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BY THE UNRIVALLE Cured by Four. Prevention of Consumption, early* warfare with its germs, before the lan have aetually become involved in active ravages of the bacilli, can he suceasfal only by ose of meams that render tisues sound and capable of resisting the disease germs whiek must always and lodgment and nour ishment in order to net up their well known process of destruction. To thus forestall this enemy two properties must be possessed by the sucessfal treatueate-one to protect the tissues, until they are made Arm and strong, from germs that may be present; and one to restore the nor mal tone and resisting powers of weakened tissue cells. The Arst of these properties is germ icidal: the other is building or res torative. Predisposed and actual consumptives also should learn that there is no remedy known to science which possenses the building and pro tective powers of the spiendid Emul sion prepared in the great laborator tes of Dr. Slocum in New York City. This wonderful food remedy in the moast potent to forestall consumption or any wasting diseaset it builds the tissues beyond the power of germs to assail them and it boldU all germs at bay while it builds. In the matter of care. the treatment of Dr. Slocam embraces four distinct preparations. itseluding the wonder ful Emulsion, and is positively unap preached by any other system in point of perfection of results. The preventive and curative poteney of the great Slocum System of Treat ment account largely for the fact that fewer than 40,000 graves were dug ANNUAL MEETING. Omcers to Be chosen by Washington City Orphan Amylum. Arrangements have been made to hold the regular annual meeting of the board of managers of the Washington City Orphan Asylum at the institution, 173) 14th street northwest. Tuesday. Feoruary 4, at 2:30 p.m. The founding of this institution dates back to the year 1415. October 10 of that year a public meeting was held in the hall of the House of Representatives to consider the propriety of instituting an asylum for the relief and care of orphans. At that meeting a constitution was submitted and adopted and the institution named "The Washington City Orphan Asylum." The officers elected were: Firrt directress, Mrs. James Madison: -second directrcss, Mrs. J. P. Van -Ness; treasurer. Mrs. Josiah Cald well; managers. Mrs. McGowan. Mrs. Roger Wc-ightmain, Mrs. Andrew Ramsey, Mrs. Chalmers. Mrs. Obediah Brown, Mrs. Jo seph Mechlin. Mrs. Dr. Blake. Mrs. Dr. Breckenridge and Mrs. Dudley Diggs. Many vacancies have occurred in the board by death and other causes from time to time. The present board of man.egers consists of: Mrs. S. P. Lee, first directress: Mrs. W. M. Merrick. second directress; Mrs. S. W. Woodward, treasurer; Miss Stinemetz, secretary; Mrs. Z. T. Sowers, corresponding secretary; Miss Strong, reg istrar; Mrs. Edwin Green, Mrs. George S. Gideon, Mrs. Wright Rives. Mrs. M. G. Emery. Mrs. I. La Rue Johnson. Mrs. James S. Davis, Mrs. S. 0. Richey. Mrs. George N. Beale, Miss Waite, Miss Hodge, Mrs. A. B. Browne. Every effort Is expended to make the chil- I dren comfortable and happy. During the last year extensive Impnovements have been made In the Institution. The attending physicians are Drs. C. . Collins, L. W. Glazebrook. W. N. Fisher. S. M. Burnett and R. B. Carmickel. The Rev. Dr. Haman will deliver an ad dresw at the meeting Tuesday. Reports will be submitted and officers will be elected for the ensuing term. For Admission to the Bar. The following have passed the bar exami nation and will be formally admitted to practice before the Supreme Court of the Dct of Columbia next Tuesday: Edward BIrchhead. Ulysses Butler, John H. Ballinyer. Mrs. Laura M. Coope, Charles . Chapman, William H. Davies, Leonard Dammann, Blackburn Esterline. D. K. Fitz hugh, Paul Fox, William H. Holloway, Ivan Heideman, John Denby Hird, J. Addison Hicks. H. 0. Kimball. A. J. Kline, Samuel T. Kalbfus, George W. Milford, Alexander K. Meek. Edward