Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
- -,-, 1
IN ACTIVE SERVIC
Answered Call to Arms and
Took Part in Battle of Soa
nina Upiros Against Turks.
THE TIMES' DAILY SERIAL STORY.
A DAUGHTER OF THE ARMADA US
(Copyright. 1ITC. Frank" A. Munaey Company.!
Synopsis of Preceding Chapters.
After the defeat of the Spanish Armada
of Scotland. She burnt, and the sailors
one or toe snips. La Trinidad, appears In
the Bay of Kllellan. off tne west coxit
VJennas Armodlus and George Kan
nopolus, two Washington Greeks who
answered the tall t Kins George to
wattle against the Turks, took part in
.the battle of Soanlna Upiros. in which
the Greeks, but 10,000 strong, swept a
Turkish army of 25,000 before them.
Me charge of Greeks at this battle
will go down In the history of tho
.Balkan struggle as one of the most
spectacular of modern military action.
With 1 Greek flag fluttering along
side that of the ChrlsUan emblem
"The Cross" King George's subjects.,
against great odds defeated the enem).
and continued their victorious march
Von to Salonika." In the little band
oi warriors -were many of the 'Wash
ington. Baltimore, New York, Chicago,
and Atlanta Greeks.
Viennas Armodlus, for seven years
conducted a shoe shine parlor in Four
teenth street, between Pennsylvania
avenue and F street. George Kannap
olus conducted a fruit and confection
ary business in Fourteenth street,
above H street.
1 BURNARD MONDAY.
'vBurnard Monday, elghV-three years
ola, died last night at 10:30 o'clock at
the Garfield Hospital. Mr. Monday was
a. resident of Hockvllle, Md. .He Is sur
vived by his wife and several children.
The funeral will be conducted from the
residence, but complete arrangements
have' not yet been made. Interment
wm De at KOCKvwe union Cemetery.
GEORGE C. GR0ENER.
The funeral services for George C
Groener, whose death occurred Mon
day took- .place this afternoon from
his late' residence. 1103 E strt north.
west. Interment was at Prospect Hill
v-ejneiery. air. uroener is survived by
a wife. He was forty-three years old.
MRS.- ELIZA .DUNLAP.
The funeral of Mrs, Eliza Dunlap,
who died Monday, took place to
day, from:the residence of. her .sister,
Mrs. J. TX- Hood, 2Sli N street northwest-
Interment was At Arlington
Cemetery.' .Mrs. Dunlap 'was the widow
of Major .A;-P. Dtrnlap.. She "was' ninety-two.
who escaDe to land am hnnr hv m.rir
Jamie, the Highland laird of Kllellan.
One refugee. Don John. I befriended by
joune Rorie and his- father, Angus Mac
lean, brother-in-law to the laird. On his
way with Rorie to the castle to aurrender
as prisoner of war to the lulrd Don John
meets Mistress Mary, the laird's daugh
ter, who entreats him to flea to safety.
Don John escapes hanging, hut Is held
by the laird to do work at the farm
house until the return of his son, Archi
bald. Ronald Macdonald. chieftain of the
Ivyles. has discovered Don John's love for
Mistress Mary, and In a fight which en
sues Don John kills a man. Feeling he
cannot lmperi; Angus Maclan by accept
ing his hospitality any longer, Don John
hides In a cave known only to Rorie.
Black Jamie Is murdered. Don John I'
accused of being the murderer. Mistress
Mary declares her lather was murdered
at midnight by Macdonald of the Kvles.
Daft Leezle. a .decrepit nurse of Black
Jamie's children, gifted with second sight,
predicts blood, murder, and war.
Shadow and Sunshine.
UR old Bible tells how the Lord
spent forty days In the wilder
ness. The great sleep which
fell upon me at this time has
left a vivid impression of what He must
have suffered, for the Book says He
was a man.
There are things In that sleep of wan
derings which I never forgot. I had no
home, and the earth was desolate. Dev-
there was no further doubt that I would
live for many a year.
