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y. "The Man's ? Store." Q '3 The Boy's Store." Corner Seventh and E Streets. Vikers and Ketallers Eoj-s" ami Men's Clothing, I V i i I ? V ? ? I Men's Teo=DoSlar Swlts. If you are a judge of cloth ing at all you will notice the superiorities of our $10 suits over others'. Start with the fabric?the quality is better, and ' NctT VF'p ' that is because we are importers. Vi/llli i ** f'lc fit ar,d workmanship are better because our designers are experts and we see to it that our workpeople turn out the best work. The varietv i> certainly the largest in town, for It comprises everv stvlish fabric?every fashionable effect. Particular attention is directed to the line of blue serges at $io?to the quality?to the perfectness of the color?to the cut. Last Day Special Sale Child's Suits. $2.35 again tomorrow for choice of amy $3.5<0 fancy suit in stock. $L50 Neglige Shirts for $1.00. Lot of men's white cambric pleated neglige shirts ? feather weight sort?the usual $1.50 value?will be sold at $1 each tomor row. Straw Hats Are Ready ?and such a stock! Every straw that is fashionable for this summer is to be found here?Panamas, Peruvians, Porto Ricans, rough straws, sennettes, split and Milan braids. You know how we sell hats?you know we ask considerably less than others. Straw hats are likewise sold here at prices which will enable you to effect a saving. t t V * V I | I V V ? ? I I 1 y f X v X I % I | Y X X Y ? ?*? t Y x I y X x I '4 X I ?;~:?<kk~x~xkkkk~xkkkkkkk*<~x~x~x~x~x~x~x~X"X~X"X"X~x~x?'X~>* t~X~X~:~X-X~X~X~X~X~X~X**X~X"X-X~X~X~X-X~X~X~X-X?<~X~X~X~X EDMOXSTOX'S?Home of the original Philadelphia "FOOT FORM" Boots, formerly sold by LAXGLOIS. t * ! I x >atuirdlay Salle f of Seasonable Shoe X offering these one-day specials it is our purpose to extend the fame of our "underselling" prices and also to make more of you acquainted with the merits of our footwear. We offer you both shoes and Oxfords that represent the latest and best efforts of leading makers. And the special prices are a triumph in underselling. % $2.50 Oxfords, $11.85. Ladles' Oxfords, $11.85 Choice of S styles hand turned, medium toe. dull or patent tip; $2.50 valu#v* Spe cial i'or Saturday.... SAO pairs Ladles* Patent Leather Ox fords. hand turned; standard $2..V> grade. Special fur Saturday. 11.8, % I ?> ? f x X X Y x X x X Foot~ Form Oxfords. For Saturday only we brated "Foot Form" Oxford?as illustrated above?standard $3.00 value?special fur.... >ffer you the Cele i ? ?> ?% $5 Boots, $30<65. Laird. Schneber & Co.'s Hand-turned I??n?ts. in five |K>puIar /ffe y ??? regular J: En value Sp.,ialf.r dD'Cjj) O a)' ??tur.lnj . 110%) OFF. For Saturday only we offer you a discount of 10% on all pur chases of Children's, Misses' and Boys' Low Shoes and Slippers. Edmomstomi'sc H334 FSt X ? X X x x X X X x s y X Z n | Three Lot Cleaini=Up } >afle of Men's LIght= | Welsrht Glothin E'RE taking the bull by the horns early this season. We mean to make a quick clean-up of all the short lots of fine clothing as fast as they accumulate, no matter what the sacrifice. Better for you and better for us than waiting till the end of the season. To facilitate the selling and to simplify the choice we've divid ed the entire stock into three lots. Each lot embraces clothing that i> easily worth from a third to a half more than the sale price. Don't delay. Enjoy the advantage of first pick! For choice of 85 picked Suits of all wool blue serge?color fully guaran teed?fabric warranted not to pull or rip?single and double breasted styles?all sizes. Worth $12 right now. Also 112 Suits?2 to 5 of a kind?newest cheviots, cassimeres, in stripes and checks; also plain black and blue. All sizes in the lot. Worth $112, Worth $15. (d! This lot is made up of 127 Suits, in single and double breasted styles, of fine cassimere, stripe worsteds, thib ets and the famous Dyrenforth fast color guaranteed serge. All sizes. Suits worth $15 regularly. Y x x x x X 1 I i I t x X X x ? f X X X x y y X X x X x x X In lot 3 are gathered all the short lots of 1, 2 and 3 of-a-kind?suits that sold for $20 and $22.50, and were bargains at those prices. The finest ready-to-wear garments of the season are here?the styles