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z&mr! ':"v&' W THE WA SHI WOT ON HEBALD, MONDAY, HAY 22, 1911. LW V Lansburgh&Bro. 420-421 7th Street. 41M25 tlh Sired. An Entirely New Lot of Silk Petticoats, Worth $5.00, at $2.59 We just received an entirely new lot of silk petticoats In all the latest shades. Including black. This Is positively the best lot we've ever had to sell at such a price. The silk used is of an excellent quality and the kind that you find In skirts that sell at S3 and $6. There are a number of new and pretty styles from which you may select. They are all cut full width through hips and come 'n all lengths. Actual trf C value is $5. Special for J?)a.j! tri-riav onlv fr 'PpRefrigeratorstfg M Saves Ice. 'I "ALASKA" AND "COLD STORAGE19 We Are Sole Agents. W.B. Moses & Sons, 1 Fsnd HthSts. BRASS, BRONZE, & NICKELED SIGNS AND TABLETS WHOLESALE AND I1ETAIL. ESTIMATES AD SKETCHES FIKMM1CD THEE. LAMB & TILDEN, Seals, UnilgcH, Stencil, 725 13th St. 2L W. To cure costlveness the medicine must be more than a purgative; it must contain tonic, alterative and cathartic properties. Tuft's Pills possess these qualities, and speedily restore to the bowels their natural peristaltic motion, so essential to regularity. MOTHER MAY SOLVE MYSTERY. Mrs. Drees Probably Known Son's Motile for Suicide. The motive that prompted the suicide of LJeut. Franklin II. Drees at his room t 116 Second street northwest remains a mystery, and it Is possible the secret nil! not be disclosed until his mother, nho is visiting a son, a marine officer in the Boston Navy Yard, arrives in Washington this morning. It is said that Lieut Drees mailed let ters to relatives the night before he committed suicide, and it is probable that in them he told of his contemplated ac tion. Until Mrs. Drees arrives, the funeral arrangements will not be com pletfd McCRAY Refrigerators REFRIGERATOR COMPANY. 611FSt.N.W. sasaa .s .. ..,.., iJlgg .IffljhagHKL WithoutQueslion wiTI in e BestMade lKliafel McCray ;'lvvtvviiMi The Washington Herald's . BASEBALL UNIFORM CONTEST Daily Coupon j Count Five Name at Team. Kama of Captain. Address of Captain ................J"....................... Told unlets received at the office MONDAY. MAY 29. 1911. When more than one coupon Is the outqtde coupon only, providing- the """"""""n"TiiiT"ivi'iiTfiiiiimirMriiiiwiieifeietiiifiTifiiviiiie COLORED MCI RECEIVES BOOST Fl Young Men Tjrged to Get Funds for New Building. KOSENWALD IS PEAISED Taft Eesents Stories of Molly coddle Members. Maintaining that there is "noth ing of the mollycoddle, nothing of softening, enervating influence" in the Y. M. C. A., but instead "every thing tending to vigorous man hood and everything tending to re strain its members from demoraliz ing vices and practices," President Taft made a vigorous reply to those who charge the association with working under a "kid-gloved pol icy" yesterday afternoon before a mass meeting of 1,000 colored citi zens at the Howard Theater under the auspices of the colored branch of the Y. M. C. A. , The President urged greater ef forts to raise the remainder of the $15,000 necessary to receive the benefits of the Julius Rosenwald of fer of $25,000 for the colored Y. M. C. A. home. MEN ARE SAVED. "I was not particularly familiar with the Y. M. C. A. when I was on the bench In this country, but in the Orient, In the Philippines, in China, in Japan, in Hong Kong, and on the Isthmus, and elsewhere around the world, I was able to see how it adapted itself to the uses of young men in those far-off countries. It was particularly useful in such places as Ma nila and Hong Kong, where young men from home that is, from America or England without families, were exposed to the temptations of thoso far-off lands "It has reduced to a science the tak ing of homeless young men and offer ing them a Christian club in which nil the Influences are good. In which there is nothing of the mollycoddle, nothing