S. Moores, Owen E. Mc Neill. Edmund. A. Patten, Edward N. Pagelsen, Walter P. Plumley, Joseph C. Ran=age Wilam E. Richardson, Gus A. Schuldt, Wil lam E. Soult. Homer A. A. Smith. Royal'H. Trembly, Forest P. Tralles. Roy W. Tollman. Clark Waggaman. Martin I P. Ward. George K. Woodworth. A. Saun ders Worthington and Henry C. Workman. No Argument Needed. Every Sufferer from Catarrh Knows that Salv-es, Lotions, Washes, Sprays and Douches Do not Cure. Powrders, lotions, salves, sprays and inhalers cannot really cure 'atarrh. because this disease ls a bkood disease, and local applcatieris, if they a.' comptlah anything at all. aimoply give transanut relief. The catarrhal poison is in the blood and tbe mucous membrane of the nose, throat and trache~a tries to relieve the system by secreting large quantities of munona, the discharge sometsmas closing up the nostrils. dropping into the throat, causing deafness by elosing the Eustachlan tubes, ad after a time causing catarrh of stomach or serious threat and lung troubles. A remedy to really cure catarrh must be an laternal remedy which will cleanse the blooid from cataral poisos ad remove the fever and coagestion from the murous membrane. The beet ad most mnodern remnedies for thIs purpese are antisepties scientileally known as 3Ecalyptal, Gaslacol, Banguinaria and Hydraatli', ad while each of these have bees sucesfully ased eprstely, yet it has bee difleult to get them all eemhimed tn .me palatable, cosveaient aSod The namfaetsers ct the new estarrh eure, Stuart's (istarrh Tablets, have mseceeded admirabey in Seesmhhim thin remit. Ibsy are large, isaeni issuin hasuas, to be dinsolved in 2i.O ameuth, thu reachiag evey part et the moas membrauf the throat a amue the stoianeh. Unike many easarh reaselas, itats Utarra YbNes emstata no eoeata., opiate or any iajeriea dew whateer asd are aquafly ha=seeal for little ebilren ad adelts. Mr. C. 3. meema et Reheete, II. Y., enys: "I how it fewr psagie who have saveed as rues as E baem tsarh at the head, threat ad =tm=*-h. I used srea talers and gewders fe suthe at a timm with emly alight mliif, ad had so boe et e. I bed atthe mean s maen a cha. 'mt seMist, whieh eemed se ent case. et esre. "Eaeeag I sead amn aeerat et aims sammark abb ese mad. 27 Uterit' Gte biatsad pi hM a Mir-has boan M bag sod ame etteinchsm -ast baestb aEm- that mir ems at b use thedal me~esessemsao at as- .. ha e .shear, we 448b=. earnbAuSi *Us asse. Whith so - nemenanan amuu- de ese D TISSUE BUILDER. ireat Remedies for compamatives imd@0tba-in 1t In the Umtd Sdate .ae grasd re suits of Dr. Slocmmg Mlaminment have been so exteamtie -beaedh he semi broadcast throughout th'eakry, to threatened and netua# subjects of con. sumption, his four t emedles free. - . His free ofer of all four remedies still stands. Don't let his liberality go unheeded. It will spare yop the horrors of a eonsin ire's - experi eneet it will rescue you from the mom. -ter evil's grip. The Emulsion is a great food rem edy. The Expectorant throws off poison. on. waste and increases the breath lug capacity by giviugfredoma to the lUngO. The Tonic in a powerful btr*ngth ener; not a stimulant. The OsojeH care -for Catarih in a soothing -loeal resedy. - It'-twatantly relieves the inflamed mueous mem brane. placing it in atondition Awhiet leaves no fear of reeurrece. FOUR FREE .REMEDIE. To obtain theise fobe FREE prepara. tions that hlave never yet failed tol Lure, an you have to do Iwto Wi'ite te Dr. T. A. SLOCUM, 98 Pine St New.York, and his four great preparation will be sent you at once-FRE frien his extensive laboratories. with fall di rections and Instructions for their use. EDITOR'S NOTE-When writing the Doetor. please mention The Wash. initton Star, giving express and post oee address, and greatly oblige. IN CHESS CIRCLES In the match for the District chess championship, the third game was played thi week and went, as the former two did to Mr. Walker. Captain O'Farrell main tained a good game until a late stage of the