Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD. TUESDAY, PEBRUABY 13, 1912. IP? Markets Slj Clean Methods 7 i flpan Mpn -. S Hen - Clean Meals AH these and more yoii get at the Old Dutch Market. The only markets in Washington using ex pensive Refrigerated Plate Glass Show Cases, to pro tect and display meals in. Round Steak Sirloin Steak Hamburger Steak. . . . Boston Steak.-... Pork Chops, Lean Pork Roast, Lean I6c 18c ..12c 20g 2k ..12c H t Pork Loin in Chops, Select. If ll Pork Loin 1 1 n Roast, Select. I frU Fresh Pork Shoulders. Corned Pork Shoulders. Smoked Pork Shoulders . .lie lie lie Breakfast Of) ft Bacon, Sliced ZUu Breakfast j"7p Bacon, Pieces. 1 1 U Lamb Legs, Fancy. . . Lamb Hind Quarters , Lamb Loins . . . Lamb Loin Chops . . . Lamb Rib Chops . . . 14c I4C 14c 18c 20c Lamb Shoul U2ic der Chop; Lamb Shoul der Roast. I2c "AD"' SCHEMER NABBED. John Dnil, Flftj-.foar Ton Old, tbul-crd with bnlndllnir. Largui with swindling scores of Wash mctui 10?!! of small sums of money In i bogus advertising scheme, John Dail, fiftwfowr years old, recently released from a MaryianJ prison, where he served a term for a similar ofTcnse, was ar- ted by Detecth es Cornwcll and Baur iostrrday afternoon. Daily Is being held at the Sixth pre cinct station on three specific charccs of false pretend The complainants are Mrs II W Dably, of 133 P streets rorthwest. Miss Laura Cadman, of ITS Eleventh streot northwest, and Miss I'attie L. Matthews, of UI3 F struct northwest. Dally, according; to the police, pur chased a quantity of boRus advertising paraphernalia. He promised eycry wom an he met a lucrative position, and In each Instance asked a fee, so that he "ould advertise for them. MARRIAGE LICENSES. Ilenrj C Fuller. 32. and Josepba B. Mulford, 22. lift. Junes T. Hantaan. WfllUm A. Miller. St and rsy Ollmt Brrrr. it Ret Francis X. BischoS. John Sprncer lisle, Sg. and MaHha Elizabeth "mall 30 both of Baltimore. Md. Ber. James S. Montgomery. Alexander U Innstall. 2S. of rroridenoe. B. I, inae m. I'aris. in. uer. Herbert r. amitb. Z. Thonua Oildstnitk. 2I, and Katberina M. KeH. Jt Jnd C 8. Bund- WTdi Vittorio 25, of njebmond. Vi.. and Oiorans Zanellori, 20. Itrr. John JL Cooper. - llbert L. Hrrfnrth. 22, and CUdya E. Dnmter, U. Bee. Enoch M. TbomrMon. wmiam Eechlnser. 2t and Mary E. Donahue. II Ker IlonaM C MacLeod. iue, .a. James R, Xntter. 20. it Baltimore. ML. and Mar taict F Wolfe. 26. Rer J. J. Molr. COLORED. i Tajlor. If, and Urtha E. Jackson, a. Rer. I' J. Bitrhie J. Tucker. 3, and Nniio Malor, 3L Rer, A.' llosan. A. Warren, X, and Ella Eppa, 40, iJtJt j( r Lorinc W If. Tirenton, 2S, and Sidney Bell, St Bee. tV. Westray, V C Berry, 21, and Mary E. Brown. U. Be?. laae ToUrer. TRYHURIHEEI ilorlnK78alT.lsAseptloTnbe,25c.riB. llorine Eyai Remedy, Llqu Id, ISo, Kc SUB. Uaxlns Doesn't Broart Boothes y raj IMI OLD DUTCH MARKLk. jTkea1rWf IhtMiatrf 1 cooomits OubCjoj U "CRIME TO DROP F !! Georgetown Citizens Make Strong Plea for Support " of Colombia. 'ITS GBEAt; GQOD WQJBK" Speaker Says Municipal Institu tion Could Not Give Heeded Privacy. Characterizing as a crime any action tending toward the abandonment , of the woiumoia Jtospitai i,or women, me Georcetown Citizens' Association at meeting last night adopted resolutions. Urging upon Congress the continuance of the annual appropriation for the main tenance of the institution, which Item has been droped from the District ap propriation bill upon the recommenda' tion of the Board of Charities. Tha as sociatlon expressed In strong language the opinion that the abandonment of the hospital would be a calamity to the com munity. Text or Resolution. The resolution, framed by the executive committee of the association, and which 1 introduced by Henry Matthews. chairman of the committee. Is as follows: 'Resolved, That the Georgetown Citi zens' Association a lews with alarm any Intention on the part of the Congress of the United States In Its