that are most popular?the qualities that are most reliable. X * i X X x * * V Dyremforth <9>23 Pa. Ave. N :X"X-X-XK~X~X**X~X~X~:~X-X"><X~X"X"X"X,<"X~X~X"X~X~X"X~X"X" ?Corfoett's Colonial Pjajntc ?th. Hint quality paint ? th. 11 Willi Lo prettiest coloring! and the moat tjurabl. and artistic fintab?lftc. can. Geo. E. Corbel t, ?r.L,n""t' mj8-10d I'Lone 17^d-3. ir TROUBLED WITH Constipation, indigestion or lirer troubls. Drop postal to E-Z CHKMICAL CO.. Wasblngtoc. IV C.. And fat a Miopia beltla JL-'L laUaU riUtft. ?M-UI ?Artistic Picture Framing at Modest Prices. TUB moat attractive line of Artistic Frames and the beat equipped shop in the city enable us to do the most satis factory picture framing. All work done by experts at factory prices. Estimate* gratis. Ha*e_us call with samples. ol O Uijd-tf,!* O04 9th St. 'Phone Main, 3090-2. HEARING WAS WAIVED BARROWS' BAIL FIXED AT ?10,000. Case Goes to the Grand Jury?Short age Found by Experts to Be $7,495 The director of the census has announced the result of the Investigation directed to be made by the controller of the treasury and the auditor for the Interior Depart ment into the accounts of H. A. Barrows, formerly disbursing clerk of the census office, which shows that there is $7,495 not accounted for. The examination of the ac counts and cash on hand was made by K. H. Hartshorn, expert accountant, agent for the controller of the treasury, and R. K. V\ est. law clerk, agent for auditor for the Interior Department. Preliminary Hearing Waived. Barrows, who was arrested yesterday afternoon, waived a preliminary hearing be fore Judge Kimball in "the United States branch of the Police Court today. He pleaded not guilty to the charge of embez zling $7,495, the shortage found by the ex perts. Attorney Levi David of the law firm of Douglass & Douglass, who appeared as counsel for the defendant, asked what bond the court would require until the case is called up by the grand Jury. He suggested that a bond of $7,500 would be sufficient to Insure Barrows' presence when wanted. Prosecuting Attorney Mullowny objected and asked the court to tlx the bond at $10,000, which was done. The name of Charles E. Holllday, local representative of the American Security and Trust Company of New York, who bonded Barrows, appears as the complain ant on the warrant, which was issued Wednesday. Barrows was unable to furnish the $10, 0(K) bond asked for yesterdav afternoon for his appearance in the Police Court this morning, and was forced to spend th<? night at the sixth precinct police station. When he arrived at the Police Court this morning he was given a seat in the dock, where he remained for nearly two hours before his case was called, watching the proceeding of the court. Warrant Issued in Maryland. Detective Weedon went to Baltimore yes terday morning and secured a warrant to arrest Barrows in Maryland. A Baltimore officer was assigned to go with the Wash ington detective, and it was their inten tion to pay a visit to the Barrows home at Berwyn, Md., during the afternoon, but he called at the census office, where De tective Baur was waiting. opinions on Appeals. Decisjys Rendered Yesterday in Nura ber of Local Cases. The Court of Appeals, In an opinion writ ten by Mr. Justice Morris, and concurred In by Mr. Chief Justice Alvey, Mr. Justice Shepard dissenting, has affirmed the de cree appealed from in the case of Nora B. Wertz, appellant, against Melvin A. Wertz. The suit was for divorce from the bond of matrimony, or in the alternative from bed and board, on the ground of cruelty, en dangering the health of the appellant, who was the plaintiff in the court below. The divorce was refused by that court, and from the decree of refusal dismissing the bill of complaint, or petition in the case the ffctitioner appealed. "There is here nothing on which we can hear the cause, except the bill or petition, the answer and the decree," says the Court of Appeals, "and inasmuch as the decree is in conformity with the pleadings there is nothing left to us but to affirm such decree. We cannot consider the cause upon its merits as developed by testimony." In the case of Jackson and Sharp Com pany, appellant, against John C. Fay, an appeal from a judgment