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DECISION IN COAL
CONFERENCE MUST BE MADE PROMPTLY ??????7?> VmaOM PAOB Otis*, rie? and the sources of the attacks should be assumed to have been ??xhausted. H lat? at Higher Prier. Then SecreUu-^ Wileon made a statement -ftblch foreshadows a pos sible ralae in the price of coal hy sufferance of the government aa one of the logical and inevitable results of the conference. After stating that (he people of the United State* are ot "ehylocka" and pointing out that ???ln-r-tG wagfs have increased from 34 to 5A per cent as compared to a gen eral increase In the high cost of liv ing of 73 to 7? per cent, Secretary Wilson said: "The United States government, as a means of protect in g ? u people aaainst profiteering, has Imposed a maximum selling price of coal. It has no desire to retain that maximum nae at the figure? set, if retaining 'hat maxiiturn price Mt those figures, does an injustice to fne miners or to anybody else; but it will not consent to an increase of the selling price of coal to a point that would do an In justice to the consuming public?" Secretary Wilson's recommendations for procedure were set forth by him as follows: Three (oinei Opea. 'There are three ways by which a mutual arrangement can be arriv-dd at. The tint Is the selection of a wage scale committee of operators and miners representing each of the fields who would proceed to agree upon the basic rate? within their respective dis tricts, allowing the matter of detail to be worked out by the districts themselves. "The second method would be by each of the districts going into con current conference with equal powers to arrive at adjustments; and the third would be to follow the old pro cedure of having the Central Compe titive Coal Field work out its ad justmnt and take that as a basis upon which the other fields would proceed. "To havp a concurrent system of adjustment would mean that in each t)f tho-sc conferences the operators and miners, not knowing what the ?.rh?*r districts were going to do. would have difficulty In arriving, at conclusions. "?tv the old method the adjust "Mit in the Central Competitive Coal Field would not. under the ex i>Uag circumstances, carry an ad tuauaeat in the outlying fields and h. same spirit of unrest would ? '-ntinue in those fields after the ?tia* Field had arrived at an understanding. ?,'onsetjuently. I desire to recom ?ead to this conference that wage 1.? commi tt*?**!*, representative of '11 of' the fields, proceed to Bago liate an adjustment, and. in doing that, 1 want to say that prompt action is necessary. As long as your troubles are local in their char a*t*r, as long as your disputes only ;-*ffect a small part of the commu nity, there would bo no general dis position to hurry you in the consid eration of the questions Involved. I.ut when your dispute takes on the magnitude that affects the very so cial and Industrial life of the entire country then the people at large are justified, as a matter of self-protec tion and self preservation, in insist ing that you shall come to a speedy determination of the difficulties that you have had." Operators C-aafer. The operators held a two-hour ses sion without coming to an agree ment to accept Secretary Wilson's recommendation that the conference proceed through a -Joint wage scale committee representing all of tne fields. A number of operators are opposed to this plan, and would prefer to negotiate on a smaller field, leav ing the decisions of the conference to be followed in the outlying field?*, with such local modifications as would be Justified. The operators will try to reach an agreement on the secretary's recommendation before tomorrow mornings session. The miners said tonight that they would present their views on the r?-commendation to Secretary Wilson before making a public announcement. The miners, in general, are not op posed to entering into negotiations on the basis of all the territory Involved in the different coal fields. There is some question as to whether the conference will take In represen tatives of operators in the non-union ro.il fields. A number of these so <?.