But my recovery was slow, and as
Mariposa was inv nurse, the work of
the farm had to be done by men from
the clarhan. There was little to be
done, however, for the winter was a
hard one, and before the sou trig, sea
Eon began events took place that left
tho farm to Itself.
During those winter months the farm
slept, you might say. -There was an
old spinet In the loft and Mariposa
learned to play on It with quite some
skill. She would sit by It for hours,
improvising airs and rimeless verses In
j her wild Gaelic-Spanish way. There
often runs In my head:
When the woods are groanin'.
And cauld the night.
And the hare Is grectin'
By the door.
And the ewes are bleatln
In the glen.
Then coorie doon, lad.
It's winter fair.
Syne It be mornln'
Ye're sair to wake. ,
Who'll make the fire
And boll the pot?
Who'll soup the byre
And milk the coos?
But coorie -doon, lad.
It's .winter fair.
We Improved the long nights, too.
mother. For so could no man speak 111
or Aianposa. That locket was her talis
man against evil. Her grandmother had
worn It: her mother had worn It: and
now the consecrated bauble lay on her
own sweet bosom.
At the castle matters were in a bon
ny state, wo heard. Black Archibald
and his son had not exchanged an un
necessary word since that terrible night.
Each lived in his own wing or the
castle, "each with his own bitter re
flections. But on one thine thev acrecrt. nml
the thought of it chills my blood to
this day. At a certain hour each night
Big Aundra entered the common room,
lit the candles, put down liquor, gob
lets, and the cards, and withdrew.
Shortly after, father and son appeared
and silently took their places at the
Till long past midnight, I have heard,
they played and drank, with never a
sound but a curse rtr a triumphant leer.
I have no doubt they quarreled, but Big
Aundra says no; and that the game
ended when one or tho other pitched
his cards, on' the tablo and stalked
away to his wing with not even a word
In the meantime, a strange sickness
visited the clachan, and one of the first
to succumb to it was my mother. She
caught a -sudden chill and coughed her-
seu to oeatn.in a weeK, despite Mari-
murtle, the Glasgow lawyer.
help of the little teaching I had from
my father I became quite proficient In
the letters and by and by Mariposa
learned from me. -
We would take turn and, turn, read-
lis sat on high crags and tried to teach &. tt07 breeches, nm
me tne mvsterips of twn lovea. There -.. a nv.m u. T.n .... --.
iicna, c&iiu nuuub vuc AJ3 cilcd, iuu,
with an old Bible, .which mv-,father hadi .-. ... LU.L ..- I-Lv- . J?-
bought from our friend. Alexander Mac- tele blow io both of us and after
miirtio h RincmiD iDinw wit. ,! ""ioj8 Diow to pom oi us., ana alter
.. ...a .... ,
- MRS. EMMA EDENHAM.
The funeral of Mrs. Emma E. Den
ham, wife of Walter A. Denham, was
conducted from James' undertaking
MRS. FRANCES BENNETT.
As she was entering- the Raleigh Ho
tel last nlghC alio'rily before S o'clock,
on her ways to dine -with some friends,
Mrs. Frances Bennett was stricken' with
apoplexy and diedhalf .an hour later
In the Emergency, Hospital..
Mrs. Bennett was fifty-five" years old.
She was the.;widow of Arthur J. Ben
nett, a United, States consul general,
and lived with Jier sister, Mrs. Susan
V. KImberly, 107 Beaton street north
west. "The funeral arrangements have not
j ox oecn completed.
MRS. SARAH E. LITTLE.
The funeral services of Sarah E. Lit
tle, who died on Sunday, were held
this afternoon from her late residence.
JI2 Sixth street northwest. Mrs. Little
was the widow of Joseph D. Little. She
is survived by five sons and two daughters.
MRS. MARY V. PETERS.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary V. Peters,
who died at her home on Sunday, was
conducted this afternoon, from "her
resiuei.ee, ... xenin strtff northwest.