of softening or enervating Influence. Everything tends to restrain them from demoralizing vices and practices. "There is a white Y. M. C. A. and a colored Y. M. C. A. You are more com fortable to have your own club limited to your race, as perhaps the young white men are more comfortable in having theirs limited to their race, but they are both, nevertheless, under the broad roof of charitable and uplifting Christianity." President Taft then explained how the generous offer of Julius Rosenwald, of Chicago, to contribute J25,0u0 to Wash ington, making an exception of this city at the President's personal request, pro vided Washington raised $15,0"0 for the colored branch of the association. Instead of $75,000. as required by other cities, was brought about I'rKM Fund Raising. "I am here this afternoon to say to you there ought not to be any delay about raising that $13,000," he said. "I don't wonder that my friend here who has Just spoken told Mr. Rosenwald that It was imposing a good deal of a task on me to ralso $25,000. I think it Is. "But It is a ery happy issue, and I am delighted to have played even the small est part In It, because I know that for years and years, for decades and decades, this organization that he has now made possible with a good building will go on living and expanding Its usefulness, uplifting the colored men of Washington In a way that every friend of the race and every friend of humanity will re joice to see. "I heard through one of the secretaries of tho Y. M. C. A. of the very generous offer of Mr. Julius Rosenwald. of Chi cago, to contribute $25,000 to any organi zation which would raise $75,000 for the construction and, 'maintenance of a col ored Y. M. C. A. in any city in this coun try. "I was told that you had raised $5O,0(Kj and had put It into a building, but that you needed a good deal more perhaps $40.000 to mako It complete, and so, at the suggestion of my friend of the Y. M. C. A. and without knowing Mr. Julius Rosenwald, but hoping that he might know who I was, I sat down and wroto him a letter and stated the circum stances, and urged him to enlarge his plan so as to Include Washington. I'romle 25,000. "Mr. Rosenwald said that he would make Washington an exception, and would add the $25,000 to tho $15,000 yet to be raised by you. "In the management of the Y. M. C. A. the directors are limited to certain de nominations. I make no criticism of that. I believe I could not be one of the directors, because my denomination doe not come within toe list. But what I wish to bring home to you Is that with this broad philanthropy and in the wide spirit of his love of mankind Mr. Rosen wald has not been deterred from giving money to that which he believes to be most useful to mankind, even though there may be a restriction In the man agement which a smaller or mora narrow-minded man might resent," Votes for of Tee Washington Herald by p.m. eent in, the name may be written pff package la eecurely tied. 'MOMBASA" IS SELECTED AS THE NAME FOR HIPPO "MOMBASA," The 830-ponnd baby hippo whleh attracted croivds to the Zoo yesterday. "Mombasa" is the name selected by Dr. Frank Baker, superintendent of tho Na tional Zoo, for his new baby hippopota mus. The choice of a name came hara. What would have been for a labor of love was turned to a work of sternest necessity. Dr. Baker named the baby in self-defense. Last Friday, when the girl baby hippo arrived at the Zoo she was nameless. At least hershort sojourn In Germany had not furnished an opportunity for any of the Teutons to place a name on her that would slick. Dr. Baker seized an atlas, shut his ees as ho opened the page at Africa. Then he Jammed his finger down on the book and reopened his eyes. His finger pointed to Mombasa. "By the thirty-two teeth of tho four eyed god of African slaughter," ex claimed Dr. Baker. "I have found a name. 