Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JANUAM 29, 1913.
HIE HOUSE MUCH
ble are reactionary. That of course,
can be determined, as Sir. JIale will ad
mit if he wants to be (perfectly fair,
only after the-Legislature has done its
Tm $; Ritw-ns for
Kentucky Flood Sufferers
work. We do not agree with Mr. Hale s
estimate of the gentleman whom the
TO CHAIRMAN HALE
Republican Party elected to the United
States Senate, nor do -e ielieTe thut
any reorganization of the Republican
State committee would have been sat
Capt jfmia,m' Elliott, of the quarter
master's, qorps,, has pjurchaaed Jen days
rations for 1,5 people and ten days
rover for, 660 head.pf. cattle eut off
frost, food aa teablt'orTtbe Ohln river
flood '.at .CaKoun. Kr- He ha. resorted
isfactory to Mr. Hale or his close po
"We are pleased to no'to that Mr.
Hale is willing to permit the Progres
sive party to co-operate with progres
sives of other parties in the promotion
of progressive legislation. Such rassur
ance will. We are certain, give to the
Republican majority in the Legislature
this year a courage that shall net
Troops' Cut Way Through Bamboo-
Fort and Barbtd wire.
Put Guerillas to Rout
to the--War Department, tha't ifee-fcitut-
tlon la s-snous.
After allevUting-swflTerlng at Calhoun
the officers Proceeded to Ashtarburx.
New York Architect Believes
Avenues Leading to Struc
ture , Fitting Monument.
Members of President's Family
Make Frequent Inquiries at
Kv,, where, it is said m arc In distress
His Flouting of Mr. Munsey's
Plan for Amalgamation Is
Criticised by Leaders.
To Know this Man
V r" "
Society Favorite Hurt in Runaway
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PROPOSED By BACON
EMERGENCY CfiEW TO
By GEORGE H. GALL.
"With no malice toward those who
arc advocating p. roadway to Gettys
burg as a memorial to Abraham Lin
coln, and solicitous only that an ade
quate memorial be erected to -the mar-1
tyied. President. Henry Bacon, noted
architect or New York and author or
the design selected by the Lincoln Me
morial Commlsiion tor a monumental
building on Potomac Park, is in the city
today and disclosed to a representative
of The Times an entirely new idea with
reference to the memorial, which may
receive favorable consideration by the
House of Representatives when the
matter Is taken up this afternoon.
Mr. Bacon suggests to those who
would honor the memory of Lincoln
with a roadway, that two highways be
built, both forming avenues leading to
the monumental structure which is pro
posed to' be built at the western end of
the Mall as a terminus. Incidentally,
If Mr. Bacon's suggestion be carried
out, it ' will realize two of the most
Important features of the Park Com
misgloif plan for the development or
Washington, the construction of the
Memorial bridge and the parkway con
Mctlon between Potomac and Rok
Creek parks and beyond.
"If a monumental roadway is built,
one of its essentials is a terminal that
shall be monumental," lie said.
"An examination of the plan of the
city of Washington discloses the fact
that if the Lincoln Memorial recom
Tiiended to Congress is built on the site
in Potomac Park, It win be an appro
priate terminal for two possible monu
mental roadways, one leading to the
north through Rock Creek Park, the
other leading to the- south by means of
a bridge across the Potomac, directly
connecting the memorial of the man
who saved tho Union with Arlington
Cemetery; where those are burled who
died on the battlefields.
"This bridge, joining Virginia with
the District of Columbia, would, more
over, be a symbol ot the reunion of the
North and the South, augmenting the
Importance of the Lincoln Memorial.
"Few persons have controversy with
lhose advocating good roads for gen
eral use, but many heartily believe that
a roadway would not be an adequate
memorial to Lincoln.
"A Lincoln Memorial on the Potomac
'Park site will help by means of its Im
portant position the building of monu
mental roadways, and those advocating
roadways should realize this proba
bility. On all the plans showing the
development of Potomac Park the begin
ning or the two roads above mentioned
are indicated, and on the plans of the
Lincoln Memorial submitted recently to
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MISS MARTHA BOWERS. "r"9" "y ' V" M
Congress they are also planned.