Mrs Peters la survived by her husband.
RJcha:d B. Peters.
MRS. H. C. WHITE.
Xews was received here yesterday of
the dacth of Mrs. H. C White, of
Athens, Ga., while on a visit to some
friends In Augusta, Ga. Mrs. White
is president of the Georgia Federation
of Women's Clubs, and a member of
the Colonial Pames Society. She has
visited Washington many times, and
has many friends here. Her husband
Is a professor of chemistry at the
University of Georgia, and was presi
dent of the Official Chemists of the
United Stales. ISS1-2. He also is a
fellow of the Chemical Soeletv nr i,n.
MRS. M. J. ADLER.
The funeral of Mrs. M. J. Adler, who
died at her residence. 21S P street,
yesterday morning, will be conducted
from her late home tomorrow afternoon
at 2 o'clock. Interment will be pri
ate. Mrs. Adler waB a sister of Robert
X. Harper. She had been ill about
four days from an attack of pneu
monia. She was a widow, her hus
band "having died nearly a year ago
He was the vice president of the Farm
ra and Meclianics Bank and a di
rector of the Union Trust Company at
the time of his death.
' HENRY MORGAN.
The funeral of Henry Morgan, who
died Monday .at his residence. 16 E
street northwest, was conducted from
his late home, this afternoon at 2
o'clopk. The Benjamin B. French Lodge,
No. 15, F. A. A. M.. conducted the ser
vices. Interment was at Arlington
Cemetery. Mrs. Morgan survive him.
JAMES D. BUTT.
The funeral of James D. Butt, who
died at Ills residence, 14(3 Massachusetts
avenue Mondav morning, win be held
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock from
Ascension Church. Twelfth street and
Massachusetts avenue. Services will
be conducted bv the Rev. Dr. Gunnel).
Interment will be- t Rock Creeir ceme
tery. He Is survived by a nephew. Ches
ter A. Butt. "T
.- Biologists "Meet. .
Tho' Satiety of 'neearcj WVrkprs
una. Biologists will meet Jn tlii Cham
ber of Commerce tonight at 8 o'clock
me the mysteries of two loves. There
were two, they told rfJ; but the ex
planation of each took two centuries,
although In the end I was as confused
as ever. '
Black Archibald and young Jamie
chased one another over thousands of
precipices, and I, footsore and dying of
thirst, followed; crying to them to be at
peace. But they would not, for each de
clared the other had murdered me, and
Don John was called to witness. Then
they all drew" their swords and the
mouutatns shook with the clamor of
their striking blades.
Sometimes I would find myself wan
dering In darkness, weeping for Mari
posa, till I could feel her answering
tears blown In my face and Tiear her
calling in the distance:
"Rorie! Rorie! Horle!"
And, stumbling blindly forward, I
Then would come sleep, with her head
on my shoulder; but when I awoke It
was always to sec her In the arms of
young Jamie -and both of them jeering
at me. But I followed them until I
found eaeh alone. Him I slew and her
I allowed to sleep on until her waking
eyes widened at the terror" of me. And
I slowly strangled her with my hands
and shrieked with laughter as 1 did so.
Once again the long night and the
thirsty desert. -
Oh, those forty days La the .wilder
ness! But' here and there was an oasis.
Once I was in -the best roomdf the
farmhouse and young Jamie was facing
Mariposa. She was changed grown
much older and her face was wan with
fatigue and grief. Around her sweet
neck was a golden chain bearing a gold
en locket, which lay in the hollow of
her breast. She was standing erect and
speaking quietly, but rapidly, to young
"Were la man like Rorie, as he-was,"
she was saying, "and ye came to a
woman of my house with your lying
words, I wadna honor ye by asking ye
to e by the door. If ray hands were
strong enow, I would tear the eyes from
your held and cut your tongue out wl'
your own sword. Tou and your kind!"
she sneered. "Who shot my father
when he had spared him for his, sister's
cake? Who let my mother He, friend
less and dying, that I might live? Your
father, my sweet cousin! "Who struck
down Rorie that sought to save a mur
derer from his drunken son the mur
derer of auld Leerie from his drunken
sire? Aye. ye grow whitej Te would
go by the door. Ye ken ye struck down
the auld feckless body that held your
sire to her breasts. And ye come here
with your wasp's honey on your ser
pent's mouth. Love ye?" And Mari
posa burst out In a long, loud laugh.