sustaining a de murrer to and dismissing a declaration In an action of deceit, the Court of Appeals, in an opinion written by Mr. Justice Shep ard, has affirmed the judgment, holding that the court below was right in sustain ing the demurrer. By an opinion written by Mr. Chief Jus tice Alvey. in the case of Ellwood X. Wag enhur-i John E. Raymond and John K. Little .'igainst Elias Wineland, the decree of tl.' court below has been reversed. The suit was filed for the purpose of asserting title to and having decreed to the com plainant an alleged right to certain funds in the control of the treasurer of the United States, and as ex-officio commissioner of the sinking fund of the District of Colum bia. The Court of Appeals holds that the com plainant, having failed to make out his case founded upon his being an alleged sub sequent bona tide assignee for value, with out notice of prior assignments for value, the decree of the court below must be re versed. and the cause remanded to the court below, that the bill may be dis missed. A Pupils' Musicale. The pupils of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lent, or a selected number of their pupils. Wed nesday night gave a recital in the rooms of the Washington Club. The program was necessarily long, but It held the attention to its close of one of the largest audiences which has ever assembled in that building. At the conclusion of the recital both Mr. and Mrs. Lent received the warm congratu lations of the musicians present on the ex ceptionally high standard of the concert and the uniform excellence of the rendi tions. Mrs. Lent's pupils on the piano performed as follows: Wely's "Titania," Miss Helen Himt-s, with Mrs. Lent; de Koven's "Pre lude for Piano." Miss R( ine Rochon; Schubert's "Impromptu for Piano." Miss Curtis; Largo from the concerto In C major for piano. Beethoven. Mrs Strickland' "Harlequin." Chaminade. Adrian Bastia nelll; Mendelssohn's "Capriccio Brlllante " Miss Rosebud Haas. The string numbers of the evening in cluded; Bolim's "Album Leaf" for Violin Miss Ulma Smith; Mendelssohn's "Song! With Words for Violoncello," Wilmar Lent' an "Air Varie." by Mr. Lent. Miss Blanche Stephens; Davidoff's "Romance for Violon yiss Helen Baatianelll; Karbunka's Gondollera for Violin." Miss Mae Stoops Henderson's "Tarantelle for Violin " Miss Mable Montgomery; de Beriot's first con certo for violin. Miss Marie Bastianelll the romance from Tannhauser for violon cello. Miss Florence Wieser; de Beriot's an dante tranquillo and finale, from seventh concerto for violin. Miss Florence Stevens Interspersed among these solo numbers were the following: Mozart's allegretto for piano, violin and violoncello, Misses Marie and Helen Bastianelll and Adrian Bastia nelll; a march for violin, Mr. Lent by Martin Dempf. Stanley Kann and Russel Pole; variations from the Kaiser Quartet Haydn, by the Ladies' String Quartet. Against ' Jim Crow" Cars. A bill providing a penalty of a maximum fine of $5,000 or imprisonment for not to exceed two years igainst common carriers, such as traction viompanles, railroad com panies or other transportation companies, in the District of Columbia who shall dis criminate on account of race or color in the matter of accomodations furnished passengers, has been Introduced In the House by Representative Mondell of Wyo ming. The House committee on commerce was today appealed to by a delegation repre senting the colored race to favorably con sider aji amendment to the interstate com merce law which they presented making It an offense punishable with a fine of not less than $500 or more than $5,000 for rail way companies to discriminate In the mat ter of car accommodations on account of race or color. The delegation consisted of ex-R?presen tative George H. White of North Carolina Cyrus Field Adams, assistant registrar of the treasury; Rev. Dr. Waiter Brooks and Jesse Lawson of this city. The argument presented was that It was against the fundamental principles of a re public to allow discriminations among its people, ar.d that the "jim crow" cars which were Indorsed by the laws of several south ern states were discriminations which were humiliating and offensive to the colored people. The committee took no action. ?