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We take pride in building garments to meet the demands of men who are more than ordinarily particular in matters of dress. We're extending the fame of our superior tailoring through the special suit to order for. $25. Ookoe of WS and =5 fabric. G. Warfleld simpson, 1208 F Street. M&HrR GOOSE SUGAR LOAF RHYMM. Wee Willie Winkie, Just out of his bed, Is calling his Ma Through the lock; "The baker has come With our Sugar Loaf Bread, And you must arise For 'tis now 8 o'clock." SUGAR LAP IS NOT A SWET BRRtID. and for Purity Is unexcelled, an only the beat Ingredients are used. Its better than the home-made kind. Your grocer sells it. Made ONLy by Boston Baking Co., 'Phone Main 176. Washington, D. C. it ancyDeliveryWagons A superb stock of Fancy Delvwy 31 Wasow hers. 2hI Be am335 II from -sme of the fear ug mara. LJturers In the U. & We have Out. under Wagons, larr r"my Plat. form Wagons a. many other kinds. By buying now youge 1Ve.tht are unrecdented f S. Bensinger, " ,-.- . ap11-10m-3O "Wonder What Merts WIll Bay Today' "At the Sign of the Moon." Rushing Out $ -90 Overcoats at 10. -To order, of course, ai the fabrics we've selected for this specil are among the most de sirable 32D and 325 goods shown this season. Rushing OutS .5 Suits at - -- 136> to 125 Imported Fabrics make up this Iot-fancy effects and plain colors. Mertz and Mertz Co., 906FP Ste st Expert Watch Regaier. 10 c 42-75c. A. KABN. muB m .. SKIN TORTURES, ece,rase, itirittinsand chin statl ieedbywarm btswith cUTzcuaA SeAP? and gentle anointing with CUrICURA OINTMENT, the great sd are and purest of emollients, to be fol. jowed, in severe cases, by medium doses .f CUTmcuaA REsoL.Tr PILLS. to cool and cleanse.the blood. This Is the purest, disfiguring ithig bunn,say rsi and pimply humnours, with loss of hair, from infancy to age yet cqnpounded. HANGS AND ORGANS. Knabe Pianos. Bargains in new and used Instrunmnts of vari ous makes. Sole agents for tim A. flan and Planola. Win. Knahe & Co., SPORTS OF ALL SORTS President Ptal Holda On to the Washingaa glub, ~EARLY SPIG GAMES SIINATOR=~ mAr yaftftN rA, TIONALS jEB IN AM= Ne Oreans Ra 6-juk Xunro Looks Goo&-ft Chess Teury -son :eatme Contrary to general expectations, the meeting of the stockholders of the Wasb ington club at the ofce of Wilton J. Lam bert last evening was without result as re gards the purchasing of Predd&t Postars holdings in the local organtsation. Presd dent Postal had-set a fgurs on his stock, and, as the local capitalists have not seen fit to meet it, the meeting resolved itself Into a love feast and mapping out plans for the coming season.- From Indication Mr. Postal will remain in charge of the club and Manager Loftus will shortly be In Washington to get the men. and grounds In shape for the coming season. President Postal received a letter this morning from Manager Buckenberger of the Boston club of the National League asking for three games with the Senators, April 16, 17 and 1, and the dates will probably be acepted. The novelty of seeing National League clube in Washington will prove a drawing card, and the ante-season games will doubtless draw crowds to - Anerican League Park. Mr. Postal has decided to remaln in Wash ington until tomorrow, as he doesn't care to face the blizzard coming from the west, and he then goes direct to Detroit. He will come east for the American League meet ing In New York and will be accompanied by Manager Loftus. As the meeting oc curs the tail end of this month the chances are that Manager Loftus will bring his family with him and will remain in Wash ington for, the remainder of the season. NEW ORLEANS RACES. Alyar, In Mirst Race, the Only Win-' ning Favorite. There was just one favorlte-Allyar In the opening race-that rewarded backers of "form" at the New Orleans track yesterday. After Edward Corrigan's horse won, 'the 10-to-I and 15-to-1 shots dashed past the post with a regularity that was most in jurious to the talent's bank accounts. Allyar, who has been to England, re warded his backers after many disap pointments. He has been considered "a real good thing" on many occasions, but failed to finish first. In a poor field yes terday he beat Malster In a driving finish by a neck. The horses that made the bookmakers' hearts glad by winning were Alpaca, 10 to 1; Charles D., 16 to 1; Ben Chance, 8 to 1; Bud Emhory. 