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On Easy Terms. TIF above illustration shows the $27.50 outfit complete?Type A.J. Disc Graphophone, one ?>f the latest and best talking machines in the market, Brass-bell, Horn, 100 needles and needle box, and six 10-inch Records. Unlimited fun and entertainment may be had with this outfit. Sold on easy terms, or a liberal discount will be allowed for cash. FREE TRIAL. Scud us your name and address and we will send you a Disc (Jrapliophono outfit for FREE TRIAL* Columbia Phonograph | Company, 1212 F St I ^ 'Phone Main 1172. Open Saturday Evening. | ?if EDMONSTON'S?H?ms ?f the original "Foot Form ' Boots for Men, Women and Children. Boots *?? Hem! I ?> 4v 7. 2c 4 ( I 7. 3 i ?. 4 T I .1 '< ?4 I ?Footwear that meets ?every demand for ?Comfort, Style and Tlie man who de mands freedom and ease for his feet will realize full measure of both in "Foot Form'" Coots. Com fort for the feet is the goal planned for and worked for by the makers of "Foot Form" Boots. That they have attained that goal without sacrificing elegance, style and dressiness is to their credit, and has made "Foot Forms" a success. "Foot Fo r m" Boots are shown in lace, button and congress ? heavy, medium and light soles. $5 quality the price, "Foot Form'' Boots for and $0, too. 5 t*r Ed mm o Alston it 1334 F St. 9 'Phone M. 4114 Y. J % ? 1 [FOCAL A Are Made to Suit Your Sight for Distance or Reading. NO one appreciates them so much as the man who has had to carry two pairs of glasses and keep constantly changing as the occasion de mands. We test your eyes without charge' ? and make Bifocal Glasses (if you need them) that'll meet your need exactly. . THE past month of study at school will tell on the eyes of many children, and show whether glasses are needed or not. If you suspect any eye ailment bring the children to us an^J have us make a thorough examination of their eyes. We'll advise you of their condition. No charge?no obligation to buy glasses here should they be needed. I H. D. FEAST & CO., !| 12113 F Street $ oc8l j? , The aafo In the i'lorenoe couon 11.ills at 1 Forest City, N. C. was blown open by pro 1 l'esblorval burglars and between and , *2,000 111 Casli taUcll. The Daughters of the American Revolu tion in Virginia have decided to reproduce at the St. Louis expo?iUon Montic%llo, the home of Thomas Jefferson* HEARING INCOMPLETE Coroner's Investigation of Long Bridge Accident. THE EVIDENCE HEAKD FURTHER INQUIRY POSTPONED UNTIL NEXT WEEK. The Death of Richard J. Eckert, an Employe of Railway Company, Subject of Inquiry. A searching Inquiry was made today by n jury of inquest impaneled by Coroner Novltt regarding the death of Richard J. Eckert. the watchman who lost his Ufe at the time the draw of the Long bridge col lapsed under the weight of a Chesapeake and Ohio railroad train nearly two weeks ago. The Jury met at the sixth precinct police station and witness after witness was sworn and examined. Coroner Nevitt and his assistant had made every effort to get before the jury all the testimony In the case which would in any way assist tho jury In reaching a conclusion. War De partment officials who have charge of bridge matters were consulted and the rail road people were also asked to furnish tes timony. r The information wanted of the War De partment ooilld not be obtained this morn ing. and when the witnesses in attendance had been examined an adjournment until next week was taken. Coroner Nevltt sub sequently asked that a detective be detailed to see to getting the additional testimony. Tho Jurors wanted