> -i We# Mothers. Nursing Mothers. We feel so sure that Vnoofl is tlhe very Tonic and Strengtlhener thiat yoin need, we are willing to sell it to' you on a positive guarantee of satisfaction or money re= funded. (Wine off Cod=Liver Cures Nervous and Weak Women. "For the past five years I have had lung trouble, accompanied with nervousness. My appetite had been very poor, and at times I have been too weak to attend to my ordinary household duties. I have now used six bottles of Vinol and I feel very much improved. I feel much strong er and have gained in weight."?Mrs. DORA LONGSTREET, 223 Jef ferson Street, Youngstown, Ohio. We know of what we speak when we recommend Vinol, and because we do know that Vinol does all we claim for it, we unhesitatingly endorse it, and guarantee at any time to refund the money paid for the remedy if you are not satisfied it will do all we claim for it. flail Orders Given Prompt Attention. HENRY EVANS, DRUGGIST. 922 & 924 F Street N. W. Branch Store, 1729 Connecticut Ave. N. w. THE COURT'S DECREE. Justice Bradley's Order'in Knights of Labor Controversy. By the formal order, signed by Justice Bradley, in Equity Court No. 2. in the Knights of Labor caae, decided Wednes day last, as stated in The Star, it is de creed that the Knights p? Labor, incorpo rated, is the legal successor to the Order of the Knights of Labp r, theretofore a vol untary unincorporated association, with full right ami power to take and hold all books and property, real and personal, to which the voluntary association was in any way entitled prior to its incorporation; that Alonzo O Bliss is required to con vey to the order of the Knights of La bor, incorporated, by a good and sufficient deed, sublot numbered 28, in the Washing ton and Georgetown railroad's subdivision of lots in square numbered 633, in the city of Washington, District of Columbia, the full purchase price for the same having been paid to him; and in case the said Alonzo O. Bliss fails to make said convey ance within thirty days from the date hereof this decree is to vest the title of the said lot m the order of the Kr.ights of La bor, incorporated, and a copy of this decree to be recorded in the l?rid records of the District of Columbia, in the place and stead of said deed. It is decreed that John H. Parsons, Em try E. Burley, James J. Donnelly. John A. Connor, A. J. O'Keefe and W. E. Carr be forever restrained and enjoined from print ing, issuing, publishing or in any way cir culating any- edition pui-porting to be the official paper known as the Journal of the Order of the Knights of Labor, or from using the name, t,eal, mottoes, symbols, rituals or secret work belonging to the order of the Knights of Labor, or from as suming to act as the general executive board of the order of the Knights of Labor, or representing themselves as such officers, or in any official capacity in connection with the said order of the Knights of La bor, or under any claim of such official ca pacity, from in any way interfering with the order of the Knights of Labor, incorpo rated, its officers or district or local assem blies, in the discharge of their respective duties as officers and members of said order of the Knights of Labor, incorporated. It is decreed that John N.* Parsons, Em ery E. Burley, James J. Donnelly, John A. Connor, A. J. .O'Keefe and W. E. Carr pay the costs of these proceedings (to be taxed by the clerk of the court) to the order of the Knights of Labor, incorporated: and that the order of the Knights of Labor, in corporated, have judgment against John N. Parsons, Emery E. Burley, James J. Don nelly. John A. Connor, A. J. O'Keefe and W. E. Carr for the costs so taxed and ex ecution as at law. An appeal from the ruling was noted in open court. Will Hold Special Services. About twenty-two years ago the Free Methodists, sometimes known as "John Wesky Methodists," organized a church in this city and for many years held meetings for worship at the corner of New York av enue and 7th street northwest. The con gregation worships in a small rented edifice at the corner of 7th and I,streets, south west. Meetings are held every Sunday ana on Tuesday and Thursday of each week. Special services are to-be held this