"I love Rorie Rorie that ye told me
was a clod a grasshopper! I'll wed
Rorie if he lives. And if he dies aye.
I'll wed ye. if ye will wed ye and
strangle your bairns wed ye and brand
ye in your -sleep!"
Sleep. Sleep. No more
the dark and the desert and vain wan
derings. Sleep and perfect peace.
"hen I awoke a broad belt of winter
sunshine lay across the- quilt or tne
bed -which was set in the wall of the
best room. I could hear the sputtering
of n. Dcat nre ana smen iresn oracKens
nn the floor. Some one was singing k
Highland air. and I knew by the whim
sical turn of it that Mariposa was near.
I lay still for a while, thinking over
all that I had undergone. I .had a home,
and God's sunshine was on the land.
And If Mariposa was still In lovo with
oung Jamie it were better so than that
she should be the treacherous wench or
By and by I wondered how I came to
be abed at that hour.. Then I remem
bered and traced events up to the death
of old Leezle and the fight in the castle
hall. But I was not sure that the last
two were real. They were as the horri
ble visions of my sleep. After a bit I
believed they might be real, for I had a
stiffness upon my right side. I tried to
move my right arm, but it would not
I could turn my head, however, and
there was Mariposa, bending over a bit
of sewing. In a little while she stopped
humming and by and by she had to
bend her head to see the stitches, al
though the sunshine was bright.
"Mariposa," I said, but my voice was
as the whispering in the desert.
She looked up quickly and laid down
her work. Site crept to my side and
"Rorie?" S-s-s-s-h: Sleep, lad dear
I looked Into her face and wondered
what had come over her.
"Wa. vnnnfr Tamlc liAoti heml" T
"Aye," she whispered, looking fright
ened. But I just smiled and smiled, for
rcrhaps it had not been a dream after
"Where did you get that locket?" I
n.bnagod to say.
They found it old Leezle gave It to
me. Sleep, lad."
"No. I will not sleep yet.'
So the sat by my side and put her
Land on my blow. By and by she said
"I've been thinking, lad and there's
but one love. 1 do love, ye, Rorie
the way ye meant only so much
more than ye meant. Now, will ye
The wound was on the right side, a
sword-thrust that must have done
considerable damage. My only doctor
was Mariposa, who dosed mo- and
patched me up with herbs and brews,
the skill of which she had learned from
Poor old Daft Leezle! They found her
dead Jn the cottage. It is not ten
anted to this day, for the people are
afraid of that particular chimney.
Whether her death was due to the flt
Into which I saw her fall, or to the
cause of her unconsciousness when I
found her. only God and young Jamie
. But she was dead and Mariposa be
came permanently one of our little
household. My mother grew to love
her as her own child, and her declin
ing days were gladdened by the sight
of our happiness. As soon as the fever
bad abated and my mind became clear
leaving out all the hard names, or put
ting places and names we knew In
their stead. The writing was the hard
est part of. the exercises, for 'we had
nothing but the table to wrlteon with
bits of rough chalk 'or charred sticks'.
I have told, you nothing. of our love,
but the ready mind will understand the
tenderness that marked all our dealings !
wiin tne Israelites ana tne letters.