10 to 1, and Sapere, 15 to 1. None of these horses was backed heavily. After Bud Emory had won the fifth race he was bid up to $1.000 by J. Carroll and purchased for that amount. The weather was cloudy and cold. This kept the attendance down to the regulars. The track was very heavy. SLOAN ON HIS IGNITY. Not Humble Enough to Suit English Racing Nagnates. In writing of the chances of Tod Sloan being reinstated by the jockey club of Great Britain Francis Trevelyan, the Lon don correspondent of the New York Tele graph, expresses his,views as follows, "The rumor grows that Tod Sloan is to -get his license again this year and will be able, if he so wills, to ride on the English turf. I assuredly hope that it is so, but at that I have to take the liberty of doubting it. "As a matter of fact, whatever one may think of the cases of the other American jockeys who have got Into trouble on this side of the Atlantic, one has to concede that Sloan has given the authorities no chance to regard him in the light of a peni tent. I will not say that one does not ad mire the Irrepressible little man from In diana for this very thing, but the grand moguls of a game like racing are apt to take another view of the matter. "Sloan has shot pigeons, has brought French horses over to England and (almost) pulled off magnificent coups with them, has motored himself into prominence even if he had never been -known as a jockey, and has generally kept himaself perpetually in the public eye till one is Inclined to doubt whether the authorities will ever again care to put him in good standing, no mat ter what one may think of him personally." JACE MUIIROB. Butte Xiner Looks Good to Expert. at the Rozing Game, Jack Munroe, thel Butte miner and aspir ant for the highqst prize fight honors, reached Washington yesterday and his name served to pack Kernan's Theater to the doors. Clark Ball, his manager, had arranged to have a short SDarring exhibi tion, Tom Carey, the middleweight, to go against Munroe, but the police stepped in at the last moment and the bout had to be called off. The law of the District is very strict and provides a penalty ushould boxing gloves be worn, Instead -of boxing it was decided to have the mat put down and a wrestling bout was given so as to exhibit Munroe in action. Great disap pointment was felt that the boxers were not allowed to go on, but a big majority went to the theater to get a leok at Munro. and after feasting their eyes on the big fellow for several minutes departed satis. In speaking of the law, Manager Ball said that he knew the ies were tightly~ drawn in this city, but believed that the two men would be allowed to go through an exhibition If no hard blows were struck and big gioves used. The wrestling exhibi tion did not amount to much asCae had never been on the mat befor-ad Mun roe knows little of the game. Managers Kernan and Dali decided that the patrons, who crowded the house, were entitied to some sort of an exhibition and in makring the fighters wrestle deserve credit. There is no gainsaying .the fact that Champion Jim Jeffries- in the Idol of the followers of prise fighting and when Mun came to the front on the strength of ring knocked the former down in a four round bout there were many who thought that a freak was being put forward for the sake of the money in the game. But a, careful inspection of Munroe will drive away many of the doubts exisin. Mtua roe and Jeffries are very much alike, the short bull dog neck of the latter being about the only difference of Importance. In gestures, walk and bearing the two toen are "dead-ringers" for the other, and on this account alone Munro is entitled to consideration. At the start out ot hi. ea reer, Jeifries was one of the biggesti slow ist, gawkiest men that eve an the ring. In fact, when heape s nWash lngton for the first tie were maany who simply ridiculed the 1e that he had a channeagaeinst Nitasimmens- But-he ffll inte goed hands, the sto oig ere was taught hm and his great voiclepe The first ani55n of- Mmare affe dig fereat. MestisesiSt ea the true lines et a jtghter ad there were manyi the Butte mIner and believe that Ma eger Ball get him int da haeh is bound to make a gaaed siai =sm all the leadess duhrten saae 0 MonerMimres at the staat .3. as he a sen3ug hm ng against bsm hmany ton