evening. Rev. J. Cavnaugh, the pastor, is an old Washlngtonian, having come to this city shortly after the Clote of the civil war, in which he served a3' k buj^ler in Stuart's confederate cavalry. He lost his left arm at the first battle of-Bull Run. For thirty years he has been engaged to a large extent as an evangelist. Bishop W. A. Seller of New York will preside over servlq^p to. ' be held this evening in the church. Thft, Jhembers of the congregation have lately Deen repairing their place of worship, and this meeting will be the first since the remodeling was started. '? ' ' PLANKED S&AD DINNER. Washington Board of Trade to Feast at River View. The Washington Board of Trade has ar ranged to give its annual excursion and planked shad dinner the 24th of this month at River View. The committee of arrange ments this year, of which Mr. Ralph W. Lee is chairman, will have direct and ex clusive control of the dinner and other agreeable features of the occasion. A pleas ant time is assured. Mr. Lee's committee consists of Messrs. Thomas P. Morgan, E. H. Neumeyer, Ralph P. Barnard, P. J. Brennan, S. W.- Stine metz, Thomas C. Noyes, John L. Newbold, Andrew Parker and Edward H. Droop. These gentlemen are now engaged In prep arations for the event, in which a large number of members and distinguished guests of the board will take part. BRAIN SOFTENING. Worry a Contributing Cause, but Happy Persons Not Exempt. Frnm the New York Herald. During the latter months of Rear Admiral Sampson's illness there were numerous re ports of his rapidly failing strength, but no definite accounts of his actual diseased con dition were made public. The real origin of his trouble was attributed by his many friends to an overwhelming mental depres sion induced by adverse criticisms concern ing his course in the famous Santiago cam paign. Now. however, that the cause of his death has been established, it is plain that there were other and purely physical reasons which explained the final symp toms of his ailment. Although worry and disappointment are leading contributing causes of softening of the brain, the disease very commonly de clares itself independently of such condi tions and as the mere result of progressive inflammatory changes associated with other forms of continuous and exacting mental strain. Not infrequently also the exact opposite is the case, as yie malady is very common in the lower and non-intel lectual classes. All the varied phenomena of gradual men tal decline, numbed energy, paralytic seiz ures, lncoherency of speech, aphasic at tack and general progressive weakness explain "the dying at the top." so dreaded by all. More distressing still is the fact that the general inflammation of the brain tissues, always present, is of slow develop ment, unrelentingly progressive and even tually fatal. Sometimes years elapse be fore the long-desired end comes. A quicker and more merciful ending is in an attack of apoplexy, as in the case of the lamented hero. Feeling in the South. Representative McClellan of New York, who is very fastidious in dress, was admir ing the new Panama hat of one of his southern colleagues in the cloak room. "What'd you pay for it?" he asked the real southern gentleman. "Twenty-five dollars," replied the other. "Great guns, man! It will ruin you in your district if it gets out that up here in Washington you are buying $25 straw hats," said McClellan. "Now, Mac, that's where you are wrong." replied the owner of the Panama. "In my part of the country they will stand for a Panama hat; that's the custom. "But." he continued, looking McClellan over, "if I should show up wearing patent leather shoes, my pants creased, my hair parted in the middle, and a white vest and high collar, it would be all up with me." Pistol Permit for Mrs. Hettie Green. A dispatch from New York says: Mrs. Hettie Green, the noted woman of finance, has been granted a permit to carry a revol ver by the police department of this city. Mrs. Green applied for the permit a week ago to Captain Stephen O'Brien of the Leonard street station. Captain O'Brien's report on the application says Mrs. Green declared she was in the habit of carrying large sums of money, stocks, bonds and jewelry. Ordered by