contemplated action in abandon'115 the support given In past cars to the Columbia Hospital for Women; and earnestly urge on the committees of Congress the restoration a sufficient appropriation of money for a new bulldhig on the present site, together with some provision for its maintenance, ai tho association would consider It a great calamity to the pub lic to have tills most desirable Institu tion abolished." The Columbia Hospital has been In existence for a Jong time about thirty years and It would be a shame to have It supplanted by a municipal hospital, such as Is recommended by the Board Charities," said Albion K. Tarrls, president of the association. 'The with drawal of the governmental support of the institution will practically mean the abolition of the hospital. The municipal hospital may have some praiseworthy features, but It surely should not be erected at the sacrifice of an Institution so sacred to the hearts of the people of Georgetown and the entire city as wclL The institution has done a great and good work for women. The service has been entirelv aatiafsLTlnrv. TCaual atten tlon has been given to both white and colored patients: to both rich and In digent. AH classes hac been served by the hospital, and all have been serv ed welL The hospital is to the women of the city like a great old home. There are women who now unhesitatingly go tu the Columbia, Hofp.ltak but who 4 ould dread to 'enter the portals of a municipal hospital. There Is a privacy and a home-like atmosphere about the Institution which no municipal hospital could offer to patients." .' Plea for npiori. "Columbia Hospital Is an old and established institution." said E. G. Stu art, "and it mould be a pity to see it go. During its existence it has accomplished marvels. It is admitted that the hospital Is sadly In need of repair, but this Is no argument for the abolition of the In stitution. Instead of centering action on a municipal hospital, an appropriation should be granted cither for the repair of Columbia Hospital or for the erection of a new building on the present site." "It would be nothing short, of a crime for Congress to withdraw Its support of the hospital and thus place the in stitution In Jeopardy," said Dr. Hender son Suter. -The hospital has an excel lent record. Its staff of phslctans and surgeons could not be surpassed, and its corps of nurses is deserting of praise." "I unne<atlngly reiterate the state ment of Dr. Suter that the withdrawal of the appropriation for the maintenance of the hospital would be a crime," said Dr II F. Nichols. 'The institution Is a magnificent one aside from its build ings. It would be a disgrace to abolish an Institution which has such a com mendable record, and which is serving ine pudiic so laitntuuy at present. A resolution Introduced by E. G. Stuart was adopted favoring the erection of new Calvert street bridge over Rock irecK. Vpon the recommendation of the eruuvc committee, a resolution was adopted requesting tho Washington Rail way nnd Electric Company and the Cap ital Traction Company to explain why so few Georgetown cars. In comparison with Mount Pleasant and Fourteenth street cars, arc operated during the rush hours. Debate on Transfers. A resolution faoring the enactment" of a universal transfer bill was introduced by Archibald King, and after much de bate It was decided to refer the matter to the legislative committee lor consid eration and report at the next meeting. It was announced that a special pro gramme Is being prepared for the March meeting. There will be speakers of prominence to talk on questions or live public interest. Refreshments will be served. "Will Try to Appease Indians. Cananea, Sonora. Mexico, Feb. 12. The leaders of the Taqut Indians reported to the Madero government to-day that they ttould attempt to prevail upon the dis contented members of the tribe In reolt c gainst thoy lo)-aIlsts, to accept Presi dent jiiaaero s oner or land for services during the late revolution -This action en the part of the Indians, it Is believed, will have a salutary effect upon the other Inhabitants of the state. n i it tu REcortD. WHITE. John 31. and Grace M. Zcll. boy. Ralph F. and Mary L. Whalen, boy. Henry B. and C, Beatrice Weaver, boy, John and Mabel V. Wagner, boy. William J. and Julia A. Toomey, girl. Perry and Dora Taylor, boy. Henry C and Agnes T. Smith, boy. Kdward and Eunice M. Schmid. boy. Edwin and Lillian Q. Saffell, girl. Washington and Mary Summers, glrL Thomas F. and. Sarah Scrivener, boy. Bertrand .