Sometimes we- left the poor tribes In the
middle of the Red sea that was f tho
Firth of Clyde with Black Archibald
that was Pharaoh at their heels, and
spoke of Mariposa's father and mother,
for the story of Don John and Mistress
Mary was now a thing of tremendous
meaning to her. '
You can Imagine the kitchen, and the
firelight on our two faces, one reminis
cent, the other tender and tearful. She
would sometimes open the locket and
we put her to irest In tho rosa cardes
with my father, Angus, we found our
selves In a strange situation. I'was not
well enough to be about, and we had
not thought of marrying for some time
yet," for Mariposa, though grown before
the time of our Scotswomen, was barely
turned sixteen. t
Mariposa solved the d rob! em with
her'quickwit and good heart- She
made ud her mind to brave the giild
wlvos of the village and doctor their
poor; sick- children. And so that I
shquld not' be lonely she must' procure
ajDoatrfrom thP village. ThU'boar we",
kept in the burn mouth, and when the
weather was fine I went sailing' and
fishing. . '' '
At first Mariposa had trouble with'
the guidwlves for they were half afraid
of hervon account of her blackamoor
father and her dealings with "-Daft
Leezle but their-hearts soon warmed to
her when she tidied" the bairns whose
parents, in some cases, were sneezing
and coughing In bed. As for the men
of the clachan. they worshipped the
very ground she walked on. ' "
And now I come to the beginning of
our most ternoie adventures. The-Mac
gaze at the face of her Spanish grand- donaldi.' you will mind, were at war
with our people. For fifteen year It
had been kept up. off and on, although
the raids were all on the other side of
the loch. But now, to all appearances,
they had grown tired of It, and were
making for peace.
"The first I heard of It was from Mari
posa, who saw young Ronald Macdon
ald, chieftain of tho Kyles, going and
coming to and from his boat and the
castle. And after his boat was guno
Black Archibald and young Jamie were
walking in the castle woods, as friendly
as two ring doves.
It was strange. It did not seem pos
sible that the head of the elder Ronald
was forgotten; and yet It had been a
fair exchange. But a few days later.
Mariposa camo to the farm in a great
state. She was white and trembling;
she, would knl her brows, and her eyes
would "flash angrily.
Her storjr cleared up the mystery of
the peace that had fallen between the
Blacks. She had heard a whispering
among the men of the clachan as they
stood in Idle groups, talking quietly but
excitedly, and anon they would shake
their fists across the strait. ?et they
said, to whom should ask, that the Mac
donalds, and the Campbells had made a
peace; and It was common knowledge
In the clachan that In four days which
wbuld be Twelfth Night the clans were
to meet in Kllellan- Castle for a grand
Iicould only stare at Mariposa when
she told me- this, and she must have
seen what was passing in my xnina,
for she said:
"Will it be treachery, Rorie?"
I agreed: and next moment I thanked
God that the wound in my aide would
prevent me having any hand In the busi
ness. Even had I been well,-1 should
have protested at any cost. Not that
treachery was uncommon In such war
fare A or that my neighbors would have
held me -wronar If I took part In It: but
.there was something In me that could
not thole It
"What con we do, Rorie?" Mariposa
asked, looking across the table at me.
It was In my mouth to say "nothing,"
butthere was an expectancy In her eyes
that demanded another answer.
A Coatlmaatfon of This Story Will
Be Foaad la Tomorrow'
f Israe of The lime.
SHOWS GREAT I
TO POOR OF CITY
Miss Jessie Logie Is Named to
Be Visitor in Southeast
Branch at Meeting.
. Or. Pace Speaks.
1 The lhIrdTot,a,serIes of public lectures
to :.be given by-the Rev. E. A. Pace In
Carroll Hall will be delivered tonight
The fourth lecture will be delivered
soma' time-in February. . .
Appointment of Miss Jessie Logie as
District visitor to the Southeast branch
of the Associated Charities to succeed
Miss N. 8. Spencer, resigned, and the
reading of a report of the board' finan
cial conditions marked the monthly
meeting of the board of managers of
the Associated Charities yesterday after
noon, at 923 H street northwest Mis
Mary Morris ho been appointed stenog
rapher at the central office of the Asso
ciated Charities to succeed Miss Rosa
McCIees, -who has resigned to accept a
Report of the treasurer, John Joy Ed
son, showed a balance on hand Decem
ber 31, 1112, of $170, showing the great
teed of fund for the current work.