information showing something about the construction of tho bridge, and also what Inspections. If any. have been made by the War Department. It was also desired that expert testimony Vie given to show the condition of the bridge at the time of the accident, ana v;ho in responsible for Its condition. Deputy Coroner's Statement. The first evidence heard was the state ment of Deputy Coroner Glazebrook. Ho found that the death of the draw tender was due to drowning. The only evidence of violence found about the body was a frac ture of the right foot. The doctor discov ered that the clothing over both hips was * "James Cathell, representative of the P., W. and B. railroad, testified that he visited the scene of the wreck Monday morning about 8 o'clock. He described the make-up of the train, and said when he reached the bridge the Washington end of the draw was missing. In the water was a blind baggage car and the tender was out of sight, un the' end of the bridge was the express car with one end stove in. The other of the train had been taken away. Witness was told that the wheels of the tendfr h.id jumped the track and thrown the train against the bridge. It was rumored that two tramps on the train had gone down, but their bodies have not been recovered. There is an inspector of the bridge. Mr. Murdock, the witness stated, and he prac ticallv lives on the bridge. He has a boat and makes inspections of the bridge from the craft. Witness recalled a trolley car accident that occurred in the vicinity of the draw, but could not recall any accident in which a steam train had figured. Witness explained that the draw could have been operated by hand or steam. Ihe draw, he explained, was operated entirely by tho machtnery In tho house of the en ^ whorn' are these men In charge of the bridge employe 1?" asked a!un>r. "I'm quite sure they are employ ed by the p W and B. railroad, under Mr. Smith. The witness said Mr. Eckert was employ ed as watchman on the bridge, but wltnes.-> was not familiar with all his duties. Policeman Testifies. Policeman Frederick Stange, who does de tail dutv 011 the bridge, told the Jury that he was on duty the night of the accident. He was on the bridge, he said, with Mr. Eckert until about three minutes before 11 o'clock, when he went to the box and turned in. He returned there about: 11:20 and retraced his steps to the north end of the bridge. While there he heard the crash. The C. and O. train had passed him on tne bridge. Witness returned to the draw and saw the engine on the Bouth end of the draw with tho tender missing. One baggage car was in the water and an express car with a messenger in it was hanging t:,3 water from tho north abutment of the draw. The policeman said he left four men in the little watch house on the north abutment when he went away. They wore Richard I. Eckert, George Heins. Fiank Howard and a watchman on tho new bridge Witness explained that the draw is opened at night only by special permission from the War Department. An engineer, he stated, is on duty at the draw day and night, and a flagman or watchman is also there The nlglit of the accident there were two workmen in the boiler or engine room rutting in new tubes. He said the draw is usually opened Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday nights, but never on Sunday "coroner Nevltt questioned witness con cerning hla last visit that nlgnt to the watch box on the bridge ,and witness said he saw Eckert liag a train with his lamp. "Were any of tho men in tho house under tii? influence of liquor?" the coroner asked. ?1 