proceedings, when, placing his queer effectively out of play, his opponent so forced the playing as to Win in easy sha pe. Following is the game and some snap-shol notes: Center Counter Gambit. O'Farrell. Walker. O'Farrell. Walker. I P-K4 - -Q4 19 P1--QKt3Ia)QR --Kib) 2 P'xiP Q4xP 20 Kt-B4 P--3 3 Kt-QB3 Q--Q "1 B-Kt3 P--QKt4 4 P-Q4 Kt -Kt3 22 Kt-Q2 P-K4 5 Kt--B3 B- Kt5 23 K-112 PIP 6 B-K2 P1 K-K -14 Q-P Kt-K4 7 B--KB14 B- Q3 25 ltxKt(e) RxIt 8 Q-Q2 B --Kt 26 Q-R7'.td) KL-Q ) P-QRi Kt--K5 27 Kt-K4 11--K3 1o Q-K3 KtxKt 28 lt-Q(e) RtxR 11 PiB KtxB 29 RxR RxKt 12 KxKt Q-- 44 30 P-Kt4 R-K4 13 P-QB3 K t-Q2 31 PxB QxQIlP 14 1-Ki3 B-L4 32 4-Kt8eh K-B2 15 Kit- QB1 Q - 1th 3 3 It-QTeh K--K3 16 K-K CastleMtK) 34 QxRP(f) Q-K8eh 17 K t-Q2 Q-B3 35 K-Kt2 R-K7mate 18 P1-B3 P-QRS (al Weakens the ques-n side pawns. When the Kt P4 over to B4. which this move provides for, it is soon hustled away by Black's QKt pawn, nor loes it allow the advance of biahop's pawn, as that renders the pawns at knlght's and queen's 4 rickety. 1b) A forceful move, playing its part in breaking through Black's center. (c) Forced on account of the threat of R--Q, fol lowed by Kt-Q6 ch.. winning the exchange. (d) This was the turning point of the game. It pts the queen as effectively out of the game as If it were off the board. Kt-K4, followed by It-K, threatening Kt to 85. bringing a double at tack on the rook's pawn, gives White a good lame. (el A move that turns out badly. In Mr. Walker's note this cost the captain the game, as the following play depending on this move disinte Frated his game. (f) Leaves a mate in two open. White still bad some.play in 34 Q-K8 ch., K-B4; 35 R-4Q5, RxR; 16 Q--K4 ch., alowing the chance for a perpetual If not catching the black king in his close quarters. No games were pl ed during the week In the Fox-Sournin Riatch. Thursday Mr. Bournin was ill and Monday Mr. Fox took one of the postponements allowed by the terms of the match. A seemingly definite arrangement has been made in the matter of the challenge if the Newport News club to the local ,lub. A member of that organization ar rived during the week and it was agreed to play two matches February 22, Wash ington's birthday, at the rooms of the Washington club. One is to commence In the early afternoon and the second In the evening. Newport News will bring along eight players. Ex-Attorney General Griggs was at the ,liub Saturday night for a time. When mem bers told him. as they were, that they were glad to see him again, the judge replied, "Yes; I feel at home here." A good many hours of recreation during his incumbency of that responsible and exaoting office he passed here and many a good game he put up. The Monte Carlo tourney has its first meet today. This is for the discussion of the rules established by the management for its conduct. The players have -he privilege of stating objections to any of the provisIons. and If considered reasonable they will be amended. Monday the tourna ment commences In earnest, the first round being played. The latest record of the score in the East-West correspondEnce tourney gives S1 for the West, 48 for the East and 14 to finish. The first results of the extraordinary correspondence tourney between New Yorli and Pennsylvania are coming in rapidly. Moat are from players who were willing to go in, but had no stick in them and p~aid no attention to the rules and so forfeited. Pennsylvania has sixteen to her credit, against fourteen for New York. One of Janowski's games in a simnulta nous performance at Central Club, Liver pool: Ruy Lopes. JanowskiL Rtimner. IJanowski. Rlimner. I P' -K4 P'--K4 19 PilQP KtxQP 2 Kt-K13 K t--QB3 21) PxP KtXP 3 B-Et5 P-Q3 21 B-Bech K--R - 4 Casles K t -B3 22 Q-K4 Q-B s Ktt-it3 B-QJ2 23 Kt--B5 B-B3 6 P-Q4 PuP 24 K t-Ki t5 ilt 7 KtsP 1t-K2 25 RxB R--Q2 8 KCKt--K2 Kt--K4(a) 26 Kt-K7(f) Klt-Q 9 JSxieh QxiB 27 BI-Q6 ' RxKt 1t, Kt--Kt3 CstiaQRtb) I 28 BxR R--QZ 11 P-QRi4 P'--KRjfe) I 29 B-Q8 P--Kt3 12 P-Kt4 Kt-QB3(d) So P-QB4 P-.