,,, . - Site. Significant;. jj
'Dn no other site ID. Washington ;oild
the' Lincoln-memorial have an equal
elgnlflcanee; nor could he advocates "of
monumental highways And so monu
mental a place, and one so capable of
majestic treatment as Is this point on
the great axis, of the Capitol and the
"Washington Monument, to have the two
highways begin. It is proposed to raise
the ground at the site, xormlng a ter
race 1,000 feet in diameter, and the Jloor
of the memorial Is proposed to be on a
level forty-five feet above the present
2Rows of trees on the outer edge of
Iher terrace will partly Inclose the space
in which the memorial stands, and will
give to it the character of a sacral
grove. Wide avenues are planned lead
ing from It to the broad waters of the
Potomac and to the Washington Monu
ment. On this site in all directions is a
free and large field for landscape treat
ment. It is the best site in the United
States for a memorial to Abraham Lin
coln." Recalling as an illustration the Appian
Way as a memorial, Mr. Bacon declared
that the one feature of the road which
partakes of a purely monumental char
acter Is the terminal at Britidisi, where
the road ends on the brow of a bluff
overlooking the sea and where stands
a lone column, erected by the Romans
to mark the place where Roman leg
ions embarked for war.
Would Be UsefuL
The architect declares that In respect
to usefulness tile proposed Lincoln
Memorial would be far superior to any
roadway that might be constructed.
"What could be more useful," he asked,
"than a great monumental structure
inspiring all who behold It with the
Ideals for which Lincoln lived and died?
There can be nothing more useful than
an inspiration to good ctlzenshlp."
Mr. Bacon is a contender for good
rouds, and bees ahead the time soon at
hand when, through the operation of
the parcel post, it will be necessary to
deliver parcels by automobiles to rural
districts. Against that time ho would
have adequate roads built. But these,
lie points out, should not be built under
the guise that they are for some me
morial purpose. They will not be built,
lie bays, to do honor to anv great man.
but because they will be. found neces
sary to get the rural mall delivered.
But he distinguishes clearly between
three roads or a road to Gettysburg.
and the sort of roads which he proposes
In connection with the Lincoln Me
jnorial. The latter would be appropriate
and fittinc means of acc-ess to the
monumental memorial itself and en
hance Its dlp-nlty and beauty They
would, he thus shows, be truly memorial
Advertisers Asked to
Hold Convention Here
Wife Coaxes Husband
To Drop Divorce' Suit
NEW YORK. -Jan. 29. Mrs. Louisa
TDes Posito, a handsome young woman,
whose husband, Joseph, a wholesale
merchant, is suing for a -divorce, caused
'a commotion in the court house when
she sought to settle their -differences in
her own way.
She first coaxed and commanded her
husband to return home with her. When
repulsed shcrvent into Justice New
burger's courWand sought to drive her
husband's ttl Besses from the building.
Court officers partedX the belligerent
young wife and the -Hostile witnesses,
Des Posito had
Ludlow street Jail
Violets Are Found
Near Mohawk River
ST. JOH'SVILLE, N. Y.. Jan. 73.
The children of Fort Klock school dis
trict last week gave to their teacher,
Mrs. Joseph R. Cleary, a fresh bunch
of wild violets gathered each day from
the ledges and ravines overlooking the
Mohawk river. ,
This country school house. located
within a stone's throw of Old Foit
Klock, overlooking the givat barge
canal and the steel ribbons of com
merce, haB been the scene of many
Mrange events. ,
march of empire lias been past
Its vArv fTnnrfl" T Jlfnwttn nnl Clfrr-tt
been brought from Washington have nassed In ttace coach
where he had been days; an airship whizzed over the spot
confined for ten days for failure to pay I going from West to East In 1911, but of
alimony at the rate, of J1Q a week. He Jail events crowded Into the last two
was In the custody of a deputy sheriff J most eventful centuries of progress of
when his wife- ran up to- him. 1 the world, no stranger -event has been
"Come, Joe, let's-call It off." saldisald. J recorded than that ot. plucking- violets
."Corne; back home, and we'll forget and I in the heart of midwinter. i
hn'nnv ." a ' Where the violets are irrowlnu it has
been customary at this season to And
"Away, woman, you nave aesiroyea
my Ufa: exclaimed Des fosito, dra
matically and loud enough to attract
a small crowd of witnesses and litigants
In the corridor.
