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Sale of Rochester H ain d=made Clothing. Elegant Suits and Overcoats Are Going at 50c. .on the Dollar, I'hildren's and Boys' facint,shen at $1.-9, and those for Mfen at $1.41. We offer Men's Heavy W(-olen Sn'14, worth -10. for $3.I5; N ihs heviot SIlts. black. brown, .r ni!tures. w,rth $12. for $Flw5; tn Fin' Strip d Worsted Su!:. In onlk or fri "'k style. worth $15, fo' $7.95: %iet's CasKlture Suits. worth $l. fer $ 45; Ien ' Fin, 'iny Dingonal Ilress Suits. aek or ctaways. worth $25. for $11.25; Prinep Albezt at $11.95; Young Nien's 1,ng l'miti Suits, 14 to 19 vars, in eas.iores and chev;ots, $3.25 an<i $4.4.i. wvorth $10 and $12: Men's Iurable Pants, 984.; Men's C w v lut ani asslimere Pants, $1.45. $1.7', and $2; Fine liress l'ants, $2.5 and $2.75. worth f-ur times the ni"oey. Men's Overcats, worth $15, for $6.90; Mis Overeoats, worth $20, f. r e.n ; Mcen's 1.ong-ent I'lsters, werth $12.00. at $4.15; NM,n's ivercoats. worth S16. at $7.25; mi-ln's aId Y,nng Mi's Fall o ver, ats. silk or satin IIned. all the new sad' in 11mo,th :r r<mgh geo:Is, at $7,95, salable at $24); Men's Genuine Mlack Cheviot Overcoats, woa t $18. at $9.45. We ofTer Men's Kersey and Melon 4)vereoats at $7.95; worth $15. in blue, h'a,k anI OxforId; Men's Genuine Carr's Melton Overetatt, the best rnanufactured, worth $32, go for $14.95, milk or satin aleeve lining. Men's Overcoats, made by cus tom tailors. Elegantly finished. Made for $40. Sale price, $20 Boys' Stylish Top Coats. from 4 to 16 yea-s, usually retail for $6, for $2.6(9; B,ys' Reefers, 4 t) 16 years, storm and velvet collars, finest quality chinehilla, useily retail for $5, go at $2.89; i3oy8' Reefers. $1.49; Children's Snits, made double breasted, heavy materials, sizes 6 to 16 years, re taIl at $3, go for $1.29; Children's Llnen-sewed Cerdur-y Knee Pants, 38c. Mi-'s White vestq. 98c. Men's Chinchilla Bicycle C-ats. $2.95; $5 Jersey Coats go at $3.25; Pure Wool Cardigan Jack-'s, single and double breasted. $1.48; $1.10 Famous Medleated Flannel Underwear, single or double breast,d, at 98e. A heavy sacrifice of Men's Furnishings-Mo'n'% .50c. Camel's Hair Socks, at 21c.; Men's Fint Liren-end Suspenders, worth 25e., go for 15c. There never were such prIces--$2 llue Flannel .hIrts, at 18c.: Heavy Natural Wool Socks. 12%, e.. always a quarter; Genuine Fleece-linled Full Regn Jar Made Underwear, worth $1, for 48. Sample Hats, In Derby and Alpine shapes, all newest styles, some worth as high as $3, your pick for 98c. The Famous Stanhope Hat. $2.50 quality, $1.85. Headquarters for everything the motorman needs at one-third regular prices. Cor. Ninth and E Sts. Throw Away Your Truss. WVE CAN CURE YOT' F110M Yi r' ItUPT EWI'E WIoHl'T PAIN OR LOSS OF TIME. If you are troubled with ner vous debility, loss of memory. btshfulnes4, confusion of ideas. headache. dizziness. palpitation of the heart, weak baek. dark circles around the ey-s, pim pIs on the face. loss of sle,p. tired feeling mornIngs evil forebodin, dull. stupid. aversion to s,,elety. no ambition. bad taste In the mouth. d.epost In urine, frequent urination. aicompanled with slight burning; kdney trwAbl!s. or any diseas, of the gealto-urinary organs. strieture, llien, hair loose, sore throat, varlcoce!e. want of confidence, la,k of energy and strength. Ra used for exauination, diagnosIs and X=aya treatment. If you need Hl.11' or AlICE ceunsult us free. Dally from 10 a.m. to 12: 2 p.m. to 6. Tuesday and Saturday till 8 p.m. bunday, I-, a t. to 12. United States Medical Institute, 1233 PA. AVE. N.W., WASHINGTON, D. C. noll-tf Nothing can be more embarrassing or humiliating to man or woman than a RED NOSE, RED FACE, RED VERNS. All Irri:atpl or inflamed conditions f the siln and .ou-oxi-ai. no matter from what catus- or low long stanllng, I speedily cure and permi - nentli r-t re to a healthy, natural state. Call My scIentific treatments nver fall. Thirty years' practical ex twerlence. No charge for consulta tion and book. John H. Woodbury- D. I., Shaw & Berry ltIdg.. 