'Mombasa' it shall be." Mombasa held her first levee yester day. In the courso of the busiest Sun day known at the Zoo In a dozen years, 20,000 persons passed through the gates. Of this crowd none missed a glimpse of Mombasa. She was the star attraction of the big show. Most of tho day she spent In slumber, bu. every now and then. Just about the time the crowd be gan to get restive, Mombasa would rouse herself and take a plungo in tho big SOCIETY PLANS RESCUE OF POET'S OLD CABIN Home of Joaquin Miller, Poet of the Sierras, to Be Preserved by California State Society. Far-away California has set Itself to work to savo a literary landmark In this city from destruction which threatens the old cabin in which Joaquin Miller, the "poet of the Sierras," spent many years of his earlier life on Meridian Hill, In Rock Creek. At the meeting of the California State Society, held last night at tho Rlggs House. It was decided to remove the old structure to a place of safety, if the necessary permission can be obtained. The land, far out Sixteenth street, upon which this Interesting building now stands has passed into the hands of Henry White, former Ambassador of thf United State, to France, and in the work of building his residence there it is neces sary that the ground be cleared within two months. M. F. O'Donohue, president of the Cal ifornia Society, said last night that al ready two of ihe District Commissioners hae given their consent to co-operate WEATHER CONDITIONS. O. S. Oept. of Aericulture. Weather Bureau. Washington, D. C, Sunday, May 218 p. a. The western disturbance remained practically tationanr durine tho past twenty-four hours, and was centered Sunday night over Iowa. It has caused rains in the Gulf States. Tennessee, the lower Ohio and Mississippi valleys, the middle Plains States, ard the upper Lake Begion. In all other parts of the country the weather remained lair. Local Temperatures. Midnight. 74; 2 a. m., 70; 4 a. m.. 67; 6 a. m., G; S a. m., 66: 10 a. m., 73; 12 soon, St; 2 p. m., f9; 4 p. m., SB; 6 p. m.. 90; 8 p. m., 84; 10 p. m., 78. Maximum, 90; minimum, 61. Relative humidity 8 a. m., 95; 8 p. m.. iL Hours of sunshine, 13. Per cent of possible sun shine, 90. ' Temperature barns data last year Maximum, E2; minimum, 66. Temperatures in Other Cities. Temperatures in other cities, together with Uit amount of rainfall for the twenty-four hours ended at 8 p. m. yesterday, are as follows: Bala Max. Mm. 8 p.m. fan. AsheTiile. Jf. C. 76 Atlanta. Ga. 78 AtlanUc City, N. J 63 Bismarck. X. Dak. 70 Boston. Mass. 73 Buffalo. Ji. Y 84 Chicago. Ill 76 Cincinnati, Ohio. 86 Cheyennr, Wyo. 66 Darenport, Iowa. 80 Dcnrer, Colo. 60 Des Moines. Iowa, 72 OalTOstco. Tex. 78 Helena, Moot. 70 Indianapolis, Ind, 82 Jacksoxmlla, Fla. 80 Kansas City, Mo. 63 Little Bock. Ark. 76 Los Angeles. Col 94 Marquette. Mich. 0 Memphis, Tens. 76 New Orleans. La. Si New York. N. Y. 78 North Platte. Nebr. 63 Omaha, Nebr. 64 Philadelphia, Pa. 83 Pittsburg. Pa, 92 Portland. Ma. 72 Portland, Ores. 70 Salt Lake City, Utah 64 St, Louis, Mo. 78 St. Paul. Minn. 62 San Francisco. CaL 84 Springfield. Ill 80 Taooma, Wash. 62 Tampa, Fla, 84 62 74 0 01 66 76 0.70 a so 32 66 6i 64 a H 60 66 083 66 70 O.li 32 56 66 72 0 2) 33 60 0.06 63 S6 052 66 76 0.63 38 64 66 63 0.18 70 71 0 02 53 56 032 62 74 0.16 60 84 44 50 64 74 0.02 66 78 0.22 60 64 38 43 0.03 50 03 0.74 62 80 72 K 52 64 0.01 54 68 42 64 64 70 0.33 60 54 0.51 58 72 61 74 0 61 62 70 72 0 31 68 80 .... 62 76 0.31 Toledo, Ohio. 86 Vlcksburg. Miss. 78 Tide Table. To-day High tide, 223 a. m., 228 p. m.; low tide. 902 a, m.; 935 p. m. To-morrow Hijh tide. 3 JO a. m., 3 SI p. m.; low tide, 10:10 a. m., 1025 p. m. DEATH RECORD. WHITS. Lillian D. Sllance. 48, 1316 N. O. are. ne. Charles H. Bureb, 50. B. & O. tracks, Fla, are. and 4th St. ne. Vernon Prlddr. M. Prorictanea Heap. Caiaia M. Blacxlida. ? Beaton pL aw. Emms L. RudekerU-7a, 1219 Vermont are. rrr. Eather D. HaaUm, 75. Qort. Hosp. Insane, Margaret MoKle. 