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Every head of a home knows day's work now' is more effective tor, the screens for doors and wi prevent loss by moth or irritati< more than good i.:olutions. The Pal Ice Safes for $2.9 The Palais Roval's regular pri less than at the specialty stores. Ml where unreliable goods are unkno W0c Ammonia, large bottles......... 7c 50c Platt's Chlorides.................')c 5c Tar Camphor Balls, 3 lbs.......10c 10c Camphorated Flake............. Dc l0e Lavender Camphor.............. ic Manahan's Moth Bags...............43c Manahan's Moth Sheets............. 5c 1Oc Peterman Roach Food.......... Dc 10e Black Flag Insect Powder..... 9c bc Red Seal Lye...................... 4c $1.25 Step Ladder Chairs............s;) 75c Ladders. :i-foot,. for.............45c Dc Dut Pans. strong..................3c 25c Floor Broom. best quality.....15c Scree The Palais for 5-piece suit and fitting best the newly effect No. 4340, and The curtail stitched curtain home are repr of 25 interestin Water Sets, Pitcher. Six 4 Punch Bowl. crystal glass; new cut pattern; 12-inch; worth 39c Fruit Saucers, new shape cut glass pattern. Each...... Tahle Tumblers, assort ed patterns: usually 39c Il/C dozen. Each..............*. ar ch th pa or at is Tihe "Ildeall" 11 The season opened with a li been selected andI pronouncedl thi bone supports, clinging to the fot Peau dec Cy gne, in pinks, blues, 48c inisteadl of $i. Another trinn Best off 50c Under A\lore Expenlsive Garmuents G;owns. skirts, drawers, corse broidery and rib)bon trimmedC(. 'l * Siegel IBrothers' surplus product Sfloor tables. First floor for 39'' g 69ic and $r-5o to $2 garments at 19e for 25c Ve Glove-fitting Swiss Ribbed V anti no sleeves. 25c kinds for 19 are here at only xoc. The Hose black. Mlaco y'arn, with white sol lace effects. Children's ( The opportunity will pass lo 6o of the Coats. Mlothers with c and regular patrons are particuila - ~. fc la Our Rachelor Girls. Frm the Lamden. Telegraph. As far as appearance goes, the bachelor girl who prevails at~the present tIme would deludo the unwary into thinking that shej wasn of the old school. She shun. eccen tricities of dress, the unbecoming miascu line line at the one extreme, as carefully as the rouge-pot and high heels at the other. Her clothes are only a little aIm p1sr than those of her sister in society. She doe not swear or smoke cigars-although she reser're the rigitt to do so'i she wIsh h (ood Resolutic he Neglected Home. that now is the time for housecle than a week of work later. How ndows, the furniture covering, ti >n by night. The home needs t< ais Roya '8. Re ces are as little as the special sale r ore important-the Palais Royal i wn. 22c Mop Handle and Mop..........15c 19c Dust Brush, good quality......12c Sc Scrub Brush, solid back......... 5c 9Sc Floor Brush, good quality......74c 25c Stair Brooms, extra quality... .1c 15c Stove Brush, with dauber......10c 25c Whitewash Brushes.............10c 7c Paint Brushes, alq sizes.......... 4c 12c Ready-mixed Paints, all col ors .................................... 9c $1.50 Bissell Carpet Sweepers.....$1.19 19c Scrubbing Pails, galvanized.. .12c 50c Garbage Pails, with cover......29c 1 Doors With Adjustable Window Sc Royal is prepared to measure, ma of furniture, and charge only $6.< Opaque Window Shades. Only $: ive, self-adjusting kind. Take ele L man will promptly respond. for $1.25 Curtains. I is are of dotted muslin, with hemst s are generally retailing at $1.25 p >ductions of masterpieces, in whitt subjects. seven Pieces, for Alasses and Fancy Tray, 29c 'I- Easter Vase 10c high; look like r Butter Dlshe Fruit Sets, large new pattern; e: yowl and 6 glasses. ing.......... u t g I a s s effect. 