub
lic and the musical specialties, which
are features of "The Ebbitt," will be
attractions in the new Dining Rooms.
G. F. SCHUTT, Proprietor.
Plttaburar Broker Suspended.
Pittsburg. Oct. 11. Suspension of J. L.
D. Speer from his membership on the
e war announced
on the floor of the exchange to-day.
INSIST ON MERCHANTS
HAVING DESIRED GOODS
Cards Can Be Sent to Dealers Asking Them to Stock
Up on Articles Good for Votes in
133-137 West 47th St., NEW YORK CITY
JUST OFF BROADWAY.
The right kind of a hotel In the right locality. In the heart of the
theater district ana aajaceni to me snoppmg centers. Positively fire- I
proof. Excellent cuisine and an exceptional orchestra. A large addition' I
just compieiea. containing uurary, gun. ana oiiiiara nail.
Handsomely Furnished Rooms, Private Bath,
- $1.50 per day upward
From Grand Central Station, cars marked "Broadway" without transfer
Pennsylvania Station, 7th Av. cars without transfer. Booklet upon request!
H. R. SHARES. TROP.
Oortj can b suds to ft tlsst ky :
bjed aDjuin un n
la IwtUai rtfla hot, -
Is) Its OrlfW mt lank
wrjaflraieaMiaaodaa the aged
Rj BKaJrB powder form.
A 1'a'CS-aaTKa aff-tral M MaTaTtt.
"a I a, Km Mwmm WOMBm fmmimmd
j - mr?rmJ!S Tga'gly EJL.'
A unique means of emphasizing the
Importance of contestants In The Wash
ington Herald's $25,000 contest patronizing
those manufactured products advertised
In connection with tho competition has
been devised by The Advocate.
The Advocate has always urged con
testants to insist upon those brands of
articles good for votes. Early In the
competition some contestants complained
that they could not get the desired prod
ucts at the stores in their neighborhood,
so -the dapper little gentleman In charge
of the compeUtlon Immediately devised
the plan which has been put Into effect.
A large supply of 'neatly printed cards
bos' been ordered. These cards are white
and about three by four inches In size.
In the upper left-hand corner is a cut of
The Advocate. The card Is arranged as
"Washington, D. a
"Dear Sir: Aa I am' Interested In The
Washington Herald's $25,000 contest, and
wishing to give you all my trade, would
kindly ask you to stock up on all prod
ucts that are good for votes In this con
test. "Goods not already In your store can
be supplied through The Washington
"Yours .very truly.
These cards are being distributed
among contestants who desire to use
them. The contestants either send them
til their regular merchants or present
tnem in person, it naa been pointed out
by some persona that the cards are
unnecessary, aa the merchant could be
asked directly and Informally to lay In
supplies of certain roods. This theory
Is wrong, for the- presentation of the
card tanpreatea the merchant In. a man-
rec tiaat yordj woa4 pot. Besides, jge
merchant has the card constantly be-
rcre him to remind him of the request.
Should Lay In Goods.
The use of these formal requests makes
It possible for contestants to continue
to patronize their old merchants. At
the beginning of the competition some
contestants felt that because the stores
at which they had been dealing did not
carry products good for votes, they
would be compelled to deal elsewhere
Consequently, they were greatly dis
turbed. They never thought of requesting
the merchant to lay In the desired goods
The Advocate's plan suggested this Idea
Many .of the cards have been distri
buted, and scores of merchants have
gladly heeded the advice and stocked
their stores with products advertised in
connection with the contest, sum. e
the merchants found It difficult to ob
tain the desired goods, but they, were
rtf erred by contestants to The Advocate,
and he soon straightened the matter outl
u contestants have difficulty In getting
ucruuu oranas oi gooos, they should
apply at once to The Herald office for
assistance. The Advocate will gladly
give Information and assist contestants
in getting those brands of products
nuicn are gooa tor votes.
A large supply of the nrlnted carita
baa been laid In. and they will be given
to contestants upon request at the
Herald business office. Contestants
should lay in supplies of these cards at
once, as me number is ranldlv diminish
The Advocate Is spending a total of
$23,000 upon the K0 awards to 'he. riven
'to winners of the competition. A- com
plete list t)f the articles will 'soon be
announced. The leading awards will be
a $5,000 house and lot, four $L2S0 touring
cars, four $TJ0, baby grand pianos, four
tSS player pianos, .and four Mas uarJa-ht
tcasat -: Tr-":
THREE HUET IN CRASH.
Utica, N. Y.. Oct. 11. A speeding au
tomobile crashed Into a tree In New
Hartford early to-day and one man was
fatally Injured, a second had an eye
gouged out. and a third was severely
cut and bruised.
Park Miller, owner of the machine.
,Is suffering from concuslon of the
brain. The lctim who had an eye torn
out and was otherwise disfigured Is
Deputy Sheriff Frank Ireland, while the
third man is John Knott.
The men were returning from Syracuse
when their machine, traveling at great
speed, skidded and crashed squarely In
to the tree when they were almost
Each Cabinet complete In Itself.
No loose ends. Drawers hung on
M R I rlctlonless roller-bearing
extension slides. Ten rollers to
Five-ply drawer fronts; tops
and side panels.
All panels carefully selected for
CARRIED IN LIGHT AND
DARK GOLDEN QUARTER
SAWED OAK AND MAHOGANY;
DULL SATIN FINISH.
11th Hi H Stmts N.W.
Wa ajraa Herald tag." caataat
Our Candies are much better
than the factory kind. It is pure,
sweet, and wholesome made by
expert candy makers. In a clean
229-231 PA. AYE. S. E.
We arlve Herald B23400
eoateat votea. $$
BEE HIVE MARKET
N. Rosenblatt. Prop.
Groceries, Meats. ProIslons.
Home Dressed Poultry.
Orders sent for and delivered.
Phone N. 23S4.
We Ohe Totea la Ta BmM ' Cs.Oa Csaoat.
W rle Ha
No Storage Charges for
ftraaaaebla ratea atarag. aaallasa
at aackfas. Katlasataa taralahaaV Ba.
UNION STORAGE CO..
Thea af. 4374, tail Fa. Ave.
Wa Olia Vote, ta Tba Herald's S2S.M Coat
Cold In Head
4 Fifteen Cents.
151k SL aid Prwrcyhraftia An. S. L
We GIt. Totes la Tba HnsM't aTMst
Largest stock ever carried. Also Lacea.
Dry Goods. Hosiery and
MRS.'' J. A. tatOUDY.
3430Geort5a Ava. N. W.
Wa atve Herald 1
Mm Msm CrtM. Mttal HUk
The thick Oil Cream Polish that doaa not
settle nor leave powder or sediment.
The Polish that makes any car look
ASM . ! M TL V. M44.
( aaBti wanwa ut By . W. W.