58. Proridocoe Hosp. Oeorg O. Cook, Ti. Casualty Hosp. George Meriman. TO, 38 Pa, an. nw. Gcorca W. Yeataaa, 5$, Emergency Hosp. -COLORED. Marina Prince, . sag Jd at. ct. nw. MorrU slattbves, S, M Dth'at. ne. William B Johssotv T aoatba, 1MB E. Capt. st Infant, of Charles sad B TomAa. 13 boon. U A it. aa white bath tub that Dr. Baker has had prepared for her. Awaken, the Poetic Inspiration. Under the title of "A Fragment of Song from the Zoo." Mrs. B. S. Brown contributes the following: AT TUB HirrO TANK. I'm a tab? from tlie junfile. and a nifty one at that. I'm so wide, and I'm to lonr. and I'm so thick; I llko my muddy cradle, and my ouul, delicious teth; At the war hey're weloomcd roo I haro no kick. But new they're aoinc to name mo, and I haven't cot a say (It's r wa 'hi old world haa, I daily find) To the babies here they say, "Oh, you kiddo." so to ma "Oh. you Hippo" makes "a kindred tls to bind." But a hippo, like a klddo. must, of course, be christened too, Atd I'm wonlKing what the outcome is to be; If it' Susie, if it' Winnie. If it's Genericve or Jill &ich names as that dnn't sound so irond to me. Howcrcr. ait I'm m tho swim, I'll simply wait results. On my Hinny, cuddy banks 111 roll and loll, I won't mind "dear," or "sweetie," or erca "ansel child." Ilut I'd rather they would call me "Baby Doll." with the society In bringing about the preservation of this historic relic "The society has reason to feci sure that Its motive will be appreciated ana that no opposition will come to hinder it in carrying out its plans of restora tion and presen atlon of this point of na tional Interest," he said. "For years Joaquin Miller lived In that little house: not as a hermit, nor as an eccentric, for during that time he was in close touch with the national life at the Capital, and with the most conspicu ous public men and women of the coun try. Much of his work was done here at that time. "This little houso that has stood for years on Meridian Hill, has been tho shrine of many a pious pilgrimage by lovers of our national literature." The society will hold an excursion down tho river to Marshall Hall, so closely connected with California history and early settlement, and will hold Us next meeting there on the first Saturday in July. REV. J. R. SHANNON SHARES PULPIT WITH RABBI SIMON Methodist Minister and Jewish Preacher Give Dual Discourse on Deliverance of Children of Israel from Egyptian Bondage. Church unity was notably advanced a step last night when Rev. John RelU Shannon shared his pulpit In Metropoli tan M. E. Church with Rabbi Abram Simon, of the Eighth Street Temple. Both preached to a large congregation on the deliverance of the children of Israel from Egyptian bondage. The occasion was a notable ono In Methodist Episcopal church history, and the congregation followed the dual dis course on a subject of Intense interest to all with evident pleasure. Rev. Mr. Shannon, with his share of the discussion, closed a series of twelvo sermons on "Travels In Bible Lands, while Rabbi Simon drew from the stead fastness with which the captive Israelites had followed their teachings, the great ABE MAETlN SAYS: Th' hobble skirt has got th' wind bluffed. . Miss Tawney Apple is organlzin a hammerless whist dub. For Oattatr Parties rse Tanalaal Taxicab Co-'s -Packard "jr livery - ice; 95 per hour. Phps.Nortli" UU. t ' RESENT CRITICISM OF SABBATH HERE Continued from Pace One. of the Taf ta and a social leader of Wash ington, said: "Contrary to the many reports, formal dinners on Sunday and other entertain ments are the exception In 'Washington rather than the rule. There Is much In formal entertaining, however. In the way of luncheons and teas and inviting a few friends Into dinner and music I can see no harm in this. Every one eats on Sunday, and why not have a quiet friend ly gathering? "As to the Chevy Chase Club, I myself go out there seldom.