- lied non-union operators are now bore. This matter will come up at :?? early point in the conference. GIRL THIEF P?AROLLED IN ORDER TO MARRY New Tork. Nov. It?Mary Margolis, IT 4 Scudder street, Jamaica, who pleaded guilty to petty larceny be fore Judge Humphrey In Queens County Court, will not be sentenced until after Sunday, when she is to be married to Joseph Prush, a young contractor, of Jamaica. The girl asked to be allowed time to make her wedding arrangements, and Judge Humphreys parolieri her In custody of her attorney. Prank P. Ryan, to appear for sentence Mon day. After leaving the court room ?he and Pruah obtained a marriage li cense at the bureau In the court house. ?ADVISE $1,320 LOWEST WAGE OF GOVERNMENT A minimum ?vage for govern ment employes at an absolute rate of $1.3S0 a year was recommended yesterday to the reclasslflcation commission by the advisory com mittee on wage policy. Naming no distinct classes of employes, the advisory committee recommended $1.350 a year a? the lowest salary the government should offer an employe. The standard minimum wage was arrived at by a special subcommit tee. A normal period of six years ?hould aee the employe increased to 12.200 a year, says the report Thls should be made by a series of raiaes within a class or promotions ?Vom class to class, it is pointed out. For a single man in the govern ment service a minimum budget ot 11.322.71 was recommended; for ^ngle women, a minimum budget of $1,319 08. The recommendation of Dr. Royal Meeker, of the Bu reau of Labor Statistics, for a mini mum living budget of $2.200 for a lamlly of five was endorsed as rea sonable by the advisory committee. , Tax m Swu-nmint; Now. Philadelphia. Nov. 14.?Rudolph Cal mann. manager of Aaher?? awimming -chool. hats be?n notified by the Phila delphia office of the Bureau of Inter nal Revenue that while there la no auaunant under the law against ?winnnlng lessons, person? who have leaned the art and are now swimming ?oat tor plemeur* mmat ha taxed. WHEN ANOTHER PRINCE OF WALES VISITED AMERICA By EVBLYN ORt'M-HCWT. "Once upon a time. Just M years ago In fact, a young and handsome prince came to Washington." A reminiscent smile played over ih? Mps of the speaker. Mrs. Elisabeth Du Hamel. widow ?G W. J. C. Du Hamel. physician to President Buch? anan, as she was telling me the story. It is still the ?lory with this little grande dame of ??this story when as a belle of more than half a cen tury ago she made her bow to the then Prince of Wales, future KinS Edward VII of England. Tke Story. ?'And now his grandson, another Prince of Wales, i.s here." Madam Du Hamel smiled. "Dear me! It seems only yeeterday I was all a flutter over the Sown I was to wear when pre sented to the prince!" She means the prince of fio years ago. Then she asked about the prepara tions botag mad?? for the entertain ment of the present Prince of Wales, and I told her all about the Whirl of dressmakers and fioriste and caterers that ha s fa I ri y taken the capital off Its feet during the last few days. She laughed. "Well, girls are about the same now as then. I guess," she said. "Such primping and powder ing and pirouettin gas we went through! Thoi?e were the days ol hoop skirts and bayadere stripes and ,-, Girl, 5, Sells to Prince First Christmas Seals The first sale of Red Cross Christ mas seals was made yesterday morning to the Prince of Wales, He purchased 100 and promised to use them on his personal letters. The seals were sold by Adrienne Mayer, a little 5-year-old "Health Crusader," who waa recently deeo rated by G**n. Pershing with the Health Order of "Knight Banneret." for making a perfect score in the children's health crusade again-*. disease. "Mysterious Mr. Smith" Gives School $4,000,000 A "mysterious Mr. Smith." who has already contributed millions of dollars to the Massachusetts Insti tute of Technology, will contribute $4.000.000 morn if the alumni of the college will raise a 1 i ko amount. Washington alumni have appoint*.1 a campaign committee to solicit contributions and raise their share of the fund, which must be ready by January 1. President Richard C. MacLaurin, president of the institute, ?sent a statement to the effect that ih Institute waa educating 3,000 stu dents this year, 61 per cent more than last year, and that whereas a tuition fee of only $250 is chars-ed, the actual cost of schooling each is $750. D. C. Guards Returning To Pre-War Status Reorganization of the