Picnic Held in Open
On Hudson Steamer
ALBANY, Jan. 29. A picnic in the
open on the Hudson river in January
Is being held today by the Albany and
Troy lodges of Elks, who have gone
down the river on a summer excursion
steamer and are indulging in a frolic
with all the trimmings of summer.
Some of them are wearing straw hats
and linen dusters, light purple, coats
and white duck trousers. There is pink
lemonade, custard pie, dandelion salad,
danclnr on the open deck and all the
other appurtances of a midsummer
Columbia Alumni to
Entertain Glee Club
On the occasion of the visit to Wash
ington of the University Glee Club, the
District Alumni Association of Colum
bia fnh'erslty will hold Its annual din
ner and reception at the New Wlllard.
Officers of the association arc: Presi
dent. Dr. Marcus Benjamin; vice presi
dents, W H. Hilyer. representing the
college: Dr. S S. Laws, representing the
law school. Dr. J. M. Gitterman. repre
senting the schools of science; Dr. C. L.
G. Anderson, representing the school of
pharmacy and surgery, secretary.
George Oakly Totton, jr . treasurer.
Twenty feet of snow.
Miss Martha Bowers,' who had a re
markable escape from death In a run
away accident while riding with Miss
Helen Taft, daughter of the President,
late yesterday afternoon, spent a com
fortable night In Garfield Hospital, and
physicians attending her said this
morning that her condition was most
Dr. Jarac- F. Mitchell, the surgeon
who is in charge of the case, said that
there, was nothing alarming about the
young woman s conoiuon ana inui uer
most serious injury Is believed to be
n fractured wrist. She also was badly
cut about the head and received num
Lost Control of Horse.
The White House showed much con
cern about Miss Bowers this morning;
both Mrs. Taft and Miss Helen Taft
calling up the hospital on the telephone
to Inquire Miss Bowers' condition, and
to ascertain If there was anything they
could do for her comfort.
Miss Bowers, who is the daughter of
the late Lloyd W. Bowers, Solicitor
General of the United States, had been
riding through Rock Creek. Park with
Miss Taft, Miss Isabelle "Vincent, of
Minneapolis, a White House guest, and
Dr. C. T. Grayson, U. S. N. Just, as
the party came 'out of the park Miss
Bowers lost control of her horse. The
animal made a mad dash down sixteenth
street, and at the corner of U street
crashed Into the rear vestibule of a
westbound Capital Traction car.
Miss Bowers was hurled high in the
air, and was catapulted over tho rear
end of the car, landing on the car
tracks back of the car. The horse was
Miss Taft, Miss Vincent and Dr. Gray
son did not witness the accident, and
Miss Bowers had been carried into Dr.
Taylor's orflce by the time they reached
the scene. Miss Taft and Dr. Grayson had
been riding a short distance behind
Miss Bowers and Miss Vincent. The
horse Miss Bowers was riding belonged
to the White House stables and fre
quently nad been ridden by Miss Tart.
The horse, a big chestnut Kentucky
thbroughbred, was named Bob.
Miss Bowers is one oi tne mosi popu
lar young women In Washington so
ciety. She and Miss Taft are most in
timate friends, and tho families also are
on Intimate terms, as the late solicitor
was one of the President's closest
Miner Wins $225,000.
LONDON, Jan. 29. "I don't know
what I'm going. -to t -dp, but -I know
bloomln well what I'm: not going-to do)
I'll not go down- in a mine-again,'' said
Albert Billlngham, mirier, who won a
22G0O Hungarian lottery prize.
BOSTON, Jan. 29. The publicity com
mittee, of the Republican State commit
tee, composed of Chairman Charles E.
Hatfield, former Senator George L.
Barnes, and former Councilor J, Lovell
Johnson, authorized the chairman to
give out the following in reply to the
statement made by Matthew Hale and
printed In the Sunday newspapers:
Matthew Hale, assuming to be, or
at least to speak for, the Progressive
party, again flouts the suggestion of
Frank A. Munsey for an amalgama
tion of the Republican and Progressive
"He abandons the charge of 'hypoc
risy' against the Republican State com
mittee, so carelessly made In his previ
ous statement, and takes new but by
no means more substantial ground
from which to dismiss the suggestion
for a. united party. He now says that
the Progressive party is not willing to
betray a large number of its members
to get Into office. The Progressive party
was not asked by Mr. Munsey to 'be
tray' any of its members. Nothing was
suggested by the Republican State com
mittee except a willingness and a desire
to meet Progressives and discuss a plan
whereby the two parties can unite for
the common welfare.