Commissioners. Orders were issued by the District Com missioners today as follows: That 305 feet of six-inch water main be laid In the west side of Brlghtwood ave nue south from Philadelphia street, at an estimated cost of $244. That catch basin be constructed at the southeast corner of 16th and Rosedale streets northeast, at an estimated cost of $123, chargeable to the current appropria tion for main and pipe sewers. That the? time for the completion of con tract No. 3016 with Gleeson & Humphrey, for constructing school building on P street between North Capitol and 1st streets Is extended to May 10; cost o( Inspection dur ing the extended period to be charged to said contractors. Injured Man Found In Tunnel. Capt. Boardman received information yes terday afternoon from the Baltimore authori ties that a man supposed to be Frank or Wm. Hill of this city had been found by * track walker in an unconscious condition in the Pennsylvania railroad tunnel near the Pensylvania avenue station. He was placed aboard a train and taken to the union de pot, from where he was conveyed to the City Hospital. The name mentioned was found on papers taken from the injured man's pockets. The hospital surgeons found that the patient's skull was fractured, but In what manner Is not known. Captain Boardman has not been able to establish the man's Identity. nwuMiwj(njfinyMiwjtwjmmK1-1jg->.&? >.*-?>>??>&? uc m : ?Dyrenforth's Great Sale of the Friedlander Stock Ends One Week From Tomorrow. NLY seven more shopping days before this great sale he comes an event of the past. I>ut the seven days will he the busiest of the sale. Tomorrow will mark the begin ning of the end?the beginning of final sacrifices onall lines of goods throughout the store. And it behooves you to be among the earlj' comers to share in the greatest savings. X ? * % * $ $ Fully 5,(IGO pairs of Men's, Ladies' and Chil- '*] dren's Shoes are offered at unusual sacrifice i prices for tomorrow. Sacrificing Shoes. Men's *3 Tan Oxford* -29 Men's $4 Welt Oxfords $2.24 Men's $3.50 Welt Patent Leath- e T , VQ er Oxfords V1 -V? 1 lot Ladles' Spring-heel Lace Shoes, I 2^ * " #2. patent tip, sizes 2^ to 6. Fried lander's price. price .I>rrenforth',98c. 1 lot of Indies' Hand-turned Oxfords, sizes to 7. Frledlander's (Q)?.,-. price, $3. Dyrenforth's price 1 lot of Ladies' Button Boots, sizes 2H to 7. Frledlander's price, f2. (TTQ>-? Dyrenforth's price 1 lot of Ladles' finest Oxfords, hand turned. best made. Frledlan der's price, $3. Dyrenforth's $11.29 1 lot of Ladies' Laee and Button Shoes, finest turned styles; sizes 2*4 to 7. Fried lander's price, $3. Dyren- <5 t| 5(0) forth's price <4* u enJ7 1 lot of Ladies' Patent Leather Oxfords, hand welt, newest lasts, any size desired. Frledlander's price, $4. Dy- S T1 renforth'8 price ^ il Ladies* $3 Enamel Leather Shoes Ladies' $2.50 Pltent leather Colonials Children's Pink. Red. Black and White Slippers, sizes 2 to t>: 75c. value, for $1.19 $1.29 White 48c. 25c. Tecks, all styles figures.... GOc. Madras Shirts for Men's Furnishings At Sacrifice Prices. I2l/2C. 39c 21c. 5C 39c 39c 25c Ladle ^ $1 Percale Shirt Waists $1 50 Waists ?>f Percale, Cham bray, Men -erlzed and Z?*phyrs. trimmed with lace and embrold ery?for Indies' $2 White I*i*n Waists, trimmed with embruldfrr >OV? Ladies' $3 "(Jlbson" Waists, of White Lawu, trimmed with applique and embroidery?for $ J .98 50c. Underwear for. 10c Tan and Black Socks. ? GOc Percale Shirts for. GOc Night Shirts for. 50c. Unlatradered Shirts for.... Ladies' $10 and $15 Trim nnowfora,S.,?8? $4.98 m 1 Sacrificing Ladies' Waists.* ? 1 69c. ? i ? I it .* 5 ? J fc 3 1 * ? $ 1 -i ft Men's and Boys' Clothing* 350 Men'* Suits, 1n Sacks, Single snd -*J Double-breasted. Also Prime Alberta, in 4 blaek cheviots, bine seraen. blaek olaya, pin-striped worsteds, cassimeroa and Scotch mixtures. Every one tailored to j?erfe<tlon. Strictly all w.m>1 ; all sizes in the different lots. Former prl?*e up to $25.00. & A (f>Q Your choice 5*??>0 See window display. 