002 11th St., C-'or. F. Waishingtor, DISPLEASES THE ITALIANS. The Proposed New Immigration Law Regarding Illiterates. A idispatch front Rome says: The Tri Stuna, comemfenting on the proposed new law of the United States to stop the immigra tion of illiterates, says this measure is a nlew cruel ofense to Italy. The joutrnal utrg,.s tho government to make a protest to th.- I'nited States goverrnment, ira~nasuch as the proposed measure will strike espe tLily ui ItalF, whose emigration comprises t5i per ci-nt of Illiterates. "Tho gov'ernmet." it concludes. "must obtain a vitu on the hill from President Uioosevelt. si that the measure may at least be p.ostionedi unttil the Italian emi grants are abile to tak.' to the United States not o,nly the st rengthi of their arms but the cultivaio f their minds." Facts About Medicine "'If vour \'inol is such wvondlerful stufif, wvhat's the need of harping about it so muchl in the pap)er." A remark heard in our store. Weanswer: W\e advertise \ inol beccause we have found it a good thIiin g. Wec advertise Vinol under our own name and with our own guarantee, because it is different from the twen tv medicines my friend alud(ed to. F'or instance, it is not a secret prepa ration. It is indoNed b)y physicians. It has a surprising record of cures right here in town. It has our abso lute guarantee of money back if you are not helped. We adivertise V'inol to increase its usefulness. We may repeat,but we re member that the great Senator Ben ton said, "Ding-dong is the most ef fective argument," meaning that you have to say a tiling a good many times b)efore you can get people to believe it. So we want to say once more that we believe Vinol will do effective work in ninety-eight cases out of one hundred of debility, nervousness, In somnia, bronchitis, hacking cough, lung troubles and the obscure trou bles of irritable and fretful men and women. HENRY EVANS, DRUGGIST, 922 & 924 F St. N. W. MalOrer:h,a ld ..n. er .. le, E..... ai. APPArS IN GEOnaETOWN. General and Personal News from the West End. The Franciscan Sisters in charge of the Georgetown University Hospital are dis tributing "Thanksgiving donation sacks" among the residents of-the West End. The sisters hope to supply the Thanksgiving needs of the hospital by this means. The sacks are covered with a large amount ot printed matter, setting forth the purposes of the institution and what has been ac complished by it during its existence. Dur. ing the past three years, it is stated, there have been 6,079 patients treated at the in stitution, 6f which number 2,341 'were se rious emergency cas'es. The sisters havd extended an invitation to the public to in spcct the hospital Thanksg.ving day, and say that money, groceries, house furnish ings and medical and hospital stores will be gratefully received. The institution id maintained by private subscriptions. The Linthicum Dramatic Club presented the three-act comedy, "The Arabian Nights," last evening at the Linthicum In stitute, on 0 street, before a large audience. At the close of the play the hall was cleared of the chairs and dancing was indulged inf