District National Guard alon.c; the lines of its pre-war status is rapidly beinK consummated, according to a stat" ment made yesterday by Brig. G-n. Richard D. Sinams, commanding the Guard. Former officers? and men lately returned from service at the front have, offered their services with the local military authorities, whose headquarters are in the armory at ?72 L, street northwest. Maj. William H. Chase, In France, has undertaken to organize the signal corps. He haa been with the District National Guards since IS;? I Capt. Julian S. Oliff. who served In the Meuse-Argonne offensive, is organizing Company K, Fifth In fantry, D. C. Ha-son Hits U. S. Delay. Philadelphia. Nov. 14. ? Ole Han son, former mayor of Seattle, be lieves with United States Attorney General Palmer that most of the Reds and Radicals are labelled and ready to be plucked forth, but thinks the government's hands be came palsied when the time for the plucking came. Moreover, he thinks some of the labels have been worn so long they have become too dirty to be recog nizable. Parade for Hindenburg. Berlin. Nov. 14. ? Field Marshal von Hlndenburg was the center of a demonstration here last night when he inspected the guards and cadets at Iaichterfelde. Gen. I-udendorff ac companied Von Hindenburg on his inspection. ? band played patriotic airs, while the students cheered the field marshal. Dead from Ruuia Cumin.. Detroit, Mich., Nov. 14.?Former members of the North Russian ex peditionary forces of Michigan to day were preparing to meet the bodies of comrades who "went west," when they arrive here early Sunday. Sixty-eight bodies will ar rive by special train. Riot Insurance lamed. The Cleveland street Railways has just taken out the largest Insurance policy ever written?tl0.llo.ooo against "riot and civil commotion." ^_-L/-2^i_a__r7s**v camellias in the hair cauirht low with silk net.?*. The prince I knew liked our fashions?they were coquettish enough?and he had a wonderful ^mlie, my dear, a very wonderful amile." Thru n? Worn, Then she told me some of the Retails of how the Prince of Wale? of her day was entertained. "There was a great to-do when the prince who became King Edward VII was here." Madam Du Hamel con tinued "State dinners and visits to the White House (Harriet Lana, the President's niece, was a charmin? hostess?. receptions at the British em ? bassy and a trip to Mt. Vernon on the I 'Harriet I.ane.* " I It was in essence the same pro gram as the one for entertaining the present Prince of Wales, though j Prime Albert Kdward will call only inform-* Il v Ht the White House be cause of President Wilson's Ulne?*, -.. il -.ill ?o lo Mt. Vernon ly aut<> tf?f**-}'t ??.s*e ,) ,,f ih** "Harriet Lane." **I would like to hear the present prince'a voie??." said the little old lady in her stately chair cushioned with pillows. "I could not see him because I am blind. Hut I can tell much from a voice?and they tell me England would not be adverse to his finding an American 'princess.' Wash ington has always been famous for its pretty girls?who can tell what will come of it??and I'm sure he I? ?rood enough for one of our girls"' I CRUMBS OF ECONOMY. _ With bread and flour at their j present high price it is no less than a scandal to waste a .?-ingle crumb ! When the loaf dries out before 1 ' can be used simply proceed thus: Save all left-over bread, cruets, muffins, biscuit, and crumbs from the bread board. Put all In a pan and dry them thoroughly in the oven, but do not let brown. Crush the dry : breads with a rolling pin or pu? I through the food grinder, and store in a covered glass Jar. To make buttered crumbs for casserole and baked dishes was tablespoonfuls of fat and stir In 1 cupful of crumbs until all aro well soaked and coated. Bread Soap. I Soak crumbs or old bread unttl it I is soft, then press or squeeze out the water. Add boiling water to make broth of the desired consistency and cook until the bread Is mush-llke. Add butler, allowing 1 level t.able spoonful for each person to be served, and a little sugar, raisins and cinna mon to taste. Add half as much milk as the water first added to the crumbs and cook for ten minutes. Remove from the fire and stir In the beaten yolk of 1 egg. Beat the egg white to a stiff froth with a little sugar and vanilla flavoring, and top each bowl with spoonfuls of sweet ened egg. One egg ?s enough for serving two persons. Bread and <'heen*t* Padding. j 1 egg. slightly beaten. 