Worked for the Cause.
"And It is well for the public to
bear in mind that that suggestion
originated with the man who, in the
campaign last spring for delegates to
the national convention and in the na
tional election following because he had
the enthusiasm and the great publicity
agencies In several large cities with
which to work did as much. If hot
more, than any other single individual,
save one, to advance the cause of the
Progressive party throughout tho
. "With a finality that Is astonishing In
its., utter disregard, we believe, of the
wishes of the great body of voters who
last fall left the Republican party on
the Presidential Issue arid the governor
ship, but who remained loyal to tho
party and its principles In a majority
of the Congressional, Senatorial and
representative districts, Mr. Hale an
nounces that an alliance between the
Republican and Progressive parties Is
Impossible because It will Compromise
the principles for which the latter
"How does he know that a fair com
promise is impossible; and, furthermore,
how dos he know that the rank and
file of the Progressive party do not
prefer. In this matter at least, to fol
low the liberal leadership of Mr. Mun
sey Instead of 'standing pat' bethlnd
Easy to Hake Charges.
"It Is easy to charge political op
ponents with all tbo'sinsof commis
sion or omission in the calendar. We
do1 not admit; however, that' the com
mittees in the Legislature for all of
which the Republican party Is rcsponsl-
ATTEND ALL FIRES
Gas Company Plans to Minimize
Danger From Explosions
When Flames Start.
To minimize the danger at fires on
account of escaping gas, the Washing
ton G". Light Company, is preparing
to Install an emergency service which
will respond to. all alarms.
By order of the Cotamlssloners, a
fire-alarm gong has been, installed In
the general offices of the company at
411 Tenth street northwest. A crew of
four men will attend all-flres and turn
oft! the ra8.In the burning building.
According to a letter received by the
Commissioners from Joseph Letter,
president, the company has ordered- a
special automobile, equipped with a
pulmotor lor use in the case of the
asphyxiation cf a member of the crew.
The service will be placed in operation
aa soon an the automobile arrives.
Sunday School Men
In Annual Conference
'The annual conference of the chair
men of Sunday schoo) boards and field
secretaries of the Methodist Episcopal
Church South, will begin this evening
at 8 o'clock in Mt. Vernon Place M. E.
Church. W. TV. Milan wiU deliver an
address, of welcome to the visiting dele'
gates. The words of welcome wil be
responded to by the Rev. L. F. Beaty.
The chief address of the evening will
be made by the Rev. E. B. Chappell.
Sunday school editor..
The real work" of the "conference will
begin tomorrow morning when the mem
bers of the conference- "will meet at 9
o'clock to transact business. The con
ference will hold sessions until Sunday,
when it will close with a mass meeting
in Mt. Vernon "Place Church
McElrby Will Speak
At Antietam Field
Col. John McElroy has accepted an
invitation to be speaker at the Me
morial Day . observance at. Antietam
battlefields Colonel McElroy. to , editor
of the National Tribune and past senior
vice commander-in-chief of the Grand
Army of the Republic. He is now
commander of Kit Carson Post, No!
G. A. R.
r ONLY THREE DAYS MORE
Before We Vacate This Building
Final, Cost-Regardless Reductions Now Marked on Our Entire
Remaining Stock to Effect a Complete, Absolute Clearance. The
1 Most Sensational Clothing Values of a Lifetime..
After occupying our present quarters for nearly a quarter of a century we will close the doors for the last time Saturday night,
and move across the street to our new store at 428 Ninth street. The next three days Thursday, Friday and Saturday will witness
a carnival of low pricing hitherto unknown in the annals of this city's retailing. It is our last opportunity to get rid of the merchandise
in our present store, and we've slashed prices without regard for anything save prompt, absolute clearance. We have no time.to thjnk
of losses, our only object is to sell out completely by Saturday night.