150 Children's Blue Cheviot? Gray and Scotch Mixtures In Blouses. a*r?s 3 to 10, with silk cord and whistle, with large sailor collars; every stitch sewed with be*?? of silk. $3.50 and $4 .50 e J Sacrificing QSoves. Ladies* $1 Kid Gloves, in Tan. Black, Whlt??. Gray. Brown. A< . - Indies' $1.50 Kid Glove*. In Tan, Bla<k. Brown, White, Gray. Ac.?for.. Ladies' 00c. Silk Taffeta Gloves, In Black, White. Gray. Tan. 4h\ ?for Ladies' 31>c Lace Gloves. Tan, Black, White, Gray, Arc 69c. 43c. r!.nr21C. * i 3 5 values. 2 styles of Children's All wool. Double br??ast?'d Suits. In worsteds. In Scotch ef fects; very l?est for wear; 7 to 15; $3.50 values. Children's GOc. and 75c. Pants Children's 39c. Blouse Waists, in all colors. ?. 50 dozen latest style Men's Straw Ilat?, including the latest shapes 1n IV <D)&<r"* doras and flat styles; $2.00 values srOw. All of our Boys* and Children's Straw Hats?this season's values 10 lozen Children's Blue, Best Quality Denim Overalls, made with shoiil-R der stra;?s and bib; 50c. values.. T$1.75 Kn::25c. Shir. |QC> ""I 25c. ]Q)yrenf?Fth(Q)utfitting 0? t M > c * t s Successors to Samuel Fried lander & Co.f 4116 Seventh Street. 1 4 * 1 I 5 1 * J I i i % 1 Si 5 <?>5 ?fe fe I fe fe rt 3J Store Welcome for Saturday. , Tliere are tilings to measure by besides ten-foot poles and tape measures. Please measure us by the quality of onr Wines and Li quors We want to have THE best store of its kind?and we will? if effort and thought avail anything. We are doing everything we know bow to make this Washing)I?n*N Finest Family Liquor Store." IW-sides having the brtc Wines and Lienors f >r Family and M>-dielnal 11.- , we give PREMll'M Tickets with every purehaKe whieh will be rede?-ined f->r Valualde Presents when you have saved a sufficient numlier. Always ask for a ITeuilom Ticket when making a purchase. delivered free in unlettered wagona. Mail orders receive prompt attention. ?Phone 2188. OLD SARATOGA WHISKY, guaranteed 10-year-old pure rye. Regularly <5 fl $1.25 qt. Saturday 11 SUPERIOR OI,n MALT WHISKY pos sesses inimitable medicinal quali SHERWOOD, KEYPORT AND MONTI PELLO RYE WHISKY ? each nS.r brand Is 8 years old. Full qt " ?>*>'? SILVER WEDDING WHISKY, our own brand. After you've tried it you'll under stand why it i? the best. Fine, mellow, with a delightful bouquet all its <5 t] own. Full qt "P u CALIFORNIA CLARET, makes a de lightful hot weather beverage, t] Q)/ $2.20 dozen bottles. Per bottle.. u VIRGINIA CLARET, from the famed Monticello vineyards of Char-TIE^ lottesvllle. Va. Bottles BOOTHS OLD TOM GIN-a household necessity. Per quart Hnr bott'.e /fv. CRF.ME DE MEN THE. a de licious summer drink with i-rush ed lee SGc. BLACK BKRfiY eomplaints of Quart, 50c. Pint. IMPORTED case of dozen tie BRANDY, for summer the stomach. SAfTERNE; l>ottles. Per $^ bot 5i> for 75c. R.UENTHALER RHIN E WINE; $5 dozen bottles. Per bot. CALIFORNIA RHINE WIXF*;T)Cr $2/75 dozen. Per b??ttle LIEBICi'S MALT EXTRACT; a t| strengthening tonic. Per bottle.. lixi'Wo PORT. SHERRY, CATAWBA AND Mrs?\\TEL WINES; $2.76 d<?zeo. ^ Pet bottle MILBl'RN'S ANG08TCJKA BIT !>/[> TERS; a splendid appetizer. Bot. oJ 3-DOYE COGNAC BRANDY ^ tl e(f>) (the gemilne.? guart bottles.. The Genuine Martini and Rossi ^(Q)r* ITALIAN Vermouth. Bottle \ \ i (> t t \ \ i my9-tf 318 NSnth St. The Festal . TelegFapk Telegrams, Cablegrams and Messengers. 45 offices in Washington. ?p22-42d Lost Confidence In Physicians and Medicine Many persona harinc aonfht relief aod failed, cured by the 4octon of the Z-Ray Medical Dla penaarj. Ton are lnrlted to lnreatlcate oar method* of treatment. We Guarantee to Cure Catarrh, Insomnia, Nervous De bility, Hernia, Constipation and Gen eral Run Down of the System. X-Ray Medical Dispensary, 317 Sixth Street N. W. apUt-8m,4| Now is the time to in vest at Randle Park, recently sub divided, possesses all the advantages necessary to make it one of the most de sirable locations for a com fortable home. To be ap preciated it must be seen. Ride out some afternoon and stroll through the beau tiful natural parks and en joy the pure air and good water which can only be found at Apply at A. E. RANDLE'S OFFICE, Congress Heights. 'Phone Main 215?5. mj3-6t-80 BURCHELL'S "SPRING LEAF" TEA is grown regularly every year on the same plantation; picked, cured and packed so carefully that the unusual fine delicate flavor is always th? same. 60c. lb. Will be 50c. when war tax comes off. N. W. BURCHELL, 1325 F ST.