think not." wafc the officer's response. "I know Capt. Giles is a temperance orator and church man, and would not stay where liquor was used." Witness explained that there was a single track on the draw, and explained how the draw is worked. , it , As soon as witness discovered the nature of "the accident lie summoned police re serves and physicians. Ho knew the C. and O train was usually a long one, and h< supposed a number of persons were in the river Witness saw two trains pass oter the draw shortly before the accident hap pened, and no trouble was experienced in crossing. Was With the Draw Tender. George Ilelns. a boat builder and slilp carpenter, testified that ho was in the house with Mr. Eckert the night tho accident oc curred. He was building a boat for Eckert, and frequently called to see him on the bridge. He reached there Sunday night about 8 o'clock, more than three hours be fore the crash came. Just before Eckert went out to flag the train he complained of having a headache. Tho engineer of the train responded to tho flagging. When the engine reached the draw and the crash was heard all started out of the little house. Eckert was the first to run out. The other men Captain Giles and Frank Howard, climbed over the train. Witness was un able to climb, and he managed to crawl to a place of safety. Tt was the opinion of witness that a falling timber struck Eckert and knocked him overboard. Witness said Eckert left the house several seconds before he (witness) got out. The Government's Jurisdiction. John B. Meigs, civil engineer, connected with the office of Col. Allen. War Depart ment. was sworn as a witness. Coroner Nevitt explained that he had requested Mr. Meigs to ascertain what jurisdiction the general government has over the bridge and to furnish a history of the bridge. The witness said lie was'unable to give the information wanted. The relations be tween the rallrosd company and the gov ernment, he stated, are specifically set out in the act Of Congress of 1870. Witness visited the scene of the accident for the purpose of ascertaining tho probable length of time the channel would be closed but so far as he knew there had been no official report made to the department of the acci dent. Such Information as is desired, he said, jnay be obtained from Col. Allen." While at the bridge, the witness stated, he observed that some of the timbers were sound and others were unsotmd, but could not tell what was the proportion. Engineer Taylor's Statement. Frank Taylor, the engineer iu charge of the draw, testified to the manner In which J'lso's Cure for Consumption bis enred Courtis for tortg jears. i; is stm oil the market, W. B. <& Sons. I W. B, Moses <& Sons. Furniture The Closnog Out off Single Pieces. 20% to 50% Reductions. T Bias been a banner furniture season right through. The difficulty has been in getting goods and displaying them promptly. More and more goods are arriving every day. Many lines have sold down to their Bast pieces?and they are the goods that must give way to the display of samples of other lines. We've gone right through every department? culled out such goods, and the list tells the story of cutting from 20% to 50% from regular prices of nearly every kind off furni= ture. Library & Hall Chairs. Was. Arm Chair, oak $6.00 Arm Chair, oak 3.50 Arm Chair, oak.......... O.oO Arm Chair, oak 3.50 Arm Chair, oak... 4.50 Arm Chair, oak.6.00 Arm Chair, oak 4.5" Arm Chair, oak ., 6.<X? Arm Chair, oak 10.50 Arm Chair, oak 8.50 Arm Chair, oak 10.00 Arm Chair, leather seat.. 8.00 Oak Reading Chair 8.00 Ladies' Desk Chair, in oak 3.25 Mahogany - finish Arm Chair Waxed Oak Arm Chair, slightly damaged 18.00 Mahogany Arm Chair..,. 