'Ur-t rid of the guod In tbr old store, nell them at any price" la the nllct that has gonr forth, and c are obeying the mandate to the letter.
Ilfenr.Mcrt enthusiasm vlll xrrrt tbc ntftonndlng tali-Fa created by our final nttciupt to force a clearance.
Act qiilckl eonie. at onrc anil avail yourself of the extraordinary inoncj-nn Injc advantages offered lu every line of merchandise In the store.
hiK-li a bargain opportunity ma never occur agnln.
Further details of a three daya light
.between American forces and Philip
pine Mpros on the Island of Jolo wera
today received at -the War Department
from Brig. Gen. John J. PersbJa,
commanding American troops In Minda
nao. Since the movement was bacun
J?nuI ?. t0 oopy the island more
than 100 Moros have been slain, and
many hundreds wounded.
in a second engagement yesterday
-. a. .euro, .cigaia uniiea states cav
alry, was killed, and five others of
the' same regiment were dangerously
wounded. Those Injured were Corporal
Joseph Bagala and Privates Clarence
C. Underwood. Roy Kellar, Robert A.
Tracy, and Sylvesfcr J. Toubs. ,
General Pershing reported that fhsy
discovered the Mora stronghold, and.
after laying siege to it for three days.
finally charged the natives In face of
a withering Are.
"With drawn sabers, the cavalrymen
attacked the twisted bamboo stockade,
cut through, a mass of tangled under
brush and barbed wire and drove the
Moros from their trenches.
Jit is expected by War Department of
ficials that every gun and bolo win be
taken from the natives, and the entire
Island disarmed Immediately. It Is
doubtful, if after two decisive defeat,
the Moro outlaws, will care to face the
American fire again.
On the. island of Jolo there are now
thre companies of Philippine scouts, a
large number of the PhlUppIne constab
ulary, two oanertes or neia artillery.
uu several uuuureo jniaoirymen.
Says He Is Named
"Ruler of Universe"
BALTIMORE, "Jari- at Mayor Pres
ton has received an official decree from
Lincoln Stearns, of MeadvUIe. Pa., that
he has been commissioned ""ruler and
Judge of the universe."- He notlsed the
mayor and all others concerned that
"the nation which refuses to serve hum
"Ruler" Stearns asserts that '.'Chris
tianity and Its teachings are a fkckr of
lies." His letters announciaa- his "ele
vation" are printed, and are belts; sent
to aU civil governors, rulers; magis
trates and others who hold positions cf
Julv 4. 1312. Is "officially" Proclaimed
to be a "day of wrath, or a day of
TIIKt YMMWf, VnWM CMIRIM
vitKlliS IffM Iv nMmlsf
Or. W". S. BsBkat A-'H I TotJ-y.
Owe a Reams HeaHh " Gala
f MPpevad. 'f Tfcl fete J.
O-nt H edsefsiev "As -Seeded,
, fer tke Fast Tears.
All the druggists In this vicinity know
Dr. Burkhart'a Vegetable Compound.
Matty -of us have met him and that Is
why we accept St cents from you for a
XI day .treatment and if not satisfied or
cured, we will hand you back- the S
JDr. Burkhart. for twenty-Bve Tears
has always Insisted" that this fs the only
fair and square way to do business, st
come In and aret this 30 day treatment
for only- 25 cents on a positive guaran
tee. All.drusTrtats do tota-ror jur. uurx-
hart, as' they- know him. well and know
mat ms worn is gooa
And when Ton ston-to- think that
twelve million of these treatments are
used annually in this country and En
rope, can you wonder so many people
know Dr. Burkhart, and that druggists
everywhere are glad to nanuienis treat-
hTnVhtsrSL or whv ffif aTfSVht-r - on hts'honest basis. Be sure to
SSi.'hHSJVJSi y slaughter tor - see ihaX you .t Dr Bark
will take pUce. tnrfs-Vegetable . Compound. -
eMr'f-,' I 1
iHSHftLt - - I
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ra L EPsal
Ml rWWi-----a------ML'" ' BtBTMH
The next convention of the American
Association of Advertisers, now meet
ing In Syracuse. N Y.. may be held
In this city, invitations have been
extended to the body by representa
tives of the Washington Chamber of
Commerce and Board of Trade, and it
Is understood that the advertisers will
drcide to accept
The American AocIution of AUvor-'lj-erfc
Is composed of the large ad
vertising agencies of the 1'nited States,
and rpprcFents almost all the national
advertising of the country
Parents Are Urged
To Assist Teachers
Ce-opfratlon between parents and
Kdrhers through the medium of "home
mid school" associations was urged uy
Superintendent of Schools W. M. Davld--un
at a meeting of parents cf the
eleventh division last night. M. G.