-4 13 P-Kt5 Kt- R4 31 Q-K6 Kt-Q 14 Q-Q4 P-~qKt3 32 QiP Qip . 15 B-Q2 P--QB4 (e) 33 QxBP Q-KKt5 16 PxPen pas~ttxP 34 QxQ Pro 17 Q-B4 K-Ktt 35 B-B7 Rtesigns(g 18 P-it5 P--Q4 (Notes by R. Teichmann.) (a) This move, which involves the exchange of Black's QiB. is not goed, as the Ktt is not well placed at K4t. owing to ~the threatened advance oi White's KBP. Ib) Very risky. aince White will be able to in. atitute a P attack at once on this side. It may bt laid down aa a general principle that in scarcel any positioni arising from the Ituy Lopez may Blaci castle safely to the queen side. (c) The drat and the last nie of a coaster at tack on the king side. (d) The maneuvers of the Ktt only facilitatl White's attack. (e) Such violent messurs as this ee unealle4 for; and passive resistance had better chance ej suceess. This move and the following advance el the queen's P enable White to post his queen's I on a dangerous diagonal. (f) A very pretty neve, to which Black has. 54 satisfactory rel; obviously if RxKt. then ,Whiti would simply ~QR, and Kt cannot take qusee us accont af mae (g) Blaek baa egered a credlitable 'resiance tt his formias 'oppset's harashing attack, sad has emerged frosm the fray onty a P minus. It is therefos, ail l noe surprising that he shoold thus suddenly ihrow me the pege.'. whan cii another bard jut in the end game a drest dg get sam uaimse.ah ygggg that -w the simple me,. K h cudd tend a isoneiateutldats Uabyws Stoop. FrmteWoana's Some (spalana. But doctors are not as. ~,general rult greatly influenced by purl sentitentuj considerations. and they haeissued the manate, "Babie, should not be rocked tt sleep " This would at ftsem ernel and arbitrary, but it is not as unegs=mnaht se would appear. It Ie vastly stPeter 'thd baby to be undssamed and -laM dA~ iinMt erib, wIth a cool, fresh: m~leie thew little head, to dro to a'quiet iee -ba to be held in mhws- warmaiweb against her breat, and ct0ui for aa them to deep W addown ittbhiM If ye re Assue th n60tis of Boad ofETnd Bold an Intrting eting. VE=RAL RESOLUTI DOT One Opposes Personal Tax Meas ute Pending in Congress. MR. RAL-TON'S REMARKS The Board of Trade met in the hall of Mdsonic Temple last evening. and consid ered the bills pending in Congress for a personal tax law and relating to the pay ment of taxes.~ The board adopted a reso lution in opposition to any personal tax bill. Another resolution favored the pas sage of the bill providing that taxes may be, paid either in annual or semi-annual in stallments, and that no' penalty- shall be Incurred until after the-end of the year. The meeting was called to orde* by Mr. Thomas W. Smith, president of the board, Mr. George H. Harries being secretary. Mr. Smith announced that the meeting was called to consider the report of the commit. tee on taxation and assessnient. Mr. Jesse B. Wilson, chairman of that committee, referred briefly to his report, already ren dered and printed in the annual report of the board. His committee, In addition t6 that report, presented resolutions which the committee had adopted. Mr. Jackson H. Ralston, from the same committee presented the resolutions to the board. he first of them approved the bill now Pending in Congress Providing that no penalty shall be charged against taxpayers Until the close of the tax Year, but allow ing the payment of taxes in two annual installments. This resolution was adopted by the board unanimously Mr. Ralston then reported the following, which had been adopted by the committee: . "Resolved, That, believing a tax on per sonal property ais inimical to the best In terests of the District of Columbia. we are opposed to this bill or to any bill which proposes to tax personal property." Mr. Ralston Critietnes Commissioners. Mr. Ralston spoke at some length on the personal tax bill pending in Congress, and said the committee was as greatly opposed to that as it was to the first bill intro duced. In commenting on the measure he said he expressed his personal ideas rather than those of the committee. "The Commissioners