3 e v e n pieces for Ice Tea Glas )nly 10c. nicely finished dozen. Each.. Newest Coats at Correct Hats at $2.50. The coat to wear cool evenings 1 d again on returning home. Newi eviot. Usual $7.50 coats for $5-9 $2.50 hats is pictured-many ot'i rasol is of silk, in fast colors, costil Silk Suits at $11. The Usual $15 t The newly correct tucked and pl s, glace effects, stripes, checks ani the Palais Royal-quantities and v; assured the tall and short, the slii SeIt is Ilere at 48c ttle army of belts seeking Dame e sulmmer girl's correct belt. It i m like one's skin, reducing the ail avendlers, navy, browns, black an' ph for a "cash business." garments for 39c. Reduced Proportionately. covers andl chemises, lace, emn ie annual sale of D. E. Sicher's and ons. 39c instead of 50c-on third irments at 25c. $i garments at )8c. 4ts andl Hose. ests, with high and lowv necks, long . Note that the cheaper vests it 19c instead of 25c are fast :s, and lisle thread, in plain and 5 Dresses and Co nig before Easter Sunday-there bildren from 4 to 14 years of age rly urged not to allow the chance $2.25 for $3 Fol 49c for Little Childr< The carts have rubber tires an r the family living in "a flat." Th ce and embroidery trimmed, long -en from 2 to 5 years of age. PALAIS A. Lisner. atones bet.ween college and Bohemia. 4 lied to this sort of Interest are other nmot ments. in which bachelor girls of sentime and education may become twentieth ce tury ministering angels. One of these the great system of orgaised. charitti employing tens of thousands of worsel another the protiession of trained nural and a third the promoters of econostic as municipal reforms, Literary and artistic bachelor gira--yr era sacuzlttors. iustrators, paiater, andi likge-also hold their devotion to ideals:; sponsible for their maner of living. Tb are to be found in places a.s~p resel biang- those of the Paris latn arer brae.ew America ean hmfa.a ining, and that one about the refrigera te precautions that be guarded with .1 Prices. frigerators, $4.98. rices of department stores and much the safest possible shopping place, Clothes Wringers, family ers ..... .. .......ro... 2 Kitchen Tables, with hardwood legs and fin- 3 ished top ..... ... ....... . Chamber Pails, with cover, japanned In assorted colors...: 14C Feather Dusters, first qual ity .............................. Oval Wash Boilers, with cover and heavy copper bot- 69C ton 1 size .................. 69c Double Gas Stoves, two 0 C s double burners, $1 value. . Cedarn Pails, first quality, C with cable hoops ............ Family Wash Tubs, painted main inside and out .............. frxtures. 69c0 X reens, Ioc ke and fit attractive Stripe Covers* )8. Only 49c for measuring, making " t.75 for Outside Windowv Awnings ; 'ator to fourth floor, or telephone qc for Summer Pictures. itched ruffles. Note that the hem ir. The pictures for the summer enamel frames, 8x12 inches. Choice 29c. '1 , 16 inches 9C cut glass....... ,with cover; . zpenslve look- 9c 'es, first quality; /' S5AR usually t Jc 5 c IVWYR( $5.98 and $8.98. Umbrella-Parasol, $1.88. low, at seashore and mountain later, st styles of tan and black covert and 3 and $1o coats for $8.98. One of rs are here. The sun-rain umbrella ig only $1.88. 98, $15 and $20. o $22.50 Suits. eated Taffeta Silk Suits; plain col- j. I figures. Not only are prices least triety are greatest. A correct style n and full form. Instead of $1." Fashion's favor.' The "Ideal" has 4. a crush girdle effect, with feather- $~ parent size of the wvaist. Made of I white. All sizes here in all colors. 5 tsip by. ding Go-Carts. ~n's White Dresses. dl fold in very small compass; mnade e Dresses at 49c are little beauties, waisted and Russian effects, for chil ROYAL,j o & 11ith Streets. LI- their work as their brothers do, askin no 0- fvos andl enin hindependent lives rarewsn the Here. .From the ?lattes' Jearual. The splendid snow--white heron Is fast ~.disappearing, becaune the women have s ersIsted in wearinir - igrette psigne at these bird.. To secure these plumes It Ie necessart'to inlaughter ti)e birdodurig the masin g Ueon, Ia immequgse gg yjob a onW massert9 emseW a. * HearingAlUeged TESTI TODAY Policemen' A afg ed on Charges of Infraom o Law Belating to Policeman Bloom was the first witness examined at, the session of the police trial board held this afternoon to listen to testi mony regarding th$ ,alleged crap game in Georgetown: police station. for participation in which Policemen Roffman and Laleger were placed on trial last week. Attorney Wilton .' Lambert asked him concerning a diamond pin that was stolen in the police station. "I don't know anything about a pin that was stolen," he responded, with emphasis on the word stolen. The witness was withdrawn, after objec tion had been made by Attorney Mattingly and sustained by the board. Policeman Laleger, one of the defendans,_ was then examined respecting part of the testimony he gave at the