-I- and Jnxenhlni. TSnhj.t girL Kdnard T. and Ethel Putland. glrL J Hwrv W. nnd Flnrrtf-A Tr Dmm.luH bov. Nicola and Maria Loreto, glrL. Orrln A. and Letltla U Kltcbln. boy. Perclval and Etbel Z. Hall, boy. Charles T. and Grace A. -Haines, girl. Michael and Josephine W. Kenton, girl. Andrew M, and Kathryn S. Bilson. boy. Henry C. and Maud C. Barham, glrL George V. and Mary C. Blakeney, girt COLORED. Elmer agd "Leona Scott, boy. Kdward and Rebecca Minor, boy. Chester A. and Mabel E. Johnson, boy. William and Elmore HflTOtL bpy7 NABBED OS ASSAULT CKAB.GE. Tete" Shaw Accused of Stabbing WIUam Williams, a Printer. Tete" Shaw, welj known among the Washington sporting fraternity, was ar rested at a. cafe In "Newspaper Row" yesterday afternoon by tbe police ot the First precinct on complaint tiled against htm by William William, a printer, of as Tenth street aouenwest, wno cnarces that Shaw stabbed him during a street fight last Tuesday morning. Shaw was taken to the First precinct station by Detectives Howes and Simpson ana was later released on 33.000 bonds. ' An exchange of words over a "woman about 3 o'clock last Tuesday morning Is alleged to have started a nght be tween Shaw and Williams. Shaw left the scene, accompanied by several friends and Williams went to Emergency Hos pita I. where, the police say, he was treated for several wounds In his side. Shaw dcclares-that he bad no weapon with him at the time of the encounter. and says he will be exonerated when the case Is tried In court. crossing police rejoice. ThauU Congress and President Tuft ' for Boon Conferred. The lamentable Gilbert once made the civilized world ring with the refrain of his topical song, "A Policeman's Lot Is Not a Happy One." But any one who dropped In on the meeting last night of the local Association of Crossing Police men In their hall at Eighth and I streets northwest found only a bunch of smiling, happy, and grateful "coppers," who at last have "come Into their own," so to speak. It was the first meeting of the associa tion since the bill placing crossing police men on the same footing as members of the regular force with regard to salary and leave became a law. President Patchell, Officer Smith, and others mads felicitous speeches. Various members expressed hearty thanks to Congress and to President Taft for tho boon conferred on the "guardians of the crossings." WEATHER COKJUIOHS. D. 8. Per. U Arrtcultnrc, Vettser Soma, WtsMnjton, Uondtr. Feb. It UuVI p. m. Fslr weather will refill la tin Middle and North Atlantic Stale and the lower Late Ittrioa dqrlrf Tuesday, rreapuatioa Is IndicaUd Tuesday from the alopt of tat rtocslm eastward over ta Mhsiasippl Vsller tad XCntm tod MHdl Colt Stttrs. jirobaolr reaetilrf aerosa tae Ohio Valley and tbe Sooth nd Middle Atlantis by Wedneaday menr. Tbe temrjeratora will emulBut corsrwrauTtly low in eastern sections Tuesday, but will uodcraU tomewpat ea Wednesday, moreover, uie lerarert. tain will be hlcber In tbe Western Lais rrdoo and central Tallrya Tuesday The wind aloeis tbe rew Esalasd ecast will be moderate to brisk northwest to north: on the stiddl Atlantic rosst moderate northwest to north; on th South Atlastio and East Gulf coasts lisht rtriaUe; on the West Gulf coast moderate to brisk tarlable: on Lake Michigan moderate sonheasteru'. XiOeaX Temperature. Jlidnlrbt. a: z a. m.. S: a. m SI: I a. m., 1. I a. rjL. 23; 10 a. so.. 24; 12 ooon, 3, 2 n. nu. 23. 