Juybtasis sred o be his rta Iss-Ma ull ir a seen RDaze aiwp I t way 1-bof loo s a ak@4 M rw=es 1e0t fit dl iu ireWt line with Jfries ar that could be learned about the fighter yesterday came 0re- his mnr. Whi a" crewd et = P;=P theed aound Aftm"s and lontented hin self with answering questions with as few words as possible. When stripped for the wrestling bout, unroes fgure showed to ine advantage. He has the same reach as Jelfries and his arm- mort be equally as large. His undperynnin is = clect and in spots he teonstrate a ean move quickly when neeemay. Manager Ball wll try to get a permit for a harmless exhibition with the gloves, but should his efforts fa Munroe and.Cdrey will go n for the remainde of the week in the wrest ling bout. pRER RT=A1 TOURNEY. SMosson and Button Defwted by VIC 3ay;z and Cure, Louis Cure of France won the first game In the international championship billiard tournament at the Grand Hotel. Par%. last evening, defeting George utten ot A"e Ica by 5W to 41. The game lasted three hours. Cure's best runs were 0, , 16, while Button's best runs were 8, 55 and 3W. -A large number of pso0 including many Americans, - witnessed the contst. The only other, entries In the touruamn0t are Slosson of America and Vignauz of France. The conditions of the tournament are that each competitor shall play each of the others G00 up, eighteen-Inch balk line, the highest winners to contest the final. for the worlds championship badge,. which must be held 4gainst all comers Zor two years. The winner also gets $00, half of the en trance 'fees and one-fourth of the admis sion money, which Is divided equally among the players. Charles Darantlers acts as referee. Vignaux of France defeated George 810s son of America In the second game of the International billiard championship tourna ment, which was played last night. Vig naux scored 00 against Blossok.es 146. .lospon was in bad form, his highest run being only 42. 'Vignaux's highest runs were 98, 87 and 82. Button of America plays Slosson tonight. AUTOMOBILE SHOW. Northwestern Miitary- Academy Ca dets Will Exhibit Auto Battery. Every day. marks considerable progress In the plans of the local Automobile Deal ers' Association to give the Washington public one of the largest and best displays of automobiles ever brought together In this Ideal automobile city. Not content with securing a splendid line of business and pleasure vehicles, the management has gone a step farther and arranged to have the Northwestern Military Academy- send a section of Its automobile battery, equip ped with rapid-fire field gun. The squad of cadets. who will also attend the show will give drills, and thoroughly demon strate the utility and practicability of their automobile battery. They will also set up a camp outfit and give visitors to the show a close view of life in the field. Information to the local dealers fram other shows concerning sales and *attmd ance gives them much encouragement as to the success of their enterprise In hold ing a show in this city. Visitors to the show last year will re member how the exhibits were all railed In. This year all exhibits will be open. The only railing to be allowed will be to divide adjoining exhibits of rival manufacturers. This will allow better Inspection of the vehicles and give the visitors an oppor tunity to get out of the crowded aisles. A large electric sign is being constructed to be placed at the 15th street entrance to the Washington Light Infantry Armory with the words "Automobile Show" in let ters that can be read from New York ave nue. DAZIET BATL - Y. 3. C. A. Defeats the Ordway Team In a Close Game, The Y. 3L C. A. basket ball team defeat ed the Ordway Rifles last night in the Na tional Guard gymnasium by 18 to 11. The .last few games the Ordways have played were fast and of the finest sort, and are now making the other teams of the league hustle to defeat them. Both teams played a clean, fast game last night, and very few fouls were called. The line up and score was as follows: Y. M. . A. Positios Ordway. Leets............Eight forward...........Barter James.............Left forward..........Daly McQuInn ...........COenter ...........:::C,bse Bopp ...........0iht back..... Becklan Lipp..............lAeft back ........ Caufffan Refervee-Mr. J. OConnell. Umpire-Mr. Mc Quei Timere-Menm~ lems. sad Brower. ScrrMr. Hfldr*Mh International Chu Tourney. In the fth round of the international chess tournament at Monte Carlo yester day Reggio beat Wolf, foir knights' game. in thirty-four moves; Marocay beat Mason, queen's gambit delinedA In thirty-eight moves; Telcmann beat Taubenhaus, Ruy Lope. opening, in thirty-two moves; Miaee beat Moreau, Sicilian defense, in forty-eight moves; the game between Tarrasch and Pillsbury, center counter gambit, was drawn, after fifty-two moves and the con tests between Marshall andt and Marco and Albin were adjourned. Old Ball Player Deadt. Phil Reccius, a base ball pitcher, is dead at the State Insane Asylum, where he had been for several months, says a dispatch to the Chicago Tribune from Louisville, Ky. In July, 1849, while pitching a game for Spokane against Seattle he was hit on the head by a batted ball. The injury affected his mind, finally sending him to the asylum. Reccius pitched for Cleveland in 1800G and 1891. and previous to this was a member of the team taken by James A. Hart t o the Pacific coast. He was on the Eclipse club of Louisville in the eighties. Sunday Ball Sidetraed. Another Sunday base ball bill was killed In the Indiana senate yesterday at India napolis. The Judiciary committee made a report In favor *i the np====e of Benator Thrall' bill to repeal the present law against Sunday base ball, but a. motion that the matter be postponed Indefinitely was carried-23 to 18. The binl legaisin professlona. Sunday base ball wasrkle last week. High-Class Basket Ball Match. *The arrangements for the basket bail game between the Washington, Light Iar fantry team and the Camden, N. J., team have been completed, and the battle comes of tomorrow night at the armory. Tie. Camden. 'ar the champions of the Unted States, and last year the Infantry team played- them at Atlantic City. The strongest five men of the Infantry team wi be put on the field, for it is evident that areat playing.must be done to make a ~lshowing against.the New Jersey boys. Gems and Cain 1all to light.. The bout scheduled between Joe Gaas and Elddie Cain at the Washingten. Spofting Club, fdladelphia, last night, did not take place. Cain was arrested In New Yorp esterday~ternoon on~ani'oldi cima.. e Humphre,s, who says he ig Cans-mn ger caledon the romoteie.of the eligb Bo ynigt and reused not puozn the bout, as-th match tad been na without hinsemnoa. Gain eui At th-n of,the *4 night's gIer eaa pel contest between H. W. Cisansatee and pat Big Iallhtki uidettMb np..no hampina, .bq m mr Jagg -STVMPH - DECO%t 1-28 - COMNETCU VASH94M 'PAN ~ v -SPACLAL FVENITVII. FARis - - LACE 41t'v6s. --WETC 1 - TELEP. *-VaGNSTIONS . SK * FOR DICORATIONS. plaedrs were fled. Eb th-eft went ahead, taking twelve balls in Atst frame. The scores by frams follow: Eby-4. 14. M 2. 6; 0; 1., 015. 9. , 15. 1 2,0, 12; 5cratches,; total. 1M0 high Clerwat~el-4 1:, 0, M;9, ill 15, 0. 15, 0, 6 7, 0, 0, 15, 13, 13, 9, 3; ratches, 5; total. Yale's New Foot 3all Captain. Charles Donnelly Rafferty of Pittsburg, Pa., was elected captaii* of the Yale foot ball eleven for next season4*t New Haven last night. and Edgar Toll Glass, the giant guard, was declared ineligible to play another year.. Keen disapWointment is felt among the students over, the loss of Glass. Rafferty is twenty-two years old, five feet nine inches in height and weighs 168 pounds. He has played end rush three years. The rule by which Glass was debarred reads: "No itudent shall take part in any con test of a university athleic association in any one branch, of athleticstor more than four years. The year or- years during which any man shall have ripresented upon any of its tam, ay other college shall be reckoned as if he ham been a member of a university athletic asoclation of _ Yale for this period." This rule was adopted at a, Yale students' mass meeting February 18. 1901. General Sportipg Notes. When King rdward's steeplechaser, Am bush 1H. was so badly tbeatis at Kempton Pirk, on January 30, he 'vtftek himself in such a manner as to reOre -veterinarian's attention. T . ! The easy manner in .wich Alexander Grant, the old Pennsyta& runner. won the two-mile run attilfe Sdfngames on Saturday night W. ev %s 1a01 lost any .of his-idlnle-eed. Pugilists Mike Daley.