20.00 Now. $4.75 2.50 4.05 2.25 3 20 5.00 3.i!5 4.50 7.50 0.70 7.75 4.05 5.75 2.75 15.50 10.00 Rockers. Wag. Weathered Oak Rocker... $7.00 Weathered Oak Rocker... 6.00 Antwerp Oak Rocker...,. 2.75 Oak Elastic Rocker....... 7.00 Oak Rocker, leather...... 23 00 Oak Rocker 5.75 Oak Rocker 5.50 Oak Rocker 2.75 Oak Rocker 2.50 Golden Oak Rocker 6.00 Solid Mahogany Rocker.. 0.50 Desks. Was. PjTo-etched Desk......... $17.00 Golden Oak Desk.,...,,, 26.00 Golden Oak Dpsk......... 6.00 Waxed Oak Desk......... 12.00 Oak Desk 31.00 Walnut Desk 26.00 Mahogany-finished Desk.. 11.50 Mahogany-finished Desk.. 13.00 Congo Desk 46.00 Mahogany-finished Carved Desk 43.00 Mahogany Desk f>4.00 Mahogany Desk 53.00 12.00 10.75 Now. if 5.50 5.00 2 25 5.00 17.00 4.50 4.50 1.05 1.75 4.95 7.50 Now. $12 00 1000 4.95 8.75 26.50 19.00 9.25 10.00 28.50 35.00 50.00 42.50 Parlor Furniture. Odd Pieces. Was. Mahogany-finished Parlor Clia ir.... .............. (1^. oO Gilt Arm Chair 18.00 Gold Side Chair 20.00 Gold Chair, slightly dam aged 6.CO Gold Arm Chair.... 32.00 Gold Roman Seat, slightly damaged 15l50 Turkish Rocker, tapestry. 31.00 Turkish Sofa and Side Chair to match 90.00 Firesido Chair 35.00 Mahogany-finished Daven port 30.00 Mahogany-finished Divan. 11.50 Mahogany-finished Parlor Chair, velour 10.00 Mahogany-finished Chair.. 23.00 Mahogany Sofa 48.00 Mahogany-finished Win dow Seat 18.00 Mahogany Corner Chair.. 80.00 Mahogany-finished Divan. 45.00 Mahogany-finished Side Chair 17.00 Mahogany Divan 59.00 Mahogany Arm Chair...,, 45.00 Mahogany Corner Chair... 38.00 Mahogany Divan 49.00 1-piece Suite, mahogany veneer 33.50 3-piece Suite 40.00 2-piece Suite 40.00 5-p!ece Suite 75.00 3-piece Suite 1.81.00 2-piece Suite, mahogany.. 71.00 Mahogany-finished Suite, In tapestry 100.00 Mahogany-finished Divan. 25.00 Now. $9.50 10.00 10.00 3.00 24.00 1000 25.00 05.00 20.00 19.00 9.00 1200 17.00 39.00 13.50 23. SO 29.00 12.00 35.00 29.00 29.00 47.50 25.00 26.50 28.00 55 00 143.00 60.00 80.00 15.00 Sideboards <& Buffets. Was. Now. Mahogany Sideboard,.... $60.00 $48.00 Mahogany Sideboard 40.00 20.00 Golden Oak Buffet 45.00 87.00 Weathered Oak Buffet 48.00 35.00 Golden Oak Sideboard 48.00 42.75 Golden Oak Sideboard 15.00 12.95 Antwerp Sideboard 70.00 53.50 Fumed Oak Sideboard..... 05.00 45.00 China Cases. Was. Now. Golden Oak China Case.... $45.00 $37.50 Mahogany China Case 55.00 45.00 Antwerp Oak China Case. 100.00 75.00 Weathered Oak China Case 27.00 21.00 China Case 58.00 45.00 Antwerp Oak China Case. 57.00 45.00 Oak China Case 16.00 12.90 Oak Combination China Case 34.00 28.50 Oak China Case 28.00 22.75 Oak China Case 55.00 44.00 Oak China Case 45.00 36.00 Mahogany China Case 65.00 52.50 Golden Oak China Case... 31.00 25.00 Weathered Oak China Case 45.00* 35.00 Sewing Tables. Was. Now. Antwerp Oak Sewing Table $21.00 $10.75 Antwerp Sewing Table..... 21.00 15.75 Oak Sewing Table 10.50 8.75 Screens. Was. Japanese (four-fold)...... $70.00 Tapestry Screens 18.(X> Japanese (four-fold) 9.50 Golden Oak. tapestry 15.00 Green, art burlap 5.0O Red, art burlap 5.00 Red. art burlap 5.0i> Cream, art burlap 7.00 White, enameled denim... 34.00 Golden Oak, siikaline 5.50 Golden Oak. art cretonne, 4.?K> Pyro, etched 15.50 Mahogany, gloss silk..... 90.00 Golden Oak. art cretonne, 8.00 Green leather 11.50 Mahogany, pyro tapestry. 16.00 Mahogany, pyro burlap... 7.00 Mahogany, pyro burlap... 8.50 Oak, pyro 12.00 Weathered Oak Burlap.... $11.00 Weathered Pyro 24.00 Weathered Pyro 12.00 Red Denim .