until a late hour. Those who took .part in the comedy were Misses Hallie I. Irriott, Rose Bogan, Grace I. Ross, Mabel C. Ful h,r and M. Claire Fuller and Messrs. Otto Niemeyer. Luckn G. Swindells, Charles C. Staub and Walter D. Waugh. Mr. Frank Van Sant was stage manager. A rn eting of S.lver Star Lodge, No. 20, I. Q. G. T., of Tenleytown, was held last evuning at Good Templars' Hall, on the Brookville road, near Wisconsin avenue. After a lengthy discussion Sunday, the 30th instant, was designated as the date of the organization of the Juvenile Temple, whicif wil:l be an auxiliary to the Silver Star Lodge. The new organization will be com posed of young people who are, by reason of tht ir youth, not eligible to membership in the other lodge. A committee, consisting of Mrs. J. W. Thompson. Miss Maggie Snoe makkr ani Miss Esther Speanburg, was ap pointed to make arrangements for the an nual Thanksgiving dinner for the members of the lodge. American Guard Council, No. 1, United American Mechanics, gave a musical and literary entertainment Wednesday evening at Its quarters on 31st street northwest. The hall was filled to overflowing with the friends of the organization. Those who participated were Miss Carrie Dove, Miss Eva Smith, Mrs. Hattie Sherwood and little Misses Engle and Friend and Messrs. Wal ter Ritten, Wilfred Offutt, William Moxley, W. E. Berk. Eddie McDonald and Trodden. SOLDIERS DEFENDED. Addresses by Mrs. Castle and Mrs. Foster Before Woman's Auxiliary. The Mary Sherman Miles Auxiliary, La dim of the Spa.nish War Veterans, met last night at Spanish War Veterans' Hall, t12 E street northwest. Mrs. J. Ellen Foster was initiated as an active member of the auxil iary. Mrs. H. W. Castle. president of the District of Columbia Auxiliary, and Mrs. Lota M. Ferguson, national color bearer, were present. Mrs. Castle. who is the wife of Henry A. Castle. auditor for the Post Office Depart nient. addressed the meeting. She said the American soldier was the best soldier in the world. and rejoited in the perfect reunion of the north and the south as the result Iargely of the war with Spain. In concvud ing her remarks Mrs. Castle announced the alpointment of Mrs. J. Ellen Foster as rtferee of the District of Columbia Auxi lry. 1:y spcial request Mrs. Foster delivered an adres. She dtscribed her experience at th- international Red Cr.ss convention at St. 'eter.burg, Russia, at which Miss (:ara Barton and herself were represcnta lic f the United States. It was signifi ('ant. she said, that there were only three women dclegates at the great meeting, Miss Barton, Mrs. Fos-ter and a woman from l'ruguay. She gave an entertaining ac count of her private talk with the Czar and Czarina of Russia. both of whom mani fested great interest in the beneficent work of the Red Cross S'ciety. Mrs. Foster made a strong defense of the American soldiers who are doing their duty, upholding the flag and the honor of their country in the Philippines. She scored the so-called anti-imperialists and o-ther stay at-homes who are attacking the American fighters in the far-away islands of the Pa cific. She spoke of the great progress in the west, as she observed it on her recent trip. and said women's suffrage In Idaho and elsewhere had proved to be a decided success. Mrs. Foster expressed the hope that It will not be long before women will he given the benefits of suffrage in every state in the Union. Her recent political campaign in Idaho was largely among the women voters. although many men were among h r auditors. Before the meeting adjourned Mrs. Ford appomnttd the