- But many people motor out for luncheon on Sunday and for fresh country air. This is certainly no crime. I do not think that golf games for Sunday are ever prearranged. I can almost count the number of engraved luncheon Invitations for Sunday I have ever received, for these affairs, as I have said before, are almost always very In formal." Mrs. Francois Berger Moran, a woman of immense wealth, whose Sunday muslcales are noted, said: "Dear me! I hope we are not going gack to the old Puritan Sunday. I can not Imagine a worse agony. I remem ber when I was a child I was obliged to read Pilgrim's Progress for two hours each Sunday. It was a fearful ordeal. Opposed to Bridge. "I believe In the proper observance of Sunday. I would not tolerate dances or bridge parties, but I do believe the Lord Intended the Sabbath for man. Indeed, we have the highest Christian authority for this belief, for Christ went walking in the fields on Sunday and plucked the corn. I think the Lord meant Sunday for a body rest and mind's recreation. "If these good Presbyterian brothers aro anxious to agitate about something. why don't they attack divorce? That is the worst evil In America to-day, and not how people spend their Sunday." Mrs. Mary S. Lockwood, State regent of the District of Columbia D. A. R., laughed at the Idea that Washington society Is corrupt In Its observance of Sunday. Sec Xothlntr Wicked. "I have lived In Washington many years," sajd Mrs. Lockwood, "and J have never seen a more exemplary city. I do not think the present observance of Sundav hv Its smart set has anything wicked In It. Perhaps they give a few- more dinner parties than are actually necessary and their muslcales may not bo entirely limited to sacred songs, but I am sure most of our society people are good church-goers and only enjoy social Intercourse after they have done their church duty." Mrs Samuel Spencer, widow of the former president of the Southern Rail way, said: "I do not like to get Into a controversy on this subject. However, I can see noth ing In a Sunday dinner. It Is simply tho Inviting of friends to partake of tho family repast. I think In tho hearts of tho gayest of us there Is a respect fo, the Sabbath day. and I have seen very few real offenses against the day in Washington " Mrs Robert Roosevelt, of New Tork and Washington, said: "I really don't see why Washington should bo so severely criticised for its Sunday dinners and other entertainments, while we have New York and Chicago as examples. Of course, the country club entertainments are moro in vogue in Washington than In New York. Sunday entertainment is to be expected in any city that has a great deal of social lite. I inys-elf usually choose other days than Sunday for the giving of dinners, but if there were any particular call for a Sunday dinner I would not hesitate to en tertain." Mrs. Roosevelt gave a luncheon at Chevy Chase yesterday. Mrs. William F. Dennis said: "I was raised myself In the good old Presbyterian faith. I think the matter of Sunday entertainment depends upon the individual, the environment, and the circumstances, which all work together. While there Is a great deal of Informal entertainment In Washington, I 'do not think that any ono picks out Sunday for large formal dinners. Sunday Is a day when real friends may gather and enjoy companionship." lesson of the good that results from obedience to God, and the evil that comes from chasing the gods of money, pleas ure, and materialism. ENGINEER'S INQUEST TO-DAY. The Inquest Into tho death of Charles Burch, the engineer who was killed Sat urday night in the terminal yards when his engine Jumped the track, will be held this morning. Coroner Nevltt swore in a Jury yester day at Lee's undertaking establishment, and then released the body, which was sent to his home at Martlnsburg, W. Va. Albert S. Burch, a nephew, living at Brunswick, Md., came to Washington and made arrangements to have the body sent home. A device to push a' printer's hands out of the way of danger when feeding a