4 p. m.. 30: s iv m.. 25; I p. sau, 3; it p. m.. . Highest, 3): lowest. 3. rtetatlT hmnidltr-t a. r (1: 2 p. m.. B: r. -. C. Kainfall (I n. nu to I p. m.). T. Iloari ot sunshine, 0. 1 er cent or possible sunsnine, o. Temperature same oats last star meant. M: lowest, r. Temperatures In Otner Cities. Tempcratnrea in ether cities, tecether irtla the amount of rainfall for the twaotMour cous coded Ulna, lesterdar, are aj follows: Barn slat. Mis. I p. m. tau, Ashfillr. N. C. 5 SI Atlanta, Hi 18 3 H Atlantic Otr. '. J 21 II 22 Bbaarct. N. Il S 10 zt Boston, Mass.. 2S S 22 .... Buitiio. ji. y.. ii ChU-.iT. in. u dnrinnati. Ohio. 32 CheKDne, Wro. H.. 44 Parenport. Iowa 21 nenrrr. Colo. II les Moiots. Iowa 21 Ialuth. 311m Catreston. Tex it Helena. Most. 42 Indianapolis, led... 22 Jarlsontille. Fla M Kansas Cllr, Mo. 32 Utile Rock, Ark. S2 Los Anrelee, Cat 72 Marquette, Midi II Memphis. Term 41 ew Orleans. La CO New Tork. X. Y 30 Xerth I'latte. Xeor. 3S Omatuu Xebr .............. 24 rnilsdetrtua. Ts 21 ritubunt. Ta. 3 Portland. Me. 24 rrctUnd. Ores. M Ptlt Uko Cltr. I'Uh 12 St Lrmtt. Mo 30 Ft Taut. Minn 22 San lanrvco, CaL CO Scrinrfeld 111 36 Tubs, Wash..... II Tstnpe, Fla C2 Toledo. Ohio 14 Vlcksburr. Miu. M Title Table. II IS Tixlir-Uixh tide. 4 21 a. m.; I.C p. m. Low tide. 10 il a. m.; 11.12 p. m. To-morrowUish tide, Sta a. m.; 338 p. m. Low Ude, lisi a. m. DBATIT RECORD. WHITE. Anne E. Sandford, 63 years. Providence IIoapitaL Thomas Cator, 75 years. TUGef.se. Kllxabeth A. Harryraan, S7 years, 13(1 Clifton se. nv. , Klla It. Allen. 4 Tears, 21 R st. nw. William M. Redmond, 60 years, Tuber culosis Ifoi-pltaL Sadie Lefshetz, 3 years, 123 Pennsyl vania ave. se. William Partello, 34 years. Georgetown University Hospital. Margaret. J"lynn, 73 years, II and 3d sts. ne. Datid UfP'nnan. 41 years, 3138 Dum barton ave. n, Iwis 8. Welb. SI years, 1753 IT at, nw, Mary J C Audenricd, 67 years, 1(C7 Vermont ae. nw. William M. Thrift. ES years, 4S7 P st w. Thomas E. Creamer, ,72 years, 33X) 11th st. nw. Martha A. Moore, 73 years, 1006 4th St. e. John Srannan. S years. Garfield IIosp. Agnes U. llllllard. 67 years, 404 A st. se. Theodore W. Trout, 3 months, :3 Ga, ave. nw. ,. WUUUbU, Robert Kelson. (3 years, Washington Asylum Hospital. William Bcott, 43 years. Freed men's Hospltai. uusseu Diinniuus, in jrcars, freeumens Hospital. William Norrls, 30 years, 1313 S. C. ave. Alexander Batchelor. 33 years. Burr vine, u. tJ- ... James ciaggett, 4 montns, 1KB 3d at. nw. How Wrinkle Are Caused and Removed from tha Americin Home. "Why did no one think ot this be. foreT" writes a clear-thlnklng reader. "Wrinkles are caused by tha skin be coming loose. Obviously tha remedy is to tighten the aKin. Equally it is ob vious that the only thing which will tighten tbe skin Is a powerful astrin gent, "Now, It Is well known that tho only powerful astringent which Is abso lutely harmless and beneficial as well. Is pure powdered saxollte. obtainable from any druggist. Dissolve ona ounce In a half pint of witch haseL Bathe) tha face In It dally and behold I Tha result la almost magical. The akin be comes Arm and smooth, the face feels smug, comfortable, and solid, Instead ot loos and flabby. Simple, Isn't it? As I asked why did so one think of It before! "Ona should be careful, however, to usa no other-astringents than pure sax olite, aa the former do no good and are rcallr Injurious zajgrti c4wq than not," CONSULT PEOPLE EDWI.Y A. BWAJr .Republican and Democratic Primaries Not Conducted in 8ame Way. UNFAIR TO TH ttDlSTBICT National Committeeman Declares local Democrats Will Be Opposed to Joint Primary law. Criticising Senator Bristow tor Intro ducing In Congress a bill regulating pri maries In the District without first con sulting tbe people ot Washington, Ed win A. Xewman, Democratic national committeeman for the District, yester day added his voice to the public