of the District " he said. "have reported favorably on the pres ent bill. with amendments. and the papers of today contain a defense of their action. I speak of It as a defense, because, with all due respect to the Commissioners, it must be clear to them that they are not following the wishes of an immense major ity of our citizens. I do not believe there is any considerable numner of citizens of Washington who believe in a personal tax. I do believe they are entirely opposed to this bill. and to that extent the stand the Commissioners have taken has placed them in opposition not only to the wishes, but to the best interests of their fellow citi zens, and In saying that I do not reflect upon their integrity of purpose. "They say in the. first place that it is nec essary that this should be done; that the revenues of the District of Columbia are lacking to such an extent that they must be pieced out in this manner. I venture to say that statement is erroneous for this reason: Before any personal tax law can go into effect in the District of Columbia I am advised by the assessor that we will have a large increase, a very material in crease, in the landed assessments in the District of Columbia. There are complaints at the present time, and I think well found ed, that large tracts of land in the District of Columbia, according to the present meas ure of value, are undervalued. Our reve nues from .that source .will be largely In. creased by the assessment to go into effect next July. That being so, we have a nat Ural and a proper source of revenue for the District of Columbia without any Personal tax whatsoever. Declare* Assessament is Inquisitoria. They say further that the proposed tax Is not inquisitorial. I am at a loss to un derstand What is meant by the term Inqui sitorial if it does not apply to this pro posed tax. It means, I suppose, an in vestigat'ion into private affairs. There is no investigation of the debits and credits of the ledger of the business man, but there is involved in the tax an investigation into his private property. The assessors may reject a statement of a citizen if they are not satisfied as to its correctness and the, board may examine into the personal prop erty involved. The mechanic is to have his tools inspected, the merchant is to have his stock inspected mnd the citizen may have his furniture inspected. I do not know what the word Inquisitorial means if that is not inquisitorial. "The personal tax the CommIssioners favor Is a tax on honesty. The man who turns i4 his report is placed at a disad vantage as compared with his dishortest neighbor. I undertake to say that any law which has no better foundation for its cor rect enforcemnent than the honesty 'of the community to be subjected to that sort of temptation rests on a shifting and uncer' tam~ foundation and cannot operate equally. "But there are more Important objections. There are such things as principles of tax ation. The Commissioners' plan is where you see a head hit it. There should be something better than that. They say that personal taxes should be paid because per sonal property is protected and that is the reason foi- this- tax. I thirnk if that argu ment is good at all it would apply to a poll tax, for men are protected before property. But that is no measure of taxation. The true rule is the exact benefits conferred by the government. If you want to find whether personal property would be bene fited by this taxation consider what would be the value of personal property if that protection were withdrawn. You will find that, if the police force were withdrawn from the District of Columbia and if there were no fire- department here, then the per sonal property in the District would be worth every dollar It is worth today. This attitude assumes that the whole -purpose of government Is to give protection to prop erty where that is only one of the purposes of the government. Our government gives streets, roads, sewers, sidewalks, light, po