Lucas, principal of the Bruce School;
Dr. C. II. Marshall and It. It. Horner
Balsamic Air that Heals Sore
Membrane, Destroys Germs
and Stops Morning Hawk
ing and Snuffles.
Booth's HYOJIKI, the world's greatest
catarrh remedy, comes from the giant
eucalyptus trees of inland Australia.
People who live there never have ca
tarrh or consumption because the air
they breathe Is filled with the healing,
germ destroying balsams these trees
throw off. Right In your own home
you can secure the benefit of the same
antiseptic air by breathing HYOMKI.
You can carry the inhaler In your
pocket and breathe HYOMEI anywhere
and cure catarrh, coughs and colds.
Complete llyomcl outfit tl.00. Hxtra
bottles If needed later 50 cents at drug
gists' everywhere. James O'Donnell
Final Sacrifice of Men's Suits
AH Men's $7.50 Suits go for $3.98
All Men's $9.00 Suits go for $4.48
All Men's $10.00 Suits go for $4.75
All Men's $12.50 Suits go for : . . . $6.00
All Men's $15.00 Suits go for $7.25
All Men's $16.50 Suits Bo for $8.00
All Men's $18.00 Suits go for $8.75
All Men's $20.00 Suits go for $9.75
AH Men's $25.00 Suits go for $11.75
Final Reductions on Overcoats, .
All Men's $7.50 Overcoats now $3.50
AH Men's $8.50 Overcoats now $4.48
All Men's $10.00 Overcoats now $4.75
AH Men's $12.50 Overcoats now $6.00
All Men's $15.00 Overcoats now $7.25
All Men's $16.50 Overcoats now $8.00
All Men's $18.00 Overcoats now $8.75
All Men's $20.00 Overcoats now V. $9.75
All Men's $25.00 Overcoats now $11.75
Y0UN2 MEN'S SUITS
at Finally Reduced Prices
Youths' Sfl..",0 bulls go at...
youth' $10.00 Siilfi. go '
Sl-.ri)l SiiUm K' nt
SIS.UO Suits go HI
loutlm' S.IS.OK miKm c nt
loilthx' ijr.'.OO Suits go nt .
Extraordinary Values In
.Men's 112.00 Trousers cut lit . use
Men's SSJill Trousers fill In . ..Sl-U
.Men's ta.no Trousers rnt In l .''
.Men's S.-..00 Trousers cut lo .2.1S
Men's ? H.OO Trousers iil fUt.OO
Men's -.'J.' fiiriluro Trousers fll.T.0
"M.00 Siieet-Orr's Curdiim)
Trousers .. SLUM
.Men's $10.00 Knglish
rainproof, reduced to. .
Sten'H Sl'i.OU Knglish
ItalncoatH, extra line ijnul
lty, reduced to
Balanoe of Dur Stook of
Mon's Hals fir $1.45
Choice of soft or ntlft style:".
In the season's prevailing shnpes
and colors. Values nolil up to
J3.00 offered nt $1.45 enrh.
Final Slaughter ot Fur Overcoats
Mon s $23.00 Fur Overcoats, I'ei -ei.in
lamb collar, redtic- (- ne
ed to ... . .
Men's $40 00 Fur Overcoats. 1'er
bian l.injh collar, skunk or heuv
t fur lined, reduieil C9Q (
Closing-Out Prices on Furnishings
Mm' $I.T0 Kid 'Hot, en, reduced
Men's I'll re Silk Hnlf Hose, pair
Mi-n's llle anil ."() Suspenders, re
duced In . lllc
Men's Ilerli) Itllilteil anil I'leecr
llned Lmlemenr, kiioiI heat
weight, shirts and drawers lo
inn I eh :i-
Men's JM-'O Pajamas, reduced lo T!l:
Men's All. silk Knur-ln-llnnil
While Madras anil I'ercale ."SeK
llee Shirts 13c
Sa.OO Pure Silk Shirts, with sn't
'nlileil cuffs . . . Sl.ir.