* 15.00 Gray Oak Pyro 26.50 Blue Burlap 15.00 Gray Oak Pyro 12.00 Tapestry 14.00 Beds. Mahogany Bed Mahogany Bed Golden Oak Bed and Bu reau Mahogany-finished Bed and Bureau High Post Bed. Mahogany Bed and Bureau Oak Bedstead Mahogany-finished Bed White Enamel High Post Bed Birch Bedstead Oak Bedstead, damaged.. Ash Bed Was. $45.(10 30.00 Now. $35.00 13.00 6.00 11.75 4.00 3.70 3.75 3.50 11.00 4.40 2.75 11.25 22.00 5.95 7.25 10.00 5.25 5.50 i'.OO $9.75 lit.75 9.90 7.50 21.50 1(1.00 9.00 7.50 Now. $2" >.00 15.00 28.00 20.00 30.00 28.00 60.00 8.00 9.00 20.00 80.00 5.00 0.00 12.50 14.00 45.00 4.00 4.50 14.50 15.00 2.00 3.00 Dressing Tables, W;is. N o w. Mahogany Dressing Table. $40.00 Blrtf's-eyo Maple Table, damaged Maple Dressing Table 35.00 Golden Oak Dressing Ta ble Oak' Toilet Table Oak Toilet Table 15 00 25.50 20.0O 33.00 Bureaus. Wag. Golden Oak Bureau $12.(c> Golden Oak Bureau 14.(*> Golden Oak Bureau 30.0<i Golden Oak Bureau...... 37.00 Maple Bureau 46.00 Birch Bureau, damaged, to be sold its is 30.00 Oak Bureau 17.50 Oak Bureau 14.<H> Curly Birch Bureau 22.00 Oak Bureau 18.00 Oak Bureau 13.25 Oak Bureau 12.00 Oak Bureau 22.00 Oak Bureau 15.00 Oak Bureau 32.00 liureau 3<>.Oo Bureau 33.00 Oak Oak $36.00 9.00 29.00 18.00 15.00 25.00 Now. $10.00 w.se 25.00 26.50 44.00 19.50 12.50 10.00 19.00 13.00 10.50 9.00 i6.no 11.75 22.50 21.00 25.00 Couches. AVere. Now. Velour C'ouclies $18.00 $13.50 Velour Couches 15.00 11.35 Velour Couches 22.00 19.50 Velour Couches 12.00 8 75 Mahogany-finished Ve lour Couch JiS.OO 27.00 Golden Oak Couch 48.00 35.00 Morris Chair Frames. Was. Now. Golden Oak Morris Chair Frame $4.50 $3.73 Golden Oak Morris Chair Frame 13.00 10.00 Golden Oak Morris Chair Frame 4.25 3.25 Mahogany-finished Morris Chair Frame 3.00 2.10 Mahogany-finished Morris Chair Frame 3.00 1.93 Golden Oak Morris Chair Frame 5.50 4.75 Mahogany-finished Morris Chair Frame 8.50 0.25 Mahogany-finished Morris Chair Frame 4.75 4.23 Mahogany-finished Morris Chair Frame 0.00 6.73 Gold Furniture. First floor, gold room. No. 4117?Louis XVI Gold sofa $115.00 $85.00 Arm Chair to match 75.00 60.00 No. 4241?Gold Corner Chair 100.00 80.00 No. 5342?Gold Corner Chair 60.00 48.00 No. 43V4?Gold Divan HO.OO 72.00 No. 5018?Gold Divan 115.00 87.00 No. 4322?Gold Window Seat 90.00 C9.00 No. 13%?Gold Sofa 80.00 58.50 No. 4550?Mahogany and Gold Side Chair 28.00 22.50 No. 371?Green and Gold Cabinet 50.00 38.60 W. B. Moses & Sons, F St., Cor. 11th the draw is operated. He was In the en gine room on top of the "bfidge, where new tubes were being put in. Witness said he could not tell the cause of the accident. If the truck of a car or tender Jumped the track and caused the accident he did not hear the noise. The noise made by the workmen may have prevented his hear ing such a noise. About six months ago. he said, an electric car jumped the track near the south end of the draw. A worn flange on the car wheel caused the acci dent. Witness said the draw was opened about 8:30 o'clock In the afternoon, about eight hours before the accident occurred. A number of trains had passed over the draw in the meantime and without any trouble. Witness called for Eckert, but re ceived no response. Home minutes after the accident he was told by Frank Howard that Eckert was all right. A. B. Murdock. bridge Inspector, testified that he last Inspected the draw about 6 o'clock Sunday, when he was beneath the bridge in a boat. He stated that it is his duty to inspect the bridge and see to put ting in new timbers. Repairs, he stated, are being constantly made to the