lice, schools, libraries, water and a hundred things whIch have no relation whatever to the protection of personal property." Mr. Raleton Quoted the statement of the Commissioners relative to the need of money for a filtration plant, a sewage dis posal system, a municipal ' building and other extraordinary expenses. "The direct result of putting up a munici pal building," he said, "would be to in crease the value of .land all around it.' Water filtration and sewage disposal will make life in the District more pleasant and 'increase the value of land:' unprovement of streets and roads, the elimination of grade crossings, will increase the value of land. That Is what should bear the burden of this tar, and not the personal property of the District." Mr. Ralston said a franchise tax, of wPhich he did, not approve, 'was eeninently mnore flesirable than a- personal tax. The' rail 'roads, gas and ele~tric light comepanies have a takiable value of $8,000,000 or #40,000;000. The railroadg pay.' $100000,- but the- gas company, with the nost valuable franchise an~d uing the public streets, pays uothing .atjwesent. Mr. KL K Darneie, the assessor-dof the District, and secretary ot the assessment comanIttee, said he thought he had not 'beau correotly quoted by the. speaker, and that he had stated that when the work of eaanata was cefipletsd there would leenough -revenue for' the ruyp ethe District, but not e mic x Biuct opq faciHties edIable our he i s tocut prices itmea now. We have cut prices as'mai values, notice the class 4'fp ingpirces on such high- e Art It is rarely, indeed, that This Heavy ahory Dresser, top 60%26 inches, oval FulAch vel plate mirror. 52x132 inches; hAs a unique swell front set in a square base; Is elaborately carved, and is a fine example of the$ J60 .ft high art *of case mak . ......................k $ . This massive All-brass Bed, double size, 2 inch posts and top; %-inch fillers, handsome east brass ornaments on head and foot pieces, for ..............:.. $9 .0 Other Brass Beds as low-as $18.00. Ball-bearing brass casters, with all metaled beds free of charge. STUMPH I of the organic 18. which provided for a persona - In the District of Columbia. H6 if Congress was to be held to the e of, having the gov ernment pay t of the expenses of the District, a In the organic act that, on the o the District would be expected out the provisions of the same act I nee to a personal tax law. He re - own opposition to a personal tax, Resoinatinem0 Ta* ill Adopted The the personal tax bil was then iA resolution a adopt4d th". of the board to is W - -- eption at the-. 0 Co of avig hehoe views of the poa o f the subject of the personal tax bill. p Mr. Loring ChaMptlr inquired whether anything was to be donie about keeping H street open, General -Harries said prac tically there was Up proposition to close H street, that'plan haviTg heen abandoned by the railroad comnpanies. Mr. Frisel offered a paper on the subject of real es tate that in exempted front taxation In the District, and It was referred to the com mittee on assessment and taxation. Among the members of the board present were: H. H. Darneille, J. M. Chamberlin, L. M. Kelley, Henry W. Samson, Victor B. Deyber, Thomas P. Morgan, Jackson HI. Ralston, Louis M. Hooper. Thomas W. Smith. Loring Chappell, Chas. A. Sautter, F. S. Hight, Geo. H. Harris. E. 0. Davis C. E. Kern, Arthur Cowaill, Dr. D. Percy Hickling, William M. Shuster, Wn. A. Me loy, Albert F. Fox, J. D. Croissant, W. kK Van Wickle. Kimon Nicolaides, Jesse B. Wilson, W. Mosby Williams, Wm. J. Fris ofel red. . pape n Aex Mujcf eie tatey tha aixmpe romxtion ilinh Disric, ad th Iwasneed t hecm mTheercnsAssetcndaation. e 'r hAmon recee frmbr the board mrhant o. M.Kelley, Henry W. cicSarsen, Vicorth. thestondtionsisting Honope Thoad The F.rcula Hishteo. January24, E.02 and Dais th. bo. ern, hurtws, Dr. follows: "Froming, Wi gll nM oShust Dem.ber the siutinlermon Na natura oJesseB o~The eayTrel londalueofsugar, hRas assumd so toom Iand.pc ha ohn bThe