- and George -1A Blanche (the marine) have been senteneed to two years in the state prison at Bangor. Me. Billy Madden Is coming east from- the Pa cific coast to New York, whre he says he will give every heavyweight-a -call. He has both Gus Ruhin and Denver Ed Martin ready to take on any of them, from:Jeffrled down. In- a celebrated lawsuit -in London. In which a wen.known betting agent sued to recover from a person for whom he had, as a commissioner, placed wagers, the court of appeals has just decided that the plain tiff has no case, because it Involved a bet ting transaction. Sydney Paget is back In New York. after a three months' trip to Europe.- Jack Joyner has at Sheepshead Bay a lage sta ble of two-year-olds leased by Mr. Paget from J. B. Haggin. One of- them, the W& tercrens colt, out of Pehsa,ost $21,000. He is a giant now. Yale ranks first in the intercollegiate Basket Ball League, witt four games won and none lost; Columbia second, with four won and two lost; Harvard third, with two won and three lost; Cornell fourth, with one won and two lost, and Princeton last, Writh none won and four lost. During the last thirteen months Jack Johnson has defeated Geogge-. Gardner, Hank Griffin. Jack Jeffries, Fred Russell. Frank Childs.. Joe Kennedy and lest, but not least, Denver Ed Martin. Johnson is now after either Joe Choynaki or Bharkey. The anglers' tournament at the- cominag sportsmen's show in Madison Square Gar den, New York, promises to be interesting. There are two classes for experts and nov ices and for men and women. Tha star in the woman's class this .year, as last, will doubtless be little Mis- Czunraek of- New York. Miss Osgood is -pursuing her studies in college and It is doubtifil if she can be present. Coach Hanlan of Colutnbia does not hesi tate to say that he will, win the Pough keepsie regatta this year, in -spite of the loss of several veteran coaramen. Hanlan builds much of his confidence upon the large number of caadidates Who have re ported. There are nowr more t!ban 150 men working for the various crews, an ub precedented number for Cqlumbla. W. W. Redfern; father of thle great jockey. who will ride for W. C. 'Whiney this sea son, declared to the stewards of the New Orleans track that he would. niot aRaw his son to ride at any track where -he was barred out of the paddooi Redflrn was recently expelled from tie paddock and fined $U00 for makring ciarge. shout the rnning- of the horse Pyrrho. Artibr Red fern Is losing $000 a week by -stning on the ground. The phebomenalshnnu o E~ryL he will be the sin@Maesto@..I4efear the former Uniseraba.ofurreamsivaia athlete, ass thL pe Ie0uS. Mfoyne has on - asog~wrdthe fiures of Sadie tI yard dash. On Saturday waissaana the distance in 1 *nue, onds,i As gcenaeger baa enoa ve.that he wIll not eater aquaties, 1MysIUl have to- uphold his reuaIn ,j. - With a swee.u ehlsg a-oeteb-as osatch-can rhas-Tp e Issued the fo a aema*.. -Re an all have their+buI~ I wil n tine t.o wrestle- any mesmiadthe waid as long as there is enough money In It for me. why, I. wHi take them amansums night anat throws them onesafter the- oUte If Dan RfcLeod wants to meet ans thesams night ? will give him the oah===tie I 30l post my money to abest thati *sdp -buassa. -1 ma through wtifh ., 4 ,amn.eam wewgsg eivsg 115 ests. feg a d rt-s rshe Th0e M ably gseee tihae or ' ~ -0 lstanee otel In wel~ h gUbe there we:?:essea thhqu eowld t tug one e thes en a n -rad mesnaEana -LYFORD. TORS - r . AVEVE - 1150 - )N'-D6 C - ca~om.. *gaL 'I-S -STIMATES. AND- FVRNSHINTS. -GA8 ADDIM S' ULT KATUA Deflaay Tells what Tew= no wigl Accept E Non. Othr In a Wilmington. Dol, newspaper. which to the omfclal organ of L. Adward Addicks there aPpeared last evening a statement signed by Addicka. in which Is given his position as to the senatorial situation In Delaware. The statement says: "OA the republican side there are but two things the bolter can do: "he ten men now voting against a. Ed wird Addcks Can come into a common caucus of thirty-one republicans. In this case Mr. Addlcks will withdraw, and his twenty-one friends will nominate two union republican senators, as near to Mr. Ad dicks as possible, ad the whole thirty-one Wil elect them. Of course if the bolters can find any way whereby ten can bea twenty-one they can nominate one of the senators. "Each side can elect one senator without dictation from the other side. In this case Mr. Addicks will be the choice of the