Notwithstanding the mild winter, the
general secretary's report showed S66
Tomlllea befriended lost month, as com
pared with 617 the nrevlotui r Tn
their administration to the poor the vis
itor report, 1,340 cases, 377 families had
vccu'aeu wiia raster! reuei. .tem
porary work wa found for : legal aid
rendered to 30; hospital or other med
ical ccro securea ror so; 77 report
nave been rendered to those charitably
A report to the board showed that
tUn.tl had been received in cash, with
$187 in pledge for the "Fourteen' Op
portunities" advertised at Christmas
time. ' With tne amount contributed
"undesignated." sufficient was given to
c'ose each of the "opportunities.'' and
in some cases a balance with which 'to
provide help for a longer period than
asked for. Five hundred and flftv.four
different people contributed to the fund.
xnose present were Joan joy Sdson,
Rev.J. H. Bradford, Prof. B. T. Jan
tity. Ernest P. BlcknelL WUUam it.
Baldwin. J. Philip Herrmana.Dr. George
M. Kober, Helen Nlcolay, Dr. William
C. Rives, Mis Florence 8poHTord,-Henry
White,. and George S. Wilson.
THOMAfl DOtVT.INn l CO.. Anctlimsers.
TKUSTEES SALE OF VALUABLE LOT AT
By virtue "or 'deed 6f trust recorded In
LIbr No. s;i at folio t of the Land n-eor"-
the District of Columbia, and at th
T .M.f tha party secured In, will sell at
? tt section at the office of Thomas iv.w
Ing & Co., M2 B st. N. W.. on Thursday.
January 15. ifli. at four o'clock- p. rtu. part
of lot 23. In block 7. suMlrUloa of tract of
Und known a Iy City. District of Colura-
Terms: All cash. A deposit of J60 re
quired at sale. Alt 'conveyancing sod record-
ins ai purcnasers cost.
JOHN W. LETTCS.
"WILLIAM A. BOWIE.
LOST AWO FfHrtfc
LOST Lady open-face feM waieb. -mm
"M. C. K.-." attached to fob, atHet
chain with graperlne des4n. est with Urtf
amethyst. Liberal reward. Fl4er'ntern to
SHAW A BROWN. Ill F" N. W.
I TABLE I
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I What kind of Help do yon '. '.
X require? Are ,yea. tooktag '. '.
X for a. fob? If so, a snail ..
I amount of money speat iaoiir.! '.
X Classified Columns .will be a '.'
X profitable investment for yoa. '.
-.- . e. -, -
i Phone Main 5260 ::
SHIRT 8TARCHEBS. . AseUr -TOUtAN
uusuiti, am ana c at, w. w.
TREsUtXR-rim class; aae who- ha bad
axaarieaee yrtQt the very beat" trade. Ad
dra Baa Ka M. Ttee Offtea - -
WAWKBBSBB-Pema far CITT HALD
LUNCH.BOOst Aayir befora M or aKer U
town, to distrtbata free dresSer aad taka
oaaetai far ntstumiail hmu. .k n
D. B. MeCUROT CO. Ceaw BlWn..CBI
eaay. ' -k -
"WOMAN to -to jaaaial fceaetwaikf-ajaai -bow
turn, aawiy t oaea. MlttH.8. S.'..,
TOCKO WOHA3T SOLICITOR ea'cseelleBt
preacslOeB; atralafct aaiarr te start. wKh
Increase ba4 on aetaal work sredaece;
espertenc not seeeaaazy. bat aaaalieat 'SBBat
ba ajnrreaeiva -aad a asset tsnicr Aaaiv
3stweea 1 aad 3 a. BC at Jtottea. JS1. Xmatr
TOUNS WOMAN to cook ta baardhar boase.