hearing last week. He was asked if he was 'on duty at the time he had told of having been in the dormitory about the date the crap game is charged to have been played. The testimony was ruled,out. "Did you canl at Hilten's house last week?" Attoriey-Mattingly asked. "I remeiber stopping by there one day," the witness answered. He denied that he had said anything to Hilten about what he (Hilten) had said to Major Sylvester. Defendant repeated that he d!d not en gage in any game- of craps In the station. He also said he had no "bones" in his possession In the station and said he saw none on the bed. ,. "If there had' been-any or thie bed," he stated, "I.think I would have seen them." The defendant said he could only ac count for Hilten's statement by saying the latter was prejudiced So far as Clark is concerned, he stated, he thought he did not have as bright a mind as he should have. "If there was a question of Clark's san ity raised," said Laleger, "I should have to say I believe he is insane." He said he had told Clark he was crazy at the time he (Clark) struck Hilten. Testimony of P. D. Payne. Frank D. Payne appeared as a witness an dtold the trial board that he bad con ducted a lunch room at 1209 32d street. He said that Policeman Hilten's reputation for truth and veracity is bad. "Would you believe him under oath?" the witness was asked, "1 don't know anything about him per sonally." he responded. Witness said he had heard the officer's reputation discussed, in his (witness) place of business, but. could not give the name of a single individual who had dis cussed it, nor could he tell when he heard the discussion. He did say that the dis cussion was brought' about by a talk about police matters. "Who asked you to come here and'testify against Mr. Hilton's reputation?" He said that Mr. Lalleger had asked him to go to Mr..I.ambert's. Witness said he had been arrested for conducting a poker game and forfeited $2- collateral. 1al leger, he saidQ participated In the raid, which was conducted by Sergt. Schneider. Hugh Clements testified that he recol lected the time'that Iilton was on charges for "hoodling," and said Hilton wanted him to testify in the case for 'him. Hilton, he said, told him he would pay him for it. Witness said he had been a member of the police force and had resigned of his own free will. He said he had been be fore the court once for assault. "That is our case," said Mr. Lambert. He said he' would renew his motion that the charges be dismissed on the ground that the officers were not on duty at the time charged. His motion was overrule-], and Mr. Lambert noted an exception. Against Other Policemen "Then," said Mr. Sindair, "we will take up the case of Privates Walsh and Hoff man." In this case the charge is that they en gaged in a game of craps in the police sta tion, and that they afterward denied, un der oath, that they had done so. A third specification against Walsh alleges that he talked about the game charged. Policeman Howard P. Short was called and asked what he knew of a crap game having been played in the station during the time covered in the charge. Witness said that some time about Christ mas he came off duty at 12 o'clock and went to the top floor.of the sation, where he sleeps. Witness said he saw "bones" on a bed and Walsh and Hoffman were on opiposite sides of the bed. "I saw no crap game played," he stated, "and I saw no money." Witness said he saw Walsh the next morning and he (Walsh) said he had won 372 or $73, and Hoffman -had asked him for the loan of $40. Walsh asked him what he thought of it, and witness said he thought it was bad business. He told Walsh that he thought it would merely be a matter of loaning a man his own money, Did Not Hear "Crap." Witness said he did not advb<:e Walsh one way or the, other about the matter. During the conversatior. about the winning of tihe money the witt:ess etated, the word "cran" was not mentioned. "How ruaany 'bones' did you see in the dormitory?" Mr. Sinclair asked. "Two." was his answer, Witness repeated that he did not see the men handle the "bones." That affair did not interest him enough, he said, for him to go over and look at it. Witness retired short ly afterward and could not say that the men engaged in a game. Witness was asked to state the exact language used by Walsh the morning