bridge. He said he deemed the draw perfectly safo the Sunday the accident rred. Witness sale! he Is emp.. <1 by the rail road company, and, so far as he knows, the bridge has not been inspected by any per sons other then those in the employ of th? railroad company. The master carpenter, ho said, sometimes inspects the bridge. Witness said he examined the bridge after the accident occurred, and reached the conclusion that the tender must have jumped the track and knocked away the braces. He found the timbers where the break occurred all perfectly sound. Could Not Explain Accident. C. W. Sommcrvllle, computer In the olfic* of the building inspector, told t ury of his visit to the scene of the anci .uit Mon day morning. He went there in an un official way. Witness said he could not tell ?the cause of the accident from what he saw. He described the manner in which the heavy timbers had been baited, and tcld of some of the timbers being discolored over about two-thirds of their area. From where he saw them he could not say that decay had caused the discoloration. Mr. Sommervllle referred to the bridge as a "very antiquated structure," and said the erection of such a bridge would not be permitted now. Such a structure would now be considered dangerous. Witness said he thought smoke and grease could not have discolored the timbers as he saw them. This closed the testimony for the day, and the coroner will summon the jury when the additional evidence Is obtained. Dining Facilities for the Jail. The justices of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, sitting in gen* eral term, late Thursday considered the recommendation of Warden Harris that a dining hall or other dining room facili ties be provided for the prisoners at the District Jail. The recommendation was referred to the District Supreme Court for an expression of opinion by the Jus tices thereof before bef&g forwarded to the Department of Justice. If any conclusion was reached It was not anounced. To Cure a Cold In One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AH drug gists refund the money If It fails to care. E. W. Urove's signature Is on each box. 25c. ocl-tb,s,ta-tf W. B. Moses <& Sons. : W. B. Moses & Sons. Floor CoYerini Every Advantage Focuses odd These Carpet and Rug Departments. 'HE advantage of choosing from a stock of unusual size?the advantage of choosing from a representative stock off the best goods shewn on the mar ket today?the advantage of pricing made possible by big purchases?and timely pur chases?as, for instance, the purchase off our carpet stock before the carpet malls were tied up by a strike, from which they haven't re covered yet?and because of which wholesale prices have been materially advanced. Carpets by the Yard. DUNDEE TAPESTRY PUTS, yard wide, In 10 pretty patterns. Rogu lar 35c. grade. Special.. CAR >c. All-wool Plain INORAIN CARPETS, in r> to lu-yard length*. Regular price, 75c. jard. Special. ?S42&c. All-wool Plain INGRAIN TERRY, suitable for pallor, din ing room and halls, in 5 to 2<>-yd. lengths. Regular H5c. and $1 grades. Special 47^c, TAPESTRY BRUSSELS CAR PETS, In several most desirable patterns for parlor, liall and chamber. Regular . _ value, 65c. S p c c i a 1 Rest All-wool INGRAIN CAR PETS, in 25 choice pat- , ? terns. Regular H5e. values. Special WV>? Extra quality BRUSSELS CAR PETS, in 10 good patterns, suit able for parlor, dining room, hall mid stairs. Regu lar value, c-lal price.. ?s. Regu-(==(=7[T/ 10 patterns of VELVET CAR PETS. suitable for parlor, hall, stairs and dining room. Hegular val- 0 <=?1T / !T,,,X"r',:.8lK'' 8754c. SUPERIOR RRUSSEI-S CAR l'ETS, of quality that we guar ?ntee not to fade or sprout?goods inado to our special order. Ten choice patterns, suitable for par lor, dining room, chamber, halls and stairs?many rich Oriental and Persian de signs. R e g u 1 a r price, per y a r \ $1.25. Special price. 