2 cupful? milk. Salt and paprika. ! ?% cupful* soft bread crumbs. 1 ia cupful fine shaved cheese. i 1 tablespoonful melted butter. ? Combine the egg, milk, salt and i pepper and soak the crumbs In this ? mixture. I.ine the bottom of a but ' tered baking dish with this mixture ' and add a layer of shaved cheese. Alternate layers until dish is filled, cover the top with crumbs, moisten nil with more milk and bake in a slow oven until ?as thick as custard. Bread ..riddle Cake?. Pour 1 cupful of sour milk over | 1 scant cupful of bread crumbs and I let soak % hour. Rub mixture ! through a colander. Next dissolve 1 ? teaspoonful of soda in 1 cupful of ' sour milk and add to the bread mix ture. Stir In 1 tablespoonful of mo lasses and a pinch of salt added to % cupfuls of flour. Add the eggs. \ well beaten, and beat the batter ! thoroughly. Rake cakes on a hot ? greased griddle. Steel Strikers to Meet. Youngstown. Ohio, Nov. 14.?For mal action looking to the ending of the strike in the steel plants at Niles is scheduled for Sunday after noon. A meeting of men employed in the steel mills before the strike is to be held under a call issued today by workers. Jap Warships Off China. Peking.?The Pekitjg government is in receipt of a telegraphic report !that three Japanese ships of war have appeared off the coast of , Kukien and a detachment of ma ! rines was landed at Fooehow. The ? reason given for the landing was that the locat Japanese required ; protection from the excesses of the Chinese, resulting from the boycott movement. Expect Jump ia Rabies. Vladivostok.?As the allies have agreed t<? loan the Omsk govern ment Jt.000,000.000 eyerybody here anticipates a boom in Russian cur rency, a. Women Are Elected. Amsterdam, Holland, has Just elected flve women to membership in the municipal council. The Alternatives. There Is still sowe uncertainty whether the favorite temperante drink in a '-dry?' Sew York Is to be butteimilk or wood alcohol.?New York World. Volunteers for New East ?Are Called to Meet Volunteers for ?ervice in th? cam paign to relieve suffering in th? Near j Bait win be asked for Monday after neon at a meeting of representative? I of women's clubs and organisations In I room NT, Woodward Building, at 2:30 o'clock. Mr?. Cabot Steven? has called the women together. Urge New Engineer?? Segle. Adoption of a new ?cale of ?alarte? for the engineering profession In the government service has been recom mended by the Engineering Council of New York. A report of a committee assigned to Investigate wage condi tion? in thi? line of work will be read at a meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday In the New National Museum, Tenth and li streets northweat. Cite Mexican Outrage!. Major outbreak? of dieorder in Mex ico, numbering 317 In the period from April 10 lo July Dl. of the present year, are cited In a map to be submit ted today to the Senate Foreign Rela tions Committee by the National As sociation for Ihe Protection of Ameri can Right? In Mexico. Bicyclist Hit by Anto. Morris Sullivin. 49, of 2109 Eighteenth street northwest, while riding a bi cycle at Twelfth street and Massachu setts avenue northwest, last night, was ?truck by an automobile driven by Charles G. Miller. 826 Woodward Building, and thrown to the street. Quit? Dancing Academy. Gilbert Lewis, formerly part owner of the Washington Dancing Academy. 431 Eleventh street northwest, an nounced yesterday the severance of his business connections with the institu tion, effective November 10. ALEXANDRIA! TU* ??SALO l?Ht?, aV a. Pulii M, TH King a>awt Alexandria. Va., Nov. 14.?A lengthy program for the winter months hau been mapped out for the Community Service of this city by Frank 8. Marsh and hta assist ants Charles W. Swan, formerly assist ant sporting editor of The Waah lngton Herald, late of the Tank Corps, will handle the club's activi ties. Including the athletic and en tertainment features. Mr. Swan plan? to start a mlnatrel troupe at once and he would Ilk? to have the young men of the c<ty meet him. A meeting of the committee Is slated to be held Tuesday night at the headquarters of the club. Prince and Royal street?. The