platen press has been patented In the United States and England by an English inventor. Capital and Surplus. tZJOO.090. Will Yiu Trtvil This Sinntr? ' Add to the enjoyment of your trip by usinjjf the Trav elers' Checks and Letters of Credit issued by this company. Available everywhere. Safe Deposit Baaea for ralaakl papers, etc, reated 96 year, ap. Union Trust Co., COWARD J. BTELLWAQEN. Pr llth,aad B Its. JVW M. - i PERFECT Decorative agents for home use ara rare, and many require skilled experts to apply them. With our RelUr'a Wud Brtte, however, any one can convert cheap soft woods, white pine, poplar, Ac, Into most beautiful Imitations of expensive hardwoods, and for deco rating all kinds of wood and wicker fnraltnre, baby coaches, baskets, floors, and general Interior trim, they are superior to all other stains on the market. All Stains, taclodlaa; Ebony, One , Uniform Price. Gala, 1-2 Gak. Qts. Pta. 1-2 Pta, Per can, J2.00 J1.10 .65 .35 .20 MAXTJFAOTDRED BY HUGH REILLY, Painters' Supplies, Window and Plate Glass, Mirrors, Ac 1334 New York Ave., V Phone Main 1200. Absolutely the Truth We are curing hundred of aufiVring people in thla dtx by our Wllhrimina Foot Treatmtnt Tb fert cause more pain than any other part of the body. Our treat ment is curing hundreds of people who nerer knew their troubles were caused by their fett. No matter what your trou ble, we adriae you to consult with us. If from the foot we will cure it. Con sultation and examination free. OSes hours, 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Washington National Impression Co. 717 1 1th St. N. W. 'Phone Main 7639. "You Can Get It at Andrews'." Initial Writing Paper. Gold Initial Paper, per box.. 21c Script Initial. Whiting's Paper,.. 4 colors, per box 2Te Old English Initial; hand-Illuminated: assorted colors: Whiting's Paper 30c Two-color, hand-Illuminated Initial paper; Crane's paper. 60c R. P. Andrews Paper Co. 1331 F St. N. W. 613-620 Louisiana Ave. REST AMD HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD. Mks.'Wikslow's Soornino Syxut has been used for over SIXTY YEARS by MILI.IOJ8 of uu:nuo ior ineir vnii.uKiir wuiuj iiseimiiu, witn reKrijCT success, ii RnnTHPS h. rutrn enrrrwicc h r-.rn.fa ALLAYS all PAIN : CURES WIND COLIC and is the best remedy for UIARRHQZA. It is ab solutely nannies, ate sure ana ait tor "Airs. Wlnalow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other ssoo. iwcaiyavcccaui ponT. LOCAL MENTION. EXCURSIONS TO-DAY. Norfolk and Washington Steamboat Company's itesmers from foot ot Serenth street for Old Point Comfort and Norfolk daily at 6 p. m. Bl tamer Charles Macalester for Mount Vernon Icaies gerenth street wharf at 10 a. m. and l.ii p, m. daily except Sunday. Cars from Fifteenth street and New Tork arenue eTery quarter hour for main entrance Zoo Park. Chery Chase, and Kensington. Washington. Baltimore and Annapolis Qectrta Railway operates sixty-three limited trains each day between Washington and Baltimore, tearing Fif teenth street and New York avenue on the hour and half hour. Also trains to Annapolis Are min utes after the hour. Cars from 15th and H streets northeast direct to National Training School and Dladensburg. Conger's Carpet-cleaning Process not only removes dirt and freshens col ors. It makes floor coverings MOTH PROOF. Costs no more than ordinary cleaning. Tel. W. 427; 23d and N. Y. ave. tinnnA mirrrn for Yonr "At Home." Finest wines, liquors & beers. Deliveries till 11 p. m. J. T. Crowley. S31 14th. Tel. 364L Pore California Port and Sherry Wines. 35c ot.; J1.25 gal., or 3 qt, bots.. $1. .Eu gene Schwab. 525 8th st. se. 'Ph. Lin. 921. r Lightning rodslnstalled and repaired. j. n. .rvuciniiiK. jji im au ..... DIED. BECK-On Saturday, May 20, 1911, BERTHA E. BECK (nee Perkins), dearly beloved wife of S. H. Beck. Funeral from the residence of her mother, 1003 K street southeast, Tues day, May 23, at 3 p. m. Friends and relatives Invited. CULLINAN On Saturday, May 20, 1911, at 3:30 p. m., Margaret, the be loved daughter of the late Lot and Mary Cullinan, In her twenty-eighth year. Funeral from the residence of Mrs. P. McXamara, 732 Third street northeast. Notice of funeral hereafter. McKIE On Saturday. May 3). 