indig nation following tha farcical balloting in the Republican primaries of Saturday last, and pointed out the differences In the Republican and Democratic 'conduct of primaries. "Senator Bristow. In his bill and in lubilshed Interviews In which he so dras tically criticises our District primaries. as at present held, has failed to make a aistlnctlon between the method of hold ing the Republican primaries ot which wo nave just had so striking an example una ine primaries wnicn. nave heretofore been held by the Democrats In the Dis trict, said Mr. Newman. "The differ ence in the method of procedure and the manner in which they are conducted are as tha difference between representa tive government ana no government at alL- Glves People a Chance. Mr. Newman said that he welcomed the day when the people ot the District could elect convention delegates, national committeemen, and other representatives by a direct primary law. but contended that when this primary law Is provided for the people of the District, the people who are most Interested should have something to say as to Its prolslons and regulations. "It Is hardly fair for tho Senator from Kansas to introduce a bill which he may think will give us a primary law with out at least first consulting tbe people who are to be governored by It," Mr. Newman continued. "Their wishes and not the mere opinion of the Senator should prevail. It Is, Indeed, an open question whether the District Democrats would prefer a direct primary to their present convention system. The Senator may speak by the card for the Repub licans, but he should surely at least obtain the views and avail himself of such Information as the District Demo crats may be able to g!e htm before presuming to place upon the statute books a law for their government." Mr. Newman said he is certain local Democrats wilt be opposed to a joint primary wherein each may elect their on representative delegates, the voting as Is proposed by tne bill being placed under one md the same controL The slightest reflection." he said, "will tbov the folly of such n provision. Residents of the District are a ma jority of them not voters at all. and none of them voters In tho District," ha said. "It will, therefore, be Impossible to get a line on their previous party affiliations, which, as Is well known, is prerequisite tu participation In any primary. Perfert and Fair. "The rules and regulations laid -down by the Democratic National Committee, under which we are directed to hold our primaries, are as perfect and fair as It Is possible to have without a regular registration system, which, of course, la ery expensive. In our primary every vptcr is compclTed to register his name and residence before casting his vote. which makes It Impossible to repeat with out detection. We have operated under theso ruies slnro 1500. and there has Iiecn no complaint from any one tbat I ha heard of. Should there be any necessity for a cnango In our system the Demo crats of the District are capable and ready to prescrlbo the necessary changes. without the aulstar.ee or Interference of the Senator from Kansas, whom I am quite sure Is not familiar w 1th the Demo cratic rules tor roiuing primaries. "The Democrats saw the necessity for some change years aco and provided good primary law to regulate their party in the District: and I am not surprised that the Republicans are just awakening to the necessity for regulating theirs also." Mr. Newman declared that If the Re publicans of the District, who have no organization, desire to Improve their sys tem. It should be provided for and under the control ot the Republican National Committee, not under the supervision of the District Commissioners. Subject to Criticism. "The proposed .primary law Is also subject to this criticism that It places both primaries under tho direct control of the District Commissioners," Mr. New man concluded. "They as a rule are ap pointed from