proposed program take? In the club rooms, afternoon and evenings, with billiard tables, read ing room, writing room and a can teen, while on the second floor there will he amusements for Boy Scouts, young roen, business men, community chorus, including glee club, minstrel? and other entertain ment feature?. Activities for boys and girl? will embrace volley ball, basket-ball, light gymnastics and general game?. The afternoon sessions will be for ?mall boy? and girls and women's work., The general committee In charge is composed of the Rev. John Lee Allison. Albert Bryan. E. V. Blrrell. A. D. Brocket?. James Bayne. Harry Burke. Gardner la, Boothe, Mrs. Frank Doyle. Louis Bendhelm, J. B. Collins, R. M. Colvin. Charles Callahan. J. W. Deever?. Hon. C. C. Carlin. T. E. Dyson. Mr?. A. Drlfeue. Capt. G. H. Evans. S. B. Fowler, W. F H. Flnke. Mrs. S. B. Fowler, T. J. Fannon, C. Fletcher, D. O. Grillbortarer, J. T. Harrison. ?. E. Hlnkan, T. C. How ?UT!, R. 8. Jone?. ?. ?. Ker?ey, Mr?. Geo. T. Kllp.teln. C. C. Lamond. J. D. Matter, R. M. Much, W. W. McCaf frey. Harold Martin. Mr?. W. S. Mil ler, Judge J. K. M. Norton, Mrs. M. W. O'Brien. J. T. Preston. Mra. Lid? A. French. Mlaa Lid? McLaughlin, Carroll Pierce, Mra. Carroll Piero?, Samuel Pitta, T. C. Perry. Leopold Ruben, Hlchael T. Dwyer, Clinton K. Southerland, W. B. Smoot E. F. Tlcer, J. E. W. Tlmberman. C. W. Wattle?. Mra. C. W. Wattle?. Rev. Edgar Carpenter. Uta. T. Marshall Jon?a, F. F. Marbury, Mr. Wtnter werp and J. T. William?. Speaker? at the Ufe Work Con ference and ?upper, to be held No vember 28, follow: Mlaa Helen Hendrick. formerly teacher of a girls' school In China; Frank Gib eon, formerly flrst sergeant In the Marinea, and Gordon Reeee. wn?, ?pent a year with the Brltlah troop? In India. Hundreds of Alexandrian? em ployed in Waahlngton today were unable to get to work on time and many lost the day'? work a? a re sult of the Waahlngton-Vlrglnla Railway Company being unable to obtain current from 7:30 o'clock un til after 9 o'clock thi? morning. The Real Estate and Investment Corporation haa ?old to Mra. Lyai? M. Allen th? hou?? and lot nt 211 North Columbus ?treet. and William E. Lyon? ?old to Henry C. Lyon?, the houle and half Intereet In two lota on the east aide of Fairfax between Gibbon and Franklin atreet?. Robert W. Davi?. $, ?on of Mr?. Cora Davi?, and grand?on of Dr. and Mr?. ? Mara?al! Jones, fell from a bicycle yesterday and broke his leg. The Alexandria Auxiliary to the Mission to Lepers held Its semi Correct Style Headquarters. 1319-1321 F Street Store Hours: Every Day 8 AM. to 6 PM. November 15 STORE NEWS 1319-1321 F St. The Truth?and Nothing But the Truth Fall and Winter Suits AD $35 Suits at. All $40 and $45 Suits at. ?AD $50 Suits at. AU $55 and $60 Suits at. AU $65 and $70 Suits at. All $75 and $80 Suits at $ $ $ $ $ $ 29 32 43 49 59 67 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 .75 Wool Blanket Robes Here's ye???? chance to pre pare for Christmas I We have 4O0 Wool Blanket Robes; all sizes; neh color ?ntT5; great pattern variety; bought on the present mar ket, they would have to be marked '$?150. $vf.95 4 $Q.65 Gloves Genuine Buck Gloves, with spear-head or fancy black embroidered backs; also a fine grade of Mocha Gloves. If bought on the present market we could not sell them for less than $6.00. 3 / Two-Piece Wool Underwear Discontinuing our line of Two Piece Wool Underwear, it will be closed out at ridiculously low prices. ? great deal of it is marked at pre war figures, and that would mean BARGAINS. There are all sires in light, medium and heavy weights, with specially cut garments for stout men. It's a great offering I J V . ? % OFF $e.75 5 Silk Shirts About 300 Pure Tub Silk and Shantung Silk Shirts at a bargain price. These are heavy, durable silks that we can recommend for long wear. The colors are abso lutely fast, and you'll appreciate perfect fit that comes from careful tailoring. If bought today we would have to mark them at not lets than $8.50. annual meeting tonight In th? Westminster Building of th? Second t-reabyterian Chareh. The big bazaar, which has been tn progress Tor the paat two weeks at the Lyceum Hall, will close to morrow nig-In. when the various ar ticle? will be diepoeed of. Stewart Draper. 