after he had seen the "bones," and he said Walsh had told him that he had either "won" or '4trimmed that young fellow of $72 or $73." There were four men in the room the night he saw the bones. Witness said he did not hear the conversation between the rr en in the dormitory. "I didn't want to see if there was a game there that night," he admitted. Witness was askedMf he was not charged with the duty of arresting and prosecuting persons who play craps, but he made no response. ) t On cross-exanination witness said that "bones" are fraguentli taken'- from pris oners, and it isi aot an unusual thing to see them about the station. He said he had never seen .any gambling done in the station. "I might hav#redr.* some conversation between them," said Bhort, "but I don't knw what it 'sgg to.pwear to it positive All witness knew ~Ibpt the money was what Walsh had RoWfinm. Questisoned by3Mr..Mettingly, witness sa-. mitted that he irad ibad a conversation with Policema aBrown. and said he told the latter that h(wipg)would tell the truth if .called qa wes.Witness said he had 'told,.i lscnant of a money transaction th~Pde'nied that he had told anybody , a~q bdseen a. crap .gamne in the station, ~izs id- not remember that any superir oeh&d urged bem not to say anything about a crap game in the station. Policemajy. ohn Kuster testified tha.t be knew nothing of a .ap game having been played in the dormity of the *tation. He said he did net e the "bones" en the 'bed. 'Did you ever hear of a crap gme being played ;In th. stationW "Not usati t|here was such a stir male about it." Wo h ?"et t hes o1U ieSe ofthe pbaat b ~S oI& m lutre athe aad we~h* LOCAL PRESBYTERY nm NT *ossaaon The Washington rresbytery was called to order at 10:30 o'clock this moe*ing by Rev. Albert Evans, the moderator. at West minoter. Church, 7th and E: streets south west, and routine matters were considered. Announcement was made of the chair man of the varous conmittees. They arc: Bills and: overtures, Rev. Wallace Rad cl:e, Rev. Thomas C. Easton, Rev. W. C. Alexander, Elders D. McFarlan- and R. L. Ewing; judicial, Rev. Joseph Kelby, Rev. Charles B. Ramadell, Rev. Tennis S. Ham lin. F. H. Smith and C. H. Merwin; leave of absence, Rev. .. P. Verbrycke and Elder N. Wescott; minutes of synod. Rev. Donald C. McLean and Elder C. H. Carrington; place of next meeting, Rev. S. Ward Richt er; sessional records, general chairman, Rev. E. Lawrence Hunt. The report of the Ladies' Home Mission Society was read and ordered acknowl edged. The following ministers were grant ed permission to labor outside of the bounds of the presbytery: Dr. Asa F. Fiske, Rev. James M. Noruse,. Rev. H. H. Allen. Rev. Mr. Dexter requested dissolution of his pastoral relation with Takoma Park, to take effect June 15. The session granted permission to supply the pulpit until the fall meeting of the presbytery. The call was read for the pas toral services of Dr. J. L. Allison to Gun ton Temple Memorial Church. The overture recently made to create two separate presbyteries for the white and col ored ministers came up for discussion and several speakers debated the question, in cluding Rev. John Gordon, president of Howard University; Justice Harlan and Rev. Mr. Grimke. The presbytery, after a brief devotional service, took a recess at 1 o'clock and re pared to the Sunday school auditorium, where a repast was served by the ladies of the church. The session reconvened at 2 o'clock and election of delegates to the gen eral presbytery was under consideration when this report closed. Y. M. C. A. BUILDING FUND. Money Coming in to a Gratifying Ex tent. With only nineteen days remaining in which to raise more than $50,000 in order that the offer of Messrs. Woodward & Lothrop of $25,000 toward the building and furnishing fund of the Young Men's Christian Association may become avail able, persistent efforts are being put forth on the part of those upon whom the task of raising this money devolves, and their efforts are beginning to show results. Justice Thomas H. Anderson, chairman of the citizens' committee of one hundred, has turned over to the officials at head quarters a contribution of $1,000 given by one man. This is as large a contribution as has been given in the present campaign. except that of Messrs. Woodward and Lo throp. At this time the name of the donor