Men's S.1.00 CardlKnn Jacket,
reduced In .S5I.UO
Iloys' Wool Coal Sweaters. re
Y0UN6 MEN'S OVERCOATS
at Slashing Sacrifiais
Inline -Men's $7.30 Overcoats S3J50
Votinc Men's S10.0O Overcoats S4.T3.J
Yminir Men's 1 1.00 Otereoats -i.7.1
Vounc Men's S1Z-M) Otercoat S3.7S
Younjj .Men's Sl'.OO Overcoats S7.25
at Immensa Reductions
Hoys' Straight Knee Pants,
Ijooil serviceable color- "Qp
Inps. Tleduced to, pair.. . -''
Hoys' Knickerbocker Pants,
sizes & to Ifi yeurs. neat
fancy patterns. Reduced QT
to. pair OoL
$25 Tuxetia Suits,
Men's regular $23.00 Tuxedo Suits,
line hand-tailored garments, cut In
the latest fashion. Reduced to $14.6".
Man's Fanoy Vests, 79c
Sold up $2.50 each
Odd lot of Men's White and Fancy
Vests, in a good assortment of styles
and designs. Full cut and perfect
hoico at 79c each.
Cor. 9th and E Sts.
Men's and Boys'
llnja SIt.r.O tltercoats, now
Ilojs M.SO Oiereoals, now
Ilos (.'.no Oxerroals, now
Ilojs SIS.50 Oterenata, now
BOYS' WINTER SUITS
at Quick-Selling Prices
llos' fS.OO Suits bo at nse
lloja J"iO Suits Kn at . ...UtO
1' 9'Uttn Stills Ku al 91.30
Ilojs' JX30 Suits bo at 9I.S.1
Bnjs' 9J..iO Suits bo at 92.00
Unjs' .-i.00 Suits bo at ... 3
Bnjs' 97.00 Sulla bo at ai3
Closing Out Men's Sheet.
at $1.79 a Pair
We ari discontinuing our shoe
department. To quickly dispose
of the remalnlnK lines of Men's
Shoes, lit all leathers and styles,
fold up to $1(M pair choice of
fered at $1.79 pair.
v-WDCf DOOSl KtKSMOL-mTW. HffTtb STAXtS T1A3UKT
Capital $3,000,000.00 Strife $2,001,000.00
Exceptional Baddng Service
Make the American Security and Trust
Company your bank, and avail yourself of its
modern, helpful banking service. -
The convenience of our location; the com
pleteness of our equipment, and the combined
banking experience of our officers offer every
facility to the business house or individual in
the transaction of their financial affairs.
The $5,000,000.00 capital and surplus of
the American Security and .X1--ppnipany,
and the regular examination and supervision
of the, United-States Comptroller dHhc'Ciir--rency
provide an absolute guarantee of the
security of funds deposited with it. . .
Accounts, large or small, are welcomed by
the company's banking department.
Charles J. Bell President
Henry F: Blount Vice President
Corcoran Thorn ......Vice President
Howard S. Reeside Vice President
James F. Hood., , .,.., .Secretary
Charles E." Howe Treasurer
Alfred B. Leet. v.v... Assistant TrusrOfficcr -
David N. Houston.. Assistant Trust Officer
John G. Holden ;. .Auditor
W. W. Keck Assistant Treasurer
Milton EV Ailes James E Fitch
Charles J. Bell Daniel Fraser
Henry F. Blount William J. Flather
Henry II. Flatber
John C. Uoyd.
Samuel .S. Ilunlett James M. Green
-Murray A. Cobb
llllam M. Coates
llllam S. Corby
John S. Larcombe
John R. McLean
Kdwanl B. McLean
Clarence F. Norment
Frank B. Noyes
Myron M. Parker
Albert M. Read
Howard S. Reeside
John F. Wilklns
American 5eciity!axid Irurt Company
N.W Certier Bfieartk wd Jkamsytvmut Avenue
. J.rt 3. v
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