12. of 1*11 Dtike street, waa struck by aa automo bile today at King and Payne street? and sustained a fractured leg. Be wa? treated by Dr. Walter A WarneM Scans District Map, Loses His Valuables Ferdinand O. Venenozo. I??? I. street northweat. a Fihp.no. was held up at the point of a revolver and robbed of a SIS? diamond ring and a SSO bill by a ?egra at the Central High School Eleventh and Clifton streets north west, at 10 o'clock laat night. Veneno*, told Headquarters Detec tive Hartman, who investigated the case, that he had come to Washington to live, and laat night waa endeavor ing to locate the h.gh school entrance, aa he la to take a civil -service exami nation there today. The highwayman, Venenozo ?aid. passed him twice near the school. Finally he halted. '"Where Is Hobart ?treet,** he asked Venenozo, who has been In this coun try only two months, took out a pocket map of Washington. Then the high wayman threatened him with a revol ver and took hi? valuable?. Hughes to Work WH!??-?. Pay ia Traction Inqair New Tork, Nov. 14.-Charles ?_ Hughe?, a? counsel for the Cltlara-r Tra-stton Committee, ia getting Uri gether a ?tait ot engineer? and expert accountants, who will ??aim htm m making an Inquiry Into the tract!?? ?Ituation In thi? dty. Tbe Merchant?' AaaoclaUon ?aya Mr Hughes Is to carry on the work wru?v out compensation because he cant ?ider. tt an Importan', public duty. 112 Millions1 used Last year" to KILL COLDS HILL'S CASCARAt^QUINIf *?????* M*tt remedy 1er M yean tablet form?-afe. mire, aa ?breaks np a c*M ifi M boere- -reiteres grip m I ana beck if it fail?. Tee iee bos he? e Bat wit h Mr. Bar? At ?? eDrmm- exit*?* Open ETeukfi ? Saturday Till 10 ? M. Xmas Shoppers ATTENTION ! Buy your Victrola now?today, if possible. This holiday season will see a tremendous .?Mortage of Vic trolas. If you are particular, and want only the best, and we are sure you do, then come to this store as early as convenient and make your selection or reservation. Don't be misled. Insist on the genuine. All talking machines arc not Yictrolas; and there's a great bin- riiffirence. Can you afford to take chances be fore hearing the genuine Victrola? VICTROLA Style XI Other Styles in VktroUs $25.00 to $365.00 S.tisfactory ?ft?* -f O f\ -f*\ g"\ Immediate E55 $130.00 ?^ Other Styles in Vktrelai $25.00 to $365.00 Get the Best Rendis From Yonr Talking Machine? USE VICTOR RECORDS ANSELL.BISHOP& TURNER, Inc. (Successors to Cohen & H urbe?) 1221 F STREET The Most Modern and Ma<rnificent)y Equipped VICTOR PARLORS m Washington DO YOUR VICTOR SHOPPING HERE .* Opea Eve-sin.???Saturday Til! 10 P. M. Call Here Today or Tonight and Hear These Victor Reords Especially Selected From the November List Surely You'll Want Everyone in This List! /Aad He'd Say Oo-U-U! Wees-Wee* ? 18010 1 BU1> Murray' ' IBO" iDlxJe U DrhrJ*. Ope*, Mora* l 10 ?*., 85? ' \mr*r1ran Onartrt 18615 Amr-nran Quartet fWa?ting .,.Smith's farrh*??,!r?, ^J Mimraj o' Mine ....... Si-nich? ? ?T-r-lir~.u-i? ? *0 ***' *-*5*?. Mandy. Sel via'?? ?p????, Novelty One-Step.Selvi-n'?. ?t-rch?**???, l0 m" 85* (The Ilaad That Rockr*d My Oradl. Rul?*?./ 18011 ! My Heart .8te?-l 10 ra, 85?, ptv Baby'? Arm?.St?-?*.) (t arolina Snruih inr.Sterlina; Trio 18?12 fStet** Gau?.Hart and Sh?w 1? **-, W? ?When G? Gone You'll Soon Formet 1 1 roe-rlr??? Qaitrt?-! 10 ?*-. 85fi Werprne Willow l.anr . Burr and Oozton) ?Sallara?We'll Soon Be Dry I.ik.? Tou I - Esther Walker 10 in., 85?? >'?*ody Know?? .Ra-thcr ?? .ill., r ' 04825?Boaea of Picardy?by MeCOBMATK. 10 ia, Sl.ol 7459???Quartet in D Major?by Flonjual. > Quartet. . |2 j^ JJ.5| 88013?Meaniah?by HOMEB.- 12 ia, $1.S| 64823?Ottltarre by HKIFKTZ. 10 in, Jl.O? 8908??I.*Kli?lr d"Amore?VeeU Scudi. 12 ia, $2.00 (Elixir of laove*?TVe-nty (>?????) by G??G80 AVD DE UJCA 648*i4?Nobody Know? de Trouble I've Sera?by RHEIS1.KR . 10 ia, $1.00 $au ?? ALL RED SEAL RECORDS F* (\(\ I ?VrVf By far?a, r.?lli-''ur t. Farr?r. ? I ?vil I McCormark and other ?acluaiv? ? 2 ? Victor art lat?. ? I ln-i.rk I 1 At* r*re?erty pri?e* *p t* *? *m\ Con cert c?1 \ mn her?. 81-10 to 8.1-V) Get the Beat Beamlta FVom Your Talking Maclun,? FSE Vit TOB ? ??'OBUS. ANSELL, BISHOP & TURNE, kj ( Buri fn?or?i tn Cohen S Hnahe?) 1221 F STREET The Moat Modern tetad Magnificently Equipped VICTOR PARLORS in Washington "DO YOUR VICTOR SHOPPING HERE"