will not be announced. Besides the 31,000 sent to Justice Ander sons, several hundred dollars was secured from other sources yesterday, and contribu tions are coming in today in encouraging sums. When the committeemen started out this morning there remained to be raised exactly $51,463, there 'having been secured $33.530. The iames of the women to compose the executive committ f the woman's organ ization for the f' g of rooms in the building has beef -, , nced. It consists of Mrs. Cortelyou. Mrs. Foster, Mrs. Hig ginson, Mrs. Barkcr, Mrs. Reyburn, Mrs. Moran, Mrs. Woodward and Mrs. Macfar land. Team J has entered the list of young n.en's $10,000 clubs that have secured con tributions. Team I alone remains with no subscriptions sent in. Team A has se cured $80; Team B. $100: Team C, $25; Team D, $35; Team E. 3125; Team F, $82; Team G, $120; Team H, $70; Team J, $72. T. P. BROWN DEAD. Former Prominent Figure in Local Municipal Affairs. Joseph F. Brown, at one time a promi nent figure in municipal affairs in Washing ton, and a resident of Indianapolis for the past twenty-five years, died in the latter city yesterday in the eighty-sixth year of his age. He was an intimate friend of President Lincoln, and saw the latter as sassinated. Judge Brown was born In Clermont county, Ohio, in 1828, and after gradu ating at Hanover College came to Wash ington as a clerk in the House of Repre sentatives. He was appointed by Presi dent Lincoln president of the Metropoli tan police board of the District of Colum bia, and was afterward president of the local board of aldermen. Mr. Brown, with the late William H. En glish, oroganized the Washington Gas Light Company and was for several years the secretary of the company. Mr. Brown was present in Ford's Theater when Pres, dent Lincoln was assassinated and assistedi in carrying the wounded chief executive from the theater to the house across t'he street where he died. AWAIT PRESIDENT'S RETURN. Text of Castro's Reply Regarding Pro .posed Arbitration Received. The incoming South American mail, re ceived this morning at the State Depart ment, brought from Minister Bowen, at Caracas, the text of President Castro's re ply to the minister's proposition to submit to arbitration the issues between the United States and Venezuela. The matter is now regarded as urgent, and it is stated, that unless the situation is further complicated by some unexpect ed development in Venezuela the note will be allowed to await the consideration of the cabinet when it meets again at the close of the President's western trip. Mean while the officials of the State Denartment positively decline to make public the text of the correspondence between Minister Bowen and President Castro or to express any opinion as to the character of the language employed by Castro. CHILD ESCAPED DEATH, Struck Twice by Pilot of Engine-Se verely Bruised. LARAMIE, Wyo., April 11.-A little girl named O'Connor has had a remarkable es cape from death beneath the wheels of a Locomotive. The child, with two others, was crossing the Union Pacific tracks on her way to school. Her companions passed In front of an epproaching freight train and called to her to follow. She hesitated, and then, when the train was barely ten feet away, made the dash. Directly in the center of the track her feet :::ipped and she fell on her bands and knees.. The pilot of the lopomotive struck her and threw her into the air, where she turned a complete somersault and again tell on the track. The engineer weanwhile had reversed, A.nd the locomotive stopped with the pilot over, the child's body. Had the engine gone another foot she would have been crushed to death. She was found to be severely bruised. A ConN8ence Wednesday. The executive committee of tbe lsthman canal commision, consisting of Chairan Shonts, Gov. Magoon and, Chief Engineer Wallace, will confer with Secretary Taft tonmorrow in regad to the questions raised by . M. Brfotow's prelimI=ary .report, -s well as other feattures of the ers'i=ntion, inebuding the arrangements for the odeal force' in Weeashian and ,Panammt: tig coinnetion of the- bureoau of insula# with the - eaal work the the Pane .railro4; of e9tress' a tAG.''cSa, WORMS Much Interest in Secretary Wiison's Efforts Shown. MANY INQUIRIES MADE ISPEOVMENT IN THE REELING MACHINES NEEDED. Numerous Groves of Mulberry