the party In power, and It will be manifestly unfair and unjust to permit a Republican board to regulate the Democratic primaries, or vice versa. There are other particulars wherein "I think the bill Is faulty and defective. but tho provisions referred to are clearly such aa should not be enacted Into a primary law." Cbapln Brown, the well-known attor ney, who was named Republican national committeeman by Aaron Bradsnaw ana W. Calvin Chase, following their victory In the contest for election as delegates to the Republican national convention. last night announced he would accept tho position when It Is formally offered by the delegates. He will succeed Sidney Bleber. , , One feature ot the aftermath of Satur day's balloting was witnessed yesterday mornlnar In Police Court, when Eucene Martin was arraigned on a charge ot stealing a ballot box from Douglas Halt Ana"coatla, and attempting to .throw it In the river. At the request of Assistant United States District Attorney Ralph Given, who desires more evidence, the case was postponed! Eugene Martin be ing given his liberty under 130 collateral Martin says he wants to stand trial be cause be didn't steal the ballot box. "The Judges wanted to 'count those ballots In a dark closet." he' said, "and I wasn't going to have anything Jlke that because I wanted to protect the people's rights." Employes In Politics. 4 communication, addressed to Vice President Sherman. In response to the Bristow resolution, adopted by the Sen ate last week, calling upon the -District Commissioners for Information regarding employes of the District engaged. In po litical activities was read In the Senate yesterday. In the letter the Commission ers stated that only four employes of tbe District, to their knowledge, nrere en gaged in politics. Those named as being acutely Inter-' ested In politics are Dr. William Tin- daJL secretary of the Board ot Commls- candidate, for; olterBate to the Republl. ' A. LISNER WASHINGTON, D. C. G STREET iNiTrV a"d "& quarters for Valentines because of a reputation earned and won. Solid GoldValentines for "Her" or "Him' The postal clerks here have the Valentine Day spirit, and will make a dainty package of any of these Solid Gold Valentines, in conjunction with the card or other inclosurcyou desire. Weighed and stamps put on. Addressed for you but there arc pens and ink here, so that no eyes but yours need know that name and address. Bracelets $5.00 Beauty Pins, pr. 49c Neck Chains.... $1.03 Collar Pins 88c Brooch Pins.... $2.25 NEW JEESEY BES0ETS. THE LAKEWOOD HOTEL THE HOTEL THAT MAIE UKEWOOI FAMOUS LAKEWOOD. N. J. Now Open Under the Direction of Mr. Louis Frenkel, of tho Hotel Kaaterskill, Kaaterskill, N. Y. Lakewood is one hour and thirty minutes from New York City, and for its climate, its pine trees, and its wonderful dry air it has no equal 'Prospective patrons going to Lakewood will find the Hotel Lakewood one of the best managed hotels in the world. Special inducements will be made for parties who wish to spend the season at this wonderful resort There is also in connection with the hotel one of the finest 18-hole golf courses ifL America. The hotel will be conducted on tbe most exclusive lines on the. American plan. F. H. MUNNS, Manager. can national convention; Gus A. Schuldt, fourth assistant corporation counsel, at salary of $1,100 per year, who Is member ot the League of Republican State Clubs: Aaron Bradshaw, an In- pector of personal property In the office of the assessor, at a salary of 51.200 per year, nho Is a candidate far delegate to the Republican naUonal ronvenllon. and Ix-onard P. Bradnhaw, an Inspector, at S3 per day. In the surface division ot the enslneerhis department, who Is chairman of the District election board. After sivlniT this information. Com missioner Rudolph, by whom the letter is signed, states Itrstrlcted by o Lair. "The Commissioners are personally aware -with respect to the secretary of