1911. at 6 a. m.. MARGARET L., the daughter of the late Thomas B. and Elizabeth McKle. Funeral Tuesday, May 23. at 10 a. m., from 611 Third street northwest. SHATTUCK On Saturday, May 20, 1911, at 5 a. m., at his residence, 1323 cur ton street northwest, Capt. AMORY H. SHATTUCK. Funeral Tuesday, May 23, at 2 p. m.. from Univerallst Church, corner Thirteenth and L streets northwest. YEATMAX Suddenly, on Friday. May 19. 1911, GEORGE w., Deloved hus band of Fannie E. Yeatman. In the flfty-flfth year of his age. Funeral will take place from the Fifth Baptist Church, E street, near Seventh street southwest, on Monday, Mav 22. at 2:30. Friends and relatives invited. FUNERAL DIBECTOBS. ' W. W. DEAL, 81S H Street If. E. 118-em JOSEPH OAWLER'S SOUS. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. Established 1MB. 1TJMI Prnnsjlranla arsons northwest. Tsltpboo Mala : W. B. PTJMPHBEY & SON, rCNERAL DIRXOTOR8 AND EUBAUlKBa. am Fotatssntb St. bw. CsaprL 'Poods North KB, j. -WILLIAM LEE. Fameral Dlreetar and Cmhalmer. Iirery m eonnectioc Casaaaodtoa, Chanel and Modern Crematorium. Modest nriesa M Pennaxiranla ara. aw. Tsiephoos Mala Uaf. GEORGE P. ZTJRH0RST, SOI staat CSaaltoI Street. FUNERAL DESIGNS. FUNERAL FL0WEBS, t Sstrj lasiptloo-ModersUl PtksC GTJDE. GEO. C. SHAFFER, MsB ill Washington, D. K AISER WATER Imported from Alx-Ia-Cbapelle. Germany. JZ dozen. Superior to au ouiers. Only at Christian Xander's FAMILY QUALITY HOUSE, QfiQ 7tk Gr 'Phone M.n. No branch nouses. The Time The Place The Tailor Jvc yvc " Tailoring for Men 1413 F St. N. W. jjmJ.j-j5-.- COKE EXCELS ! In every way for cooking. It Is clean, economical, and absolutely v satisfactory- We supply coke at J these prices: 3 Bushels Largs Coke, dellrered CM .;. (0 Bushels Largs Coke, deliirted $3.70 ?. 60 Bushels Large Coke, jellrenrf 13.30 i 15 Bushels Crushed Coke, delirered J3.0O i, 0 Bushels Crushed Coke, deUrrred H.M A CO Bushesi Crushed Coke, dellrered J6.M .;. WASHINGTON GASLIGHT CO. 113 Tenth Street N. W. ' The .Electric Pressing Iron is a great convenience at home and when traveling. The cost of the electricity Is but 3 l-2c per hour for a 3-lb Iron, and 5c per hour for a 6-lb. Iron. Ask Potomac Electric Power Co. THE WEATHER has been bo bad recently that many roofs have suffered, spouts have rotted, and gutters damaged. DOES YOUR &oof &eeik1 Sao. u a- sr. oe- D. R. STANSBURY, 1304-6 HT.AII.K.W. 'Ptons M. 129. mM'M''M' The Famoos SHOOMAKER PENN. RYE Ten years eld. f-S. Order by phocs. Abo TENNESSEE. $1.00 Bottle. The Shoomaker Co XSSI E Street N. W. Established U53. 'Phoos Main 1158m, 'I l 'I ! 1' ! ! !' ! !' ! & ! H. K. FULTON establishes! 1ST6V 314 9th St. N. W. Money to Loan Watches, Dtamoafla. and Jewelry. BARGAINS AT HJETAH. SPECIAL NOTICES. THE LIBRARY PRESS 335 Pa. Ave. S. E. Coed Job Prinlinj Call, or 'Phons Lincoln SW if you're in a hurry aplO-SCt Keep Plenty of Freezing Salt and Flavorings on band during the warm weather. Drocsista and confectioners will Cnd us ready to mpplr erery demand. Dependable goods LOWEST PRICES. ETNO CONSUMERS SUPPLIED . B. B. EARNSHAW & SRO. Wholesale Grocers, Uta and M Sts. S. E. VTAVI SCIENCE OF HEALTH. NAT- ural, nonsurgical: 400-p. book free. Apply by mall, 916 Colorado Bldg. Free lecture xor women Wednesdays at -:ju p. . i-tr Let us handle your next half-tone job of printing. We'll do it right. 1IFIS H. MIBY PIINTIN6 CO. M5-N7-MS E St. N. W. Thone'Mala 10-st. ' -I MITER DISAPPOIJnV Mv Personal Typewriter Letters go DIRECT to your customer and oroduce DIRECT results. BYRON S. ADAMS, ' Jmm - K i .d ) ' . - wBag&rL. - &.xr &&fWJ - '-. ,V '-1 4 .r4 f . !.. 4Kv 'Mlm.k fc. J S " TW k iv VJ- ,;? x-wjK? SSW. safeVPa rvs- -y iS,'', c