Trees in the Country-Success in / Growing Havana Tobacco. The story in The Star the other day of how Secretary Wilson and his assistants are preparing to build up a new American industry-that of silk-worm raising and silk reeling-has apparently attracted wide at tention. Letters have already been received at the department from all over the country mak ing inquiries as to the manner in which the department intends to continue its work and requesting shipments of silk warm eggs. Incidently. it has been found by means of these letters that there are quite a number of mulberry tree groves in the eastern, central and southern portions of the United States, some of them of sufficient size to make the raising of silk worms a prc fitable industry. In roved Silk Reeling Desired. Secretary Wilson, in discussing the silk industry proposition with a Star reporter, said that in his opinion it would not be long before some ingenious Yankee had in vented a silk-reeling machine that would be a vast improvement over those now in general use in the silk districts of Fr::nce and other European countries. The latest improved French reeling machines are in use in the Agricultural Department, and as a matter of fact, several quite important improvements have already been made in them by the experts of the department. This in itself, the Secretary believes, should be a sufficient indication to the optimistical ly inclined to warrant the statement that when silk-worm culture spreads throughout the United States, as the Secretary and his assistants hope tnd believe it will, some bright American interested in the young industry will invent a reeling machine that will make the French affair seem cumber some and antiquated by comparison. The Secretary of Agriculture is much pleased with the interest in silk culture that is being shown by planters and farm ers in the southern states and elsewhere, and 'here is likely to be a big demand for mulberry trees in the near future. Young trees can be obtained at comparatively small expense, and it is believed that many of those interested in silk culture will pro cure numbers of the trees on their own ini tiative. Information on all points connected with the silk industry will be furnished by the experts of the department to persons Interested. Secretary Wilson's Efforts Commende-L Secretary Wilson has received many sin -ere words of commendation of late in con nection with his efforts to create an Amer ican industry. His work in furthering the beet sugar industry in the United States, which has now grown to enormous propor Lions, is well remembered, as are other agri cultural benefits which he has been prom' nent in fostering and aiding. The Secretary modestly attributes a good part of his success along these li..es to the fact that his administration of the depart ment has lasted for a rather longer period than the terms of most of his predecessors. He has been able to take up a project and follow It through to fruition, which, of course, would have been otherwise a matter of impossibility, and it is certainly true that In the Agricultural Department, perhaps more so than in any other branch of the government service, unity of direction counts for a great deal. Success With Tobacco. The other day a visitor at the Agricul tural Department called on the Secretary and in the course of his cor.versation com plimented the latter on the results he had achieved and on his plans for the future. "But I don't hear much about the Ameri can cigar-tobacco crop," the visitor finally remarleed. "I suppose that is one Ameri can industry that will fall to the ground." "That reminds me," said the Secretary, "that I want to smoke." Then he took two fine looking perfecto cigars out of his pocket and handed one to the visitor. "If we could grow tobacco like that," he said, "I guess we would be doing pretty well, don't you think?" The vistor lighted his cigar, smoked for a moment with keen enjoyment and then remarked: "Well, I should say so. That is a 50-cent straight clear Havana cigar, or I never tasted one." "That cigar," replied the Secretary. calmly, "is an American product. The filler was grown in Alabama and the wrap per in Conencticut." "I am certainly converted," declared the visitor, after he had smoked some more, "and your domestic tobacco with the clear Havana flavor can't got on the market too quick for me." AGAINST ORIENTAL LAEOR. 