10 patterns of AX MINSTER CARPETS, Smith & Itigelow imakes, suitable patterns for par lor. dining room, library and chamber. Regular value, |1.35 per yard. Special price. 20 patterns of Best BODY BRUSSELS, suitable for parlor, dining room, hall and stairs and chambers. Regular value, $1.35 and il 5o per y a r < price ROYAL PLUSII WILTON CARPETS, suitable for parlor, dining room, hall and stairs. Regular .j, ? ?. _ CSM.?.?Ln..$l?25 &>7j?c. f AX MINSTER Itii tk. Itigelow [>atterns for par m. library and -"9754c. ?~?.$1.125? Smyrna Rugs. Worth. Our price. 16 in.x30 in.... $0.85 $0.65 21 in.x45 in..., $1.75 $1.25 27 in.x54 in..... $2.00 S1.55 30 in.x6o in.$2.50 $1.95 36 in.X72 in.... $3.50 $2.90 6 ft.xQ ft $13 50 $9-95 0 ft.xQ ft $10.00 S7.90 6 ft.xQ ft $15 00 $10.25 6 ft.xg ft $12.00 $9.00 6 ft.xg ft $20.00 $15.00 7 ft. 6 in.xio ft. 6 in $20.00 $17.85 7 ft. 6 in.xio ft. 6 in $19.00 $16.85 7 ft. 6 in.xio ft. G in $25.00 $19.50 7 ft. 6 .in.xio ft 6 in $27.50 $22.50 7 ft. 6 in.xio ft. 6 in $20.00 $14.75 7 ft. 6 in.xio ft. 6 in $18.50 $14.95 Smyrna Rugs. Worth. Our price. 9 ft.xi2 ft $25.00 $19.95 9 ft.xi2 ft $30.00 $23.50 9 ft.xi2 ft $^5.00 $29.50 9 ft.x 12 ft $30.00 $24.75 9 ft.X 12 ft $27.00 $21.95 Russia Rugs. Worth. Oar price. 30 in.x6o in.... $2.00 $1.25 Jute Smyrnas. Worth. Our price. 30 in.x6o in.... $2.00 $1.25 Worth. Otir price. 36 in.X72 in.... $3.00 $2.45 Moquette Rugs. Worth. Our price. 18 in.X36 in.... $1.25 $0.98 27 in.x-54 in.... $2.50 $2.15 36 in.X72 in.... $4.25 $3.95 6 ft.x9 ft $8.00 7 ft. 6 in.xio ft. 6 in $11.00 9 ft.xi2 ft $13.00 IMPERIAL AGRA ART RUGS?All wool, guaranteed to wear, in a large variety of pretty patterns, in colors to suit any decoration. 2 yds.x3 yds..... $6.00 2*4 yds.x3 yds........ $7.50 3 yds.x3 yds $9.00 3 yds.x3j^ yds.* ? ... .$11.00 3 yds.x4 yds..^.. $12.00 3/4 yds.x4 yds $14.00 3 yds.x5 yds......... .$15.00 4 vds.x4 yds $irt.oo 4 yds.x4^ yds $18.00 4 yds.x5 yds $20.00 Brusseline Kail and Stair Carpets. \ 1 yard wide Stair Car pets 25c. yard 54 yard wide Stair Car pets 40c. yard I yard wide liall Car pets 50c. yard W. B. Hoses & Sons, F St., Cor. T I Established 1852. John P. Ellis & Co., 937 Penna. Ave. N. W. We have been sell ing PIANOS for more than HALF A CEN TURT. We have always sold GOOD PIANOS at fair prices, and we are still -doing the same. Every customer Is our reference. Our name and reputation is proverbial. The same grade of PIANOS that we sell cannot be bought for less in this city or any dty. We can SAVE a great deal of MONEY to any Piano pur chaser. Try the experiment; shop everywhere, then come to us and see If we are not as good us our word. ONLY $250 for a BEAUTIFUL NEW UPRIGHT PIANO, With AH Modern Improvements, in Oak, Walnut or flahogany Case, Payable/ ^ fl (Q) a Month. Other Pianos at other prices and on other terms. We will be pleased to have you call and see us, or if you pre fer It our salesman will call to see you and talk the matter over. Second-hand Square At the Lowest Prices and on the Busiest Terms. Everything we sell and do is flrst-claas and fully guaranteed. Pianos tuned, re paired, moved, pack ed and shipped by competent workmen. Do Not Forget Our Name and Number. JOHN F. ELLIS & CO., 937 Penna. Avenue N. W. Telephone Main 1218. Near 10th Street.