following committee to ar range for an entertainm( nt next month: Mrs. E. Gertrude Mitchell, Mrs. Jacobs, M's. (W!i Wilkinson, Mrs. L. M-. Huyck and Mrs. H:irriet Scribner. YALE MEN "RUSH" SPECULATORS Students Attack Avaricious Ticket Vendors-Police Step In. A dispatch to the New York Tribune from New Haven. Conn., last night says: As a result of the great undergraduate disap proval of the methods of out-of-town specu lators coming to New Haven and selling tickets at large profits, a crowd of 5001 students tonight "rushed" all the specula tors they couid find, took them to the cam pus, madie them disgorge their tickets at $2 each, and turned them loose again with warnings. The Yale boys then swarmed down Chapel street in a mob, tearing down speculators' signboards and booths, while the owners fled to safety. The poli1ce inter fered with the further carrying on of the game. but the speculators were thoroughly taug.ht their lesson. A prominent business man was mistaken for a speculator and was chased two biocks before he had a chance to explain that he was not In the ticket business. Most of the tickets taken were on the Hlarvard side of the field, and were obtained in Boston by the speculators. A few tickets on the Yale side of the field were found, howev'er, and as every ticket bears the name of the student to whom it was issued, it is expected that there will he interesting developments in view of the fact that the foot ball management, some time ago, threatened to publish the names of stu dents whose tickets were found 'in the hands of speculators. ADVANCE IN PREIGHT RATES. Iron and Steel Products to Pay 20 Per Cent More. A dispatch from Pittsburg ygsterday rays: Railroad executives of the districts of the Central Freight and Truck Line Association have decided that a freight rate advar.ce of 20 per cent must go into effect on the bulk of the mill and furnace tonnage of Pitts burg and other districts on or before Jan uary L. The Pittsburg freight comnmittee will take up the matter at its regular meet ing on Monday, and then it will go at once to the Central Freight Association. Leading iron and steel Interests of Pitts burg had no intimation of this, Sorne were! unwIlling to believe the report, for -it ia only a few years since the railroads made radkcal advances all around, and only part ly toned these down when Andrew Carncgie was well along with his plan, two years ago, to build an independent line to the seaboard. On all iron and steel products, to whicli the lower commodity .rates are applied, there is to be made this advance of 20 pez cent. 'In f,be cheaper grain' traffie, an ad vance of 15~ per cent is to be made. Trhis will go into effect December 8. HOWARDn L. PIERCE DROPS DEAD. Colored 11Mn for More Than Thirty Years Pn11man Car Porter. Howard Lovell Pierce, colored, dr.opped dead In hIs room at 350 G street south west 'about 9:30 o&clock this morning. The deeaed was forty-nine years old and wedgbed 280 pounds. For more than thirty yesrs he was a Pullman porter and had been on the line between New York and New Oreashout Aifteen years.. A ye*.i ago he sufEered a. allght str'oke-of paralysis. His deat-h was due to apoplexy. Ceronei Nevi'tt invtiated the case and' gave a meemfl.e, In acnodanne wiesh tfacte... l o ||vSo I Theboa iof.olce Cureon ha 9sb nitated ~~ O''g to. heDsrctCmisinr*t C*O1 030 :hityda- fr hefolowngmeber of W.MrtnendJ. o. PoieSugens Thit fay red mstho Octoer. ptIng witch littl robec use itieeallywneo tmeougher thirarty ayseo thatown Dyembers ofit teoc forem As inlehr prctcal H. Smit Thesma tread asithoghspeptc