mmdiante Apliciation of ta Yrk importced nto the boared Saeolfiercants the contrifos axtremeonu csis fol slgned by itsheta prsint n emeso "Thrm seems heaing i presDeembe inthe stateon thraaturasil ouossee of sutheteelth o eale ofhugr, oasd assuerde psentgoublenspec thati nothe concesicn teorventonut Intireal tein Inhpbtedant ithe'Uche S condnetati eve one coftem fronvice thatendouscra fo poeed proispeitay ruin. lsbenopn "edbfre tems toea wrkn ithpressill tondo tates tharm Cubai sthelwa hasesd oe sucient wealtheir enabidiheretohtsde tvhe preent froubthe. STrt fso the American dlintrvetioinsiedal h inhabitantst with fuahfconfidenre iha rehin such of climaonxe that Cua ne eoial proale an propeitye bea lasteen open-it e Idibefre ithe stteo wor with aready becme by uesionie of hulpandty goo wis eiTehe onifetdt of adserin peo-in ple which jp at stake. Should we be left piti lessly .to teundhi dider the- ight of prs eutfrghtuldpve1 .ents, scenes of past rececentatieda w~atperiods, with its sequel of upteiI"mugssiles, wil occur again with the eomaplete ianilatloh of the few rem'hining forces of'ti 'country,. "This is th...5nIanna call of a people doomed to a crel agony and .hopees s .baar'If the Mee s~ ai~ostwi-. in Its reachisfo it -"With the co of our sugar' industry, from whieh a tnedrv hi livinga"Tut ion ad maisery will lie eor sdthiss is why so deep afeeiWtlz sardb all over theti ~a~ux. tancles. are , ar Qur country ad the only qwhich' may come the word-that wilfl painful SUSpense. tended to. be ch belew the borers will have to be dtsmis==ed loose to' look fOr etr lWIin asb t th~i ions on doodFurniture. is to always urdersell the ordinary re tailer, and whef we take it into is values that other--merchants cannot possibly e"L Sach is thegcaie iy things, a few of which are mention here. If you inveseiat these Is they are, and compare our present prices.ith the generaB prvail icles, you will be impressed with the greatyess of this opportunity. Aered sugh goods at such prices. This Mahosany Dresser, swelled top drawers, carved corner Posts and standards; top Is 44x22 'Ti Solid Oak Dresser. gnlden fnish. swelled Inches; best casth bevel plate mir, 3 t dr ends: pattern French plate a ber andsm ")egarved standard and Pice ..- $27.50 ,: = - $14.50 piecene fr- ......... .. Special Order Department. We make the finest kind of Couches, Divans. Mattresses, Box Springs and all upholstered work to order. The workmen em ployed in our shops are selected because of their experience and ability in their respective lines of work,'as in the production of such goods as we manufacture they are indispensable. New Furniture From Old. Reupholstering and repairing of the most difficult kind done in expert manner. Telephone us, or send postal card, and a man will call and give you an estimate on the work. Don't Forget When you are ready to have your carpets or rugs cleaned to send us a postal, and one of our teams will call and get them and re turn them promptly, or if you wish them stored, we have every fa cility for serving you in that line. 3EDDING CO., 631 to 639 "Just Around the Cornec-from 7th St.," COURT GIVES INS1 RUCTIONS "Main office, 12th and F n.w. ACTION UPON PETITION OF CITY AND f d'IfrL. . SUBURBAN RECEIVER. X M bffi Authorise& to Meet Expense of Grad lag Made Neeessary-Remaaider of Reeelpts Held. Allan L. McDermott. reeeiver of the City *nd 'Su-iurbn raiway of Washington. in ARNS everybo 'a oititidn for instrtictions filed late yester day afternoon informed the Supreme Court Frost King ha of the District of Columbia that a semi annual Installment of interest upon the mortgage bonds of the company, aggre- gan Is reign. gating $43,750, would fall due today. It was further stated that the Commissioners of the District of Columbia have notified the railway of their Intention to change the grade of Bunker Hill road from Mich igan avenue to the Brookland terminus of the railway, lowering the same about six feet, and demanding that $3,000 be depos- your cellar, is a very