IS Md. tft. N. E. TTT
IOUKO UOT-Beavural. aa artist seedeU
." omnmnt.- .nir TOM fan
H-U . m. aad 1-5 aad a-W . aa.
OUNO GTJU-Ceierd, to Beta baby tares
rear oM.s Aserfy- m -Waa4MBTutej nd
- HELP WAPITElH-IMfcE
mil i m
DISEASE OP THE.IJERVOUS STBTEM.
SKIN AND RHEUMATISM. 8aUefacUa
xuaranteed In every case treated.
.. DK. NICHOLSON.
Specialist. Office Practice, IMG H St.
Boors S-U and J-T.
A Big PropositioiTrto !
Are yo oTer tea year wP
yoa wast' to bars a'jwiln
after acaoai boi
. r. -
yaw waat ta
aeaa Tma.aj.& -
snad err Tbea rt rtt aear. bar
cettsac yoeaweK a.Tlraae rowk. Zat'a T1
talk It arer at-Tbe. Ttsaa anr aeaeot . ,.
hoea or" on Satarday Start wfeare-i ?
ac ear axaaaan started T
wewspiper Jausujcss. -
Tba WaabJaajMB Tbsea w ftaaaea:
to start, jlu. tae osswal yea seed.
Start tadar; , -am
-panmT. oc jm
BARBBeV-White; steady work.
4H at. B. W. .
PHTSICAt. TRAINING ta all Its brancbaa
If yoa are weak I can make you stroo:
body bulldlnc. tnusde bulldln. weight re
duced: xeneral maaaailin vttaiitv r.
stored. PHOF. PAUL. BRAGO. t Qolncm
place N. E. -
MISS STUEN &2c
. CM 1Kb St. N. W.
COTS FOR RENT M ataUonary cotav with
mattreea sheet, blanket. pUIow aad U
loaeaae coaplata at" UU eacn for tba la
anuratton: will not rent tea cmutUty taaa
SM; aampl can now be seen at
P. J. NEE CO,
IU and Jl at. N. w.
I ORA FIELD Jy
aUVaaW aBiH0aUl, IfB SX
St. BW U flCDfw
CADMAN Hair Specialties.
Manicuring, massage, us iitn at. nw. M. 731.
BOT Wbke. brlabC-aaUTe. l-yeara of aae.
wltb bicrde. aa mnisrnsrr roc- erlrnrfUIrr-
department. Apply at once. U. W. Seaavev
With OOLDENBBRO A CO. Ttb dad. K Nw.
BOT Colored, wltb wheel; H weak: abort.
boon. LAMB & TLLDBN, 136 Mtb'Sb'
N. W. - --f-
DOT Colored, ta dellrer- ordera
worth place B. W:
MEN EARN ' the w u.-
DAILY Utaf asd V-aU.ljCW.
BOTS White, over It yea" to roa. er
rands around store. Apply JULIUS OAR
riNKLE a ca. Uth and T ata
S AND MXN. with wbeelanjO dayr
d.o .i.. ..... w. w
etaadr work. DIME MBSeJEN
ICE. TO lh st. N. Wl
COAT" MAKER-Experiesced, ta week by tSe
week; aood salary for flrstlaaa asea Mi
T N. W. ' -
GILBERT. s F st.
luena Tonic. Special Ue.
TreatBMat. I N. T. ara. M floor. Bra (ta.
MIS? JAHRRON. Manicure, race tnessace.
and scalp treatment. 1104 O at. N.W aid
floor front. Hours from 10 a m. to ( p. tn.
PROF. jHILLWOOD. 1I0 O N. W.
MISS CA1TI MANictnuNo and
iUXOO VJAIW SCALP treatment.
mtth st. N. W Apt. L Ph. Mala lUa.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Sapphire and pearl pin Tuesday after
noon. 3rd floor. Woodward ft Lothrop'a
Reward. Finder please communicate with
BOX VO. Times office. I
LOST Cameo pendant, surrounded with
pearls. reward. Apt. t, 1! Meridian at.