the board, and are reliably advised by the heads of the departments in which the other officials are employed, that those officials arc not engaged in any political actitltles outside ot their office. duties which Interfere with the efficient and satisfactory performance of such duties. They detm It proper to add that they are not aware of any law which prohibits or -estrlcts the engagement ot official and employes of tho District government In political matters, and (hat so long as such activities have not encroached upon office hours nor In any way Impair the office service of the par ticipants, tho Commissioners have not found occasion to Interdict them." To Cure a Cold In One Day, TW UXATIVE BnOMO Quinine Tablets. Dine (Ms refund money if It fails to cute. T. W. CROVE'S Hmatiire la on each bo. a& 'caritsland PmUrUea Fioata Qret ttMHOW 'TpHIS is not only 1 the oldest, but one of the strongest savings depositories In WasluDgtou a bank with a record of nearly half a cen tury of sound banking. X3-Same rate ot Interest paid on both large and amall -accounts. V National Savings and Trust Company. Ccr. ISth and-N.Y.Are. crj-oBTT-srrrn teail LOMA AZULES A -Wine for readies' IiVneheoasu Loma Axules la a. California whlto wine light In bbdy and pleaslnsj to the taste. Jt resembles the famous French Yquem wine. Nothing nicer for ladles' luncheons. TSe a bottle. S stosesu TO-KALONWINECO. 13 ANNOUNCEMENT d Plata Theater Licensed Pictures. XltaBreaa. Theater Independent rictsrea. LOOKUMOVCR WHY HEADQUARTERS FOR VALENTINES? Because the Greater Palais Royal enables the collection and distribu tion of vast numbers. Because selections can be made in cornfort. Because aAVwr.,i'rii nrr tc Tier rtnef-nffiriA inrl -u-tci ATa10 trio a...a..-i-.swc tfii tya and tnc stamps. The Valentines Prices range from one penny to one dollar each. Valentine. Books, too beauties, tied with ribbon, for only 95c The Greater Palais Royal is head Locket .$2.73 Bar Pins $1.60 Lavalh'ers $3.98 Cuff Buttons . .. 73c Cuff Buttons.... $1.00 Cuff Buttons.... $1.50 Cuff Buttons. . ..$1.98 Tie Clasps 73o Tic Clasps $1.00 Tic Clasps $1.50 NEW JEESEY EESOETS. ATLANTIC CITY H0TEIS. HOTEL DE VILLE, Sj'SSef New manaermeot. Elevators t street IcreL Pri nts rauia. luoms stnxlt or en suite. Good mealx Gcnd coffee. Booklet. AUSTIN AUSTIM. HOTEL THAVMORB ATsVAVTIO CITY, X. J. Open throughout the Year. Famous a the hotel irtth eaerr mod ern convenience aad all comfort of lone, TRAYMorti: hotel cojiijy. Qua, o. itargoelie. alcr. 1). 3. While, lies. GRAND ATLANTIC Ylrslala Air. near Bearh. Atlantic City rtooms en suite witn got and emd sea, water hatbs. Urrator from street Incl. C5 daily and up. bpedal weekly rates. Anto coadi meets trains. Capiat? HO. Write tor booklet. Worm . ItUJl Owners and frop. EXCUHSI0NS, Horfalk & Washington SleimMal Gonipiaj. Modern Steal Palace. Steamers NORTMUNB ANI SOUTHLANI DAILY C:I5 P. M. Special Salnrday-Momiay Excirsions TO' M Flint Canfort and Norfolk I0I8I-S3.5O-TSIP TUketa oa sal Satordara. good to return leatlsg ICcrfoIk Sutxlar. Tfarootli Octets oa sale to atl Sotnta Eosth with stopfer at 014 VUzt Comron ttd Norfolk. Also week-ens tkieta. siehidlot aeroBunodaUcos at knamoerua Hotel, out rorst contort. Cltr Tlrlrt n.rv. IVm.1 RM. lltk and Mew Tors tea 'Phots Mala 1L Wharf foot ot Sctaata street sntawest. OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. L9MI0II PAHS mUHBHRG Fret. Craat. Feb. ZUU a.nUtAmrrAa.....Marrh 1 U'eOEJrt.icU. .Feb. ZJU'res. Lincoln. Var. II IlUti-Cirltoa a ta Cart Cotsursnt. SUamburg direct sod Second Cabta octj. Gibraltar. Alders. Naples- Genoa. S. Ii. HAMBURG.. ...Feb. SO, 10 A. ii. i.I355-maICn LIRE, 45 intinj, H. T.. SlKA Uroop Sct Co.. tan and U its. nw,' o. tV, Ucaa. Iff ltlh St.. WasMmtoo. O. S EDUCATIONAL. It u need rearhhic for tbt Llent Prrraotkin, or 5TnJ "" exanUMtlon. join our CIVIL sKltV LE CLASS. Vur popUa tasa. THE MILTON SCHOOL SIKtOUKAI'li? AND TYPEWBITLNO. laa