Ited with the Commissioners to meet the conditions. I have expenses of grading and repaving for which the railway is liable. The change of grade will, in addition, necessitate relocation and reconstruction of the railway's line over Bunker Hill road. - the estimated expense of which will be $4,000 additional, making, with the install ment of Interest due today, an aggregate of about $50,750 necessary for the several purposes mentioned. Upon assuming his duties, the receiver"TECA says, he received from the officers of the "HN Y railway $13,226.11. The net earnings of thew road since his appointment have aggregated Ie, $15,444.98, making. the total amount avail- i~ *ble for the purposes stated, if applicable to the same, $28,671.09. and leaving a de ficiency of about $22,078.91. The belief Is expressed that from the present business 21tadIn. and prospects of the road It would be able__ o6Hnw to accumulate this deficiency from its net earnings by the let of next June. 'hoeM Being advised that there wasa some ques tion as to the way the money should be ii1IlAlIIilIlilllIlIItIIm4III"'i ,i disbursed Receiver McDermott therefore _________________________________________ submittedthe matteito the curtuandc askd tsintrctins DmeDaicondtes.Ihae signed n orde directdgcthereceiveetowde loctio an reonsrucionof o mch f 21smtie Bnd he dae otltw. the lie of rilway sPmaynesmadeneces subtted the u ter o ofthe court thand Suatad ena c~rad* Actedngtsponstruction rIsrcins ossoy -Justice Bradleyha als dqityeCote Recive 2, hv aetegraetefrs poscute$etherwithgihelCommissioertonttomeet therstatoelverxpsseso of the ongan teiong, ofthriig ho m way betwe suchy ex- ae sy hnyCoiky pnditurel awmay bhe Cestay and theb re- u vi. otsi onetdntt wyctn and Larelonstrctin Raoaf s or vof nt lythr.hsead rscui phane uon palayentmy the lae tohneces-n hao rbue sar the cane of gprae and instruct the hmo reani st osesso held sub-fteltSntrKe .adplydwt jcttefurther order of the court the nlI YugKnaismtol Justice Bradley has afsudrte suhReine ahee u hmr n rpsst RMceiert to deverot poetrono tu por- abok. p trackag e araigemt o a between therwCyn. hrt hef.cthrtete pk aLaurel owned by theoad Ctypand thtSubdsgedfrante-eas In Inerestof H~4~ 4FourEteen t vtr adonly boue toe the ompny n atimreand n tat a thoe tioln eargwic pla e Wa.t hot y tera~ tedeodsldmade&t.witan the-Al Ameicn at te Cosewor wek ~~ bd, ~*' ~ Tela NeaYrkera ays that. wG. It ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Sadn is sttdD s euo ~ ~ -~ (a the trle yofr thase alt thatrank Shugart andmHermandMcuarlatde t Comnany trste ofthi motgooked _ fo teegraeep ofprieo the as~ It il' urcas te mtuin ~at W- the rig cnvoctio of e Coike efforts topr"Ithavte maderetheogreate t efforts t holurersther CouthlisorsWolvertoa thepla opeatin o al suhhhldrd."__ase,"Oay he(v Coisey,"a withohe avat.Ltftusristcotentednnot t trba riwaofWsngntotheBer give them up.. Hesays e ills keep Wo tany upn pymeetby the i lar t e him~ ~ ~ ais heog igcoma my of the rvleo 000 hils aacit of receiver, and subject towth fur thore o the aourt. a Receier M~ermt toenter intomuua ctic Cmpny In lteret o Reien' 14s plt mIruib wtb bwed Wet Oacher; Cs= l a"m$8.0. Carved saa,. a good d Wae ('h. covered In exedlest quality of 11010r. Is 32 Inches wide' and has to) ron u of tufts; ma:ogny finished; price ": $15.00 ther Couchs ah owa am .2m0. bead: 325 50 Ibt ed In tery beat qualt#t or gg Verona velo.ur; is a go 7 00 valus . f A. m ilch, li low ava, "ent: vi-rv deep tufted; berr s y quatIy of Gnoit ickint, ut ha ub mom draped fex.ling and presen everyr way big tale...... Other a ox ouicay an low su #30 and up to $75.01).A e, "'"Short Ends" burn merrily. et~ IiDtOfe Yi ly that though a little late the s not abdicated, but has just be e of a kplentiful supply of fuel 'a omfortable feeling under ..esnt racticafly an unlimited supply, m you whant it, promptly. h * ifn e a. te6r4i. ec. _-_ Yor w ere h was- starrgo oneandtey mie tha ifter h is Haresidn ofteSotenBa.B ameo ta hle'waomerm he.