union republicans. No dictation will be permitted by the union republicans. "On the democratic ide the democrats can Join the boltera and elect anybody the coalition please. This cannot be prevent ed by the union, republicans, and they would not lift a hand to prevent it. "But-after us the deluge. "As to the future position of the union republicans, in no event will any more no tice ber taken of the bolters in New Castle county. No more common primaries will be tolerated which Would be binding on honorable union republicans and not bind ing on bolters. No man who refused to vote for J. Edward Addicks in the legisla ture will ever be allowed to hold ,any office in Delaware, nor will any bolter sympathi zers be permitted to come to the front. ."Union republicans will nominate a straight ticket in Wilmington and through out the state in the long future. "As to the appointments, CongressmaA Ball cannot get a federal appointment to day. After March 4 the appointments, ac cording to custom, ought to go -to the chair man of the union republican state commit tee and the national committeeman, J. Ed ward Addicks. We will see where the power will lie." GAITHRISBUBG NEW&, Knights of Pythias Fair-General and Personal. Special Correspondence of The Evening Star. GAITHERSBURG, Md., February 18. 1908. Ther fair of the Forest Oak Lodge, No. 123, Knights of Pythias, given at Masonic Hall, was quite successful, the receipts amount ing to nearly I00. Large crowds were in attendance nightly. that of Thursday being particularly notable. On that -evening the first public appearance of the lodge in full uniform was made. Appearing in a pretty stage scene, representing the senate chamber of King Dionysius of Syracuse, were eighteen members composing the drill team of the lodge. This elicited great ap plause, and was regarded as the attraction of the fair. 'Arthur R. Watkins personated the king; Albert Thompson,- commander; Walter W. Thompson, vice commander; John W. Smith, prelate; S. T. Briggs, Pythagnes; R. L. Buxton, headsman; George R. English, herald; C. E. Mills, inaster-at-arms; William F. Gaithers and T. T. Mullican, king's attendants, while John T. Martin, captain of the team, and Harvey Crown, George I. Robertson, Clif ford Stiles, Forest Whalen, D. F. Virts, James E. Garrett, B. F. Crown, 3. Glen Murphy and W. O. Crown were the sena tor. 'Besides the patronage of the number of gayly adorned booths several voting con test. were a source of much profit as well as merriment. Mrs. John W.-Smith succeed ing in securing a valuable rocker, Mr. Reece Watkins a brass bedstead and Mrs. Nannie Martin a foor rug. The committee of Forest Oak Lodge in the direction of the fair was ably assisted by auxiliary com mittees, composed of the following ladies and gentlemeit: Mrs. Carson, Mrs. Ward, Mrs. John Thompson, Mrs. Aler. G. Car lisle, Mrs. J. T. Martin, Mrs. Richard W. Murphy, Mrs. Michael Whalen and Mrs. Carre Briggs, Mrs. Kemp of Frederick, Dr. N. Ii. Etchison and Messrs J. G. Murphy,. D. G. Carlisle, Hesekiah Day and R. W. Murplay. The decorations, many of which were emblematic and in the Pythian colors, were the admiration of all. and were the work- of Mr. John T. Martin. The Gaithersburg Base Ball Club has or gaied for the season. with Mr. - . B. iwson, captain, and Mr. Sidney 3. Lodge, manager. All the players of last year have been-retained and three new accessions, It is boped, will greatly strengthen the club. Et has begun practice, and will open the season on the local grounds in a game March ld, with the Watts Branch club, At the public school joomi Friday evening the third of the winters series of entertain sints took place. Mr. William H. 1Wesels preided. On this occasion the usual pzogram of literary ezerelses. by pupis of the schools was sup emented with the singnof Mises Net English and Jean notletitlow. a recitation by Mrs.-Wflliam H. Wessells, auld essay sby the principal of the school, Prof. samuel A. Lehman, en titled, "The Dead Letter Offie." Another new departure was anf hitorical test, and Master Louis Beul proVed to be the best historian in the schooL. Mr. James )f. Rgder is critically EU of pneumonia at his home near Gaitbersburg, C-ab ~h sSmali saturday last eoresbWs .