U street northwest. FEET Troubled with Corns. Bunions, IngrowlnaT Nails, and other defects should have Georges a 1 1 e n tlon. You wilt ap p.rociate how quickly we banish, misery and give comfort. Consult us. fiEOR&ES t SON, Ins. An Otrksan has erolredja bedrest Uie a Icfleu tacrrii cbalr. Eye Glasses Warranted Three Years If your eyes are merely short or long sighted, glasses can be furnished at $1.00 to give perfect satisfaction. Aa little as 13.00 and as much as 115.00 for compli cated glasses, but always a price the least possible. Consult Dr. Samuel. Mezzanine- Balcony, -literally thousands of them. Scarf f Pins 88c Scarf Pins $1.44 Watch Fobs.... $3.00 Shirt Studs $1.75 Collar Buttons.. 75c CHRISTIAN XAMER'S Delicious CALIFORNIA SAUTERNE I a dozen. FAMILY QUALITY HOUSE. 909 7th St. SPECIAL NOTICES. SPECIAL UCmSO OF THE STOCKHOLDER) cf tie WASHINGTON cOCNTTir CLCB la eaU ej at tb Oabhoase. in AlexaraJiia, Cbuntr. Ta for ILtBCH (. lie. at f ix n. (el-CtxS TBI: LAW FIRM OF BALSTON. 8IDDONS nkaardson aad tbo Suburban Titlo aad larast- ment Ccsnpanr bare moored their offices frost tho Bond BnlWnfc and wia hereafter vuo.il the elfbta VIAVI SCIENCE OF HEALTH: NAT- To Enjoy Buckwheat Cake tboroorblr, trr tbo wtiotesnesa; dalldoaa Und nado wita MILLER'S 6r.LP-ItJU8I.Ml UCCKWHEAT. Order a paekaro ot this noted bnckwbeot for to-morrow's breaiiaat. 17 At toot ejoeti'a. So cocsamsn surtJJed. B. B. EARNSHAW& BRO.. TVboloala Grocers, 11th and M Us. se. DIED. ALLEXOn Sunday. February 11. 1S12 at 61 a. m at her residence, llil It street northwest. ELLA V. ItEV BURX, beloved wife of Dr. Harry J. Allen. Funeral from residence, Tuesday. Feb ruary IS, at Z p. m. Interment pri vate. AUUENItlED On Sunday, February 11. 191i SIARV COLKET. widow of CoL Joseph C Audenricd. Funeral services from her lata resi dence, 1(C7 Vermont avenuo north west, on Tuesday, February 13, at 3 P. m. Interment at "West Point. N V. Kindly omit flowers. 1IILLIARD Entered Into rest on Sun day. February II. 191 at J:t -p. m.. AGX!S LfCINDA HILLIAIU)' Ft neral services will bo held at the family residence, VA A street south east, on Tuesday, February 13, at : r tn. ItelatlTea and friends invited t. attend. JORDAN Suddenly, on Sunday. Febru ary 11, 1313, at 12:15 a. m. at her nome, in uaiiston. vs., LLA AG NES JORDAN (nee Stewart), widow of .Edward L. Jordan, In her forty ninth year.' Funeral Tuesday. February 13, at 3 30 o-ciocr. at St. Charles Catholic Church. Clarendon,- Va. .Interment (priratej -at Glenwood Cenfctery LATIJIER-On"Sun'day. February 11. 1313. at II p. m at his residence, 1H3 It street northwest. GEORGE LATI- MER. M. V.. In the elshty-elghth year ot His age. Funeral service at his late residence "Wednesday, afternoon. February II, at 3 o'clock. Interment private. TAYLOR Suddenly, on Monday, Feb ruary U, 1313, at 12 a re. WILL IAM C, beloved husband of Sarah B. Taylor. Funeral services will be held at Mr. Zurhorst'x -funeral parlors. 301 East Capitol street, on Wednesday. Febru ary 14. at 230 p. in. Relatives' and friends Invited to attend. (Maryland papers please copy-) FUNERAL DIRECTORS. J. T. Clements' Sons FBHERAL D1RECTIRS. Prompt and efficient seriTlce, night or day. 13U-C Wisconsin avenue. Phone AVest SOU GEORGE P. ZURH0RST, JCt CAST CAFrrOL ST. EstafcHslied 1W. CUAS. 8. ZDEHOEST. Hftv W. R. PUMBHREY & S0F, rUSISAL OIBECTUUS AND S3IBALUBUL US roantcaU street nw. ChireL 'Phem Norti SB, J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral Direct or ad ttttalmer. Lifter to eocoectton. OaBusodatos Chapel tnd Uodera CmsttorliaB. Uodett rtiotv ta FaaatjirasU m, aw. TtleutiotM Utis UwV WR. SPEARE. FCSEhXL DIRECTOR AND EMBALUZS. 940 F Street N.W. WA8HisoTOtv a a Pb ones Main en. Fiank A. Spearc. Mgr. FUNERAL DESIGNS. GEO. C. SHATTER. Betntrrnt rlora! DeHsos. terr reaacoablt la prtet 'rneei silt uilo. :tu an st. ww. FUNERFLbWERS . Ot Eterr Ueteilptloe-Uodetttalr Fttaa, GUDE. o fsccal OcdadaJL , - AXJeA.