LOST Coral beada with ajlded aad coral
pendant. Reward. Apt. Jr. Cumberland.
Thomas Circle. !
LOST Chain and pendant, between 7th and
Q star 3rd and A sta S. E.. and Union
Station. Return 713 7th at. N. E. Reward.
LOST Tan collie dor. male. Reward. Re
turn to 1315 Randolph st., Brookland.
LOST Lady's cold watch. Elfin works, on
or near N. Cap. et.. between L and Q sta.
Return to BURKLET. 71A L St. N. E. Re
LOST Bulldog; brindle and white: answer
to name of "Jeff" and has red ribbon on
collar. Reward. ISM 10th at. N. W. !
SOUVENIRS Sundry military souvenirs,
miniature flaca mantel drape, ornaments.
cushions, stool, bric-a-brac, china, etc. ate.
during removal of household effects from M33
38th st. N. W. to ITU N St.. tn September.
1912: said articles were packed In cases and
barrels, and tha owner will pay liberally for
recovery and ask no questions. R. O. 8..
1753 N st.
LOST Lady's gold watch and pin. marked
"A. F.;" lost at Masonic Temple. Tues
day night. Liberal reward. Q1 N. J. ave,
LOST Suitcase. Mth and Pa. ave. N. W.
Finder call CAPTAIN DEAN. Call Weat
FOUND Three packages, 3 pair rubbers, 3
pair glasses. It umbrellas. & coats. Z hats. I
oalr cuff buttons, t Docketbooka 1 bar.
6 pair gloves, 1 anlty box. 1 boi X books.
1 ring. 1 bracelet, 5 suit cases. X watch.
1 shoe form, 1 odd rubber. 1 muff. WASU-.vn-rw
wnuiv t. irvtriM QTirrnv
LOST Fur. large raccoon neck piece: Wednes
day evening: 'liberal reward. UU 1st at.
N. W. Phone North 6353. ..
LOST Purse. sller mesh, bearing Initials E.
B. a. In vicinity llth and Qlrard ata. m-
day p. ta. "Reward, 1U Park read.- ,. I
DEUVERT BOT with blcycla
sacK. bs g- at. n. w.
I. B. KRA-
Bfax Cnteraa baadr wttb taaaa.
strong- aad not afraid of hart work.. Cast
at star U F st. N. W. Brtaa reference,
NOW IS YOUR CHANCE
To learn a trade thatwllt pay yoa nj to JJ
per week. We need 2 men at one;
NATIONAL AUTO COLLEGE,
Jth and O Sta'N. W.
Open Until 9P.1L .
wanted at 2133 Fenaa. avaaua
SCHOOL BOYS. THAT
LIVE IN GEORGETOWN
Are you a success? Can yoa prov It
to yocr father and mother? Don't
grow up to manhood and aay "X never.
had a chanca.
NOW IS YOUR CHANGE
Get Yourself A Tinie Route
Opportunity Is knocking at your dear.
It oniy coma ones in a uxetima
today after school. Circulation .
ment. The Washington Times, and nad
out now ions success.
Remember Edison got his -greater
ideas while ha waa a newsboy. Why
not be a second Edison and ret great
Ideas by selling THE WASHING
TON TIMES? Call today at Sub
station COS it at. N. W. and get aa
Idea how easy It 1 to make -from
V cents to a dollar a day. Let's
ulk It over today after .school.
3130 llth st. N.
Apply to W.
319 WEEKLY for taking Orders for CUT
RATE GROCERIES. OUTFIT -FRKB.
SUGAR. 4c. Everything cut ratea Experi
ence unnecessary. STANDARD MERCAN
TILE CO.. East Main sL. Cleveland. Ohio.
requires the service of
a bright active young man In the whlto
gouda department; unusual opportunity for
advancement and good salary to youth who
la willing and ambitious.
Apply MANAGER. ,
GOLDENBERG'S. 7th AND K
.,.. - -
a wSy, tw....
, . i