-.ieed for eclered. inen- ct the "iti ebn,'a valuable bese hinck was supp4sed t e4 9tea. stolen blRhA E .on da s 0e, te wayl~ to~ ake anwhse MMHINTON4-NEWI Zia "You Can Hav Don't Delay If You V iCleanSa Skirts Great Dxtra g td quai ehaviot. Berg Dre Skirts; blue and black; n*=e1slc"I&I 4' der $L8; enhoice now. Fiequality Broeloth Dream Beatbeautifully Tas signed with -tucks black and blue: =1ASA value ..........i*-39 Dress Skirts in black and bluej beautifully corded ef fects In s OaydSWQu; A A9 $8.98 value .........49 Beautiful Black Taf feta Bilk Dress Skirts; very rich and hand- 09 some: sell at "14.98*-.$..9.98 Finest Silk and Li Thread Gloves; Worth $1, 75c. and An importer's entire sample Silk and Lisle Thread Gloves. T famous Chemnitz makers. These fine quality Ing the values are $1, 7. at 25c. There are included Men's a Wome in every conceivable color and shade, in and open-work effects; silk embroldery-4 sizes; one-bRitton and two-button styles Black and White Sik.and Lisle Gloves. lest comers are having the best choosing Timely Sale Women's Storm Rub Men's Self-acting Ru Men's Buckle Arctics Men's "Storm King" Men's Knee Boots-$ Children's Boots-79c W. L DC WOEL Men's858hoesfor (bau N SWO06"e.s) shm, WhDow" mmnnfaftse a.jEp h*WWA C2O VNW I"Util easi a OsNe IMODWwamst"""r tul _______wheuabr.eh 01" Because W. L Douglas is the largest manufacturer, he can buy cheaper and produce his shoes at a lower cost than any other concern, which enables him to sell a shoe for $3.50 equal in every way. to those sold elsewhere for $5.00. Estabished e e - 187. FIT LIKE CUSTOM BENCH WORE The Douslas sec tomnslspo more flexible other tannai The sales past four ~OQ-ority. on ev Bo caltA:- * style sad shpe ~a akinds f leath. WASHINGTON STORE sey received first prize offered fot the best valentine. Leagu of t.Paul'sthB Jur h wer Dr. vena uean e party the sae nih Mr. and Mrs Hkr .Cniga.fr merresdents, wre inthe twn rettly week. Th sR. Haey Hubert Paler Jon Alem:aRd, Charles Coopard and other yong of . the iinty gaea dacet the last dance of a series this season before Let nt wa lr e atned erl 80 Dr. Frank Mannakee of Rockville. Md., was the recent guest of his brother, Mr. WRHlam H. Mannakee. Mrs. Edwin C. Fowler is ill of nervous Mis AlceTerrell and Edward Chapin ford who haebeez quls -U are con - Aisl ea Lmoersmthe mes Ms vsitn r.se esdewaUt. -wmmd l a v w U p ae r k 1 re 4 tls g ) l. 4.c reek Caies, 3l.. says: 0. 5. 1*,aAaramer, fae a ins=. 1i bs is gvm -fer them a ieta y-s te st heDwe of a hasee rORK-BALTIMORE. "515 Seventh Street. It Charged." nish to Share In the esp Sale ly Reduced. Wom"*s se quality sd hand some Drees Skirts: trimmed with amt bandtI in a0a01i.s etets: Mak and blue; Wn98value ................... *29 Women's very fine grade wide wale Cheviot Walkin ts: with wi~te stitching; .9 2ell at 1.9...'.. -9 Fine qualty Pedestrian Skirts; blue and gray; tailor stitched bands; flounce and flare bottom; sell up to S................... .49 md stock lines of finest imported le new season's output of the Gloves, notwithstand Ic. and 50c., your choice 's Finest 6ilk and Lisle Thread Gloves, ludifig black and white. Exquisite lace titched backs: various lengths and al All-lace Silk Mitts; Rich and 'Elegant While the variety In Immense. the ear of Rubberso bers-27c. bbers-5Sc. -79c. 300ts-$3.50. 1-75 1UGLAS )E NION DEMAD& 9 50 31 rt prcs ftn tebt reircs tn the world hae more than doubled the years, which prvsIts super* WhyvntW. L. Doula shoes a taland save [.0 Wry paIr. ote the20,4rease inbf ein. est haand American ' Lt EjlOsu edee.u. or ae W.. Douei r. u Md sh; Youh's, 1.. Shes b mU,n.35 measeiS=a Enes. W.I.DOGEAS. Bregkten. Mas 905 P'EIMSYLVAUA AVE., llW. he blidn storm and zer tempraur. Perry Relmont Robbed of $10,00.. The New York Herald says: George Clarence Hall. for many years Iri rate secretary to Nrrry Belmont, was ar rested last night, charged by Mr. Belmtont with forgery and grand larceny. It is al leged that Hall at varies times raised ehe for diffeen amount of alin mont has been liaing at the Waldorf-As torin nearly all winter. ad Hall has Been teeattendn tu~dtes yaW ts te Kay loon Narry Gires. A New York Herald cablegram from Ge iewa says: Princess Louise appears to eare powerful enemies in the Saxony court, as erseeting e dudre. bs is tired of the ~aed delay, and..nl....dud..t.e e We Convince Skeptics. C~ods, Catan, and Catarshal Head. 4 seh,e Reljered in 1o Miminqee and CGred by Dr. Agneew's Cata*rbal