wer ttinghey a tt pstoe eemaoese ideellyn theougready therburdeiey ofomaopleitha "hytters "fein-t chroclfrm etc. wicrnrabley prcincrayso. thedtf lcet havelng sfinc sowncae theysdoiepa slitE Bte,porr rie itsuch ratmentltofate astomachs Thepl troake watter wrse.c isWhat they toare contsisll irETng starvingc theee, toac goi tom oppsited eremuertelse adeluin the aleadym overbodenohedac with uttaiers ftrd ne This.s get wertn hichvral incralse the dif-e ofcut thenifrm somcses Statesd DyipeasiTb temporari cmrtiey ree Scramntw heey btomtsc simpl aes mattdierst thre. fohdanyat thegoard waess a' RondT. ow,hwah stomachbe Thme rstfed,reueroaytepad atctordsag t ire theoody nushedtbesfr and s iterinach Thsesalret,ece and theirsut ilsb tal the secret b ofgeted norm suess ofp bSdtuar Dyspepsia mab be,s Thiase,s as ceopratel,nehe ta,but l i sgess thefod evenlaity theavsn doumachas whol itc *Te Tabet illustraet tmeanoog plainly, regard tae 1,f graditin of stmeat,gcohrd.ryfo anThe ufee fro aDtepepat,r fccordngtodrecan ptiiton oe an atuan'e Dyfpeood,Tabletsmte food adige the teabsor eflore a aferfech al. anf the euwa ewclloe wtht the fomach. digest,ach. mae ever bao w~ peosia may tb,lecse,as erfore theawork ofedtgesttonwand the gest tanfd ran if te somercy oiswhod nat tivlb ae. beclltase our mnigh-ainled stme ta e 180gis of meatet, egao uch-nadedt Yaur plaegitt ia tempeyrat of al ghee many pu ih n fStuart's )yspepsia Tablets,ndoteatn it ports ifth thee ard timloed it the tomh.te arl e ste, chaes n e thtc-ae ostomacfo wi'i be . iv s ~ to s m e ex en , a uc -n e ed re t ~tau ,lr~ggit *-ll tll ye tht ofall oop DIF IN Fr table, story 4 Ar aw. tempti differei fast be All patien breakf. right, *C ~ Costs some, and Oats is jus , ldistinctly. soOp 0 '' 00 Xma Less Than '4 0~ OrO manths Les Tamnt StodatPo--ay emis Uprd htPIno LetO us pWaeerveta or BrflH abury mne Pactoi 22anu 5 th Peis nnsyymen liver a ne ust before.hr ni ter peningar i. Thader to h po;cddstlyeu (Vaket booe;ki.e 7Stodasret sothat, a -t a .n 4 the~~~ stryofQuk rOa Qc tatcol ma e you sdrce n thepka ~%jI 4.0 FERENCE MHE PLATE om the field to your br( the story of Quaker Oat )f being different. d there in your plate ng, satisfying, -you have ice that could make your tter. the Quaker care, and ski :e have been used to ma ist pure and wholesome. ke the most of it. C is directed on the packa uake 1A4k Best Breakfast tom nd more than oats which are not which have not been milled as carefufly. peasytoby. Youhave only tosay - . -v Week -O- f.3 - - - - - .55 Modnfthese pyentsPan imsis now. Arall snaped barais. ryt a repynorons,. aInrlivethranue. you ac i-ic th - pu-i appe$1t5 ede stre in buins twnt5 ar som an e 5 0~0 0 C -hot, 0 0 0P% 4 "e, 0 every break- -. 'q' r0o 11, and ro :e your . )ok it 4 'e. Quaker ,4e 'Quaker" 04 %.Ed onstn's-ome of e~.I Orig 0) Ls wole---v*O N 414N w4 er,r. ~~~~~~4b Ed oso'-imeo,h rg Sinal "Foot Form" Boots forI Men, Women and Children. -No. 709 IButton -No. 709X Lace. A fit for every foot. Women who demand freedom and ease Sfor their feet should wvear one of these "Foot tForm" Boots. Gracefl, stylish, sensible Shoes that appeal partiectlarly to teachers and women of affairs. Shaped to afford -~ plenty of room .at the toes - to fit close Sthrough heel and. instep and to _properly' support the foot. The easiest shoes for tender or sick feet. They do not irritate sore joints.. The saddle in Ssole shapes to the joints on the bot toE of nte fot from the -rg first try .on. Need no breaking ipL.$5.9o o (ualNo ty9 tLearie. fA r* fo eveSy foot. plnt of rom.a- os-t i ls ,truhhe n-istpadt poel'