200 White Men Opposed Chinese and ,Tapanese Workmen, VANCOUVER. B. C., April 11.-Orient-il labor has been driven out of a mill at Sal mo. A party of thirty-three men, ten of whom were Chinese and twenty-three Jan linese, were taken from this city to the Kootenay shingle mill at Salmo. It was learned at Salmo that the Japanese and Chinese workmen were coming, and a crowd of 200) white men were at the stati3n when the train arrived. The whites refused to allow the orientals to leave the depot, and the newcomers took the next train to Nelson, the nearest sta tion. The company says it requires the orientals and cannot work without them. Another attempt will be made, with the aid of provincial police, to land the Asiatics in Salmo. BOSTON WOOL a RXET. F!irmer Tone, With Local Demand for Supplies Quiet. BOSTON, April 11.-The wool market maintains a firm tone, with the local de mand for supplies quiet, The available lomestic wool I,s small. Domestic fleece wools are in light supply with a quiet de mand and prices are held -steady. Ohio unwashed delaines are quoted at 27c.; un sierchantable, 28a29c.; unwashed clothing. 11a24c.; unmerchantable at 2de and Mich wgan 'No. 1, 34a.'5c. For one-quarter blood unwashed wools ihout 30c. is quoted for Ohio. with Mich Igan and Missouri one-qurter bloods' at 10c, Wrhile three-'tgths bloods. Ohio, range at SoaS1c., and halfablood unwashed fleeces, )hio, nominal, 2i.Aik:.; Miciaigan, 28c. Runeral of WMhma P. Canty. Funeral services over the remains of the late Michael P, Canty, who died at his home, 519 H street northeast, on Sunday, will be held from his late residence at 8:34 o'clock tomorrow mornink. Requiem- mas will be sung at St. Aloyslus Church at S o'clock Mr. Canty was prOmin@nt iin loesi labor cices,havigbee a mamane of the Inter .aiea Rrcl~rUnion of Nor*hAaer ice teassirer of the 19e04 beloklayers' union and a j1'omfbenat mnember Mf DiMen'N6: Ba,nient greer Ot Bibeas, Ths- laSter Suits. Of courseyou want yourcoat to hold its shape - then try one of ours -madc with a French canvas and hair cloth front. (See cut.) An ex cellent quality GER MAN Serge Suit to $l measure........... Call or write for samples. Open Saturday Evenings. iNewcorn &Oreen, Merchant Tailors. 1002 F Street. it Call or Write for Samples E)MONSTON'S-Home of ,the original "l:OOT FORM" Boots and Oxfords for Men, Women and Children. Women's 66WEAR WELL" Oxfords9 .f. -"\Wear Vell" Oxfords are true to their name and more, they are stvl ish and comfortable. -The various lines of "Wear Well" Oxfords for spring and sumier are thoroughly complete now. There's a wider range of styles than ever-all new, attractive shapes, in the best black and most stylish tan l e a t h e r s. Complete complement of sizes and widths in each style. "WVear Well" Oxfords compare with any $3.50 Oxfords in the world - the price........... Edmonston s 1334 F st. oe 'Pone. . 9I . It Special Offering. Fine $400 i ufl Upright Piano t$6 Monthly. Fulr Iee l I i in II h e I mak3'e-hars jnust in vrhatuld. by tu fa-, ~ nsleals and b Lr te '11p I li L's thtan half itginal piri e 41!W on 1t * nonthly paymtent tilurding stool, carf. *one .ear- attning tnit! u t ert on * a ily tine t,.ne--antd esetllen,t action-on of' .the biggest bargatins uf the sea.son at $19. :F. G. Smith i'i" A 3RDBRY 1225 Pa. Ave "For months I had great trouble with my stom ah and used all kinds of medicines. Mty tongi'e bas been act ually as green as grasa, my breath omeded Cas arets. and afer ung athm I a lycre e I iherefore let you know thtI shs:a eommend them to any one suffering from sch ttoubles." n~as. H. HaIpen. 10e Rilington at.. NewYort.N.T. Persnt alae Paer Tat i. 2D I0e, Never sald 1wbl. The gemine tablet stamp id C C C. Ouarnateed to ease ea ae back. STERU.IG REMKD! CO., Ciag. er N. Y. USB Annual Sale; Ten Million Boxes. Daniger lven in fCmcer. Prem the Sestom 'Traneripe. Let us subinit that foot tball and basket ball are not the only sports wrhich endanger the physica.l health of contestants. Of the. Amnerican players in thle checker tourna ment just closing two have thus far heens aid up and their games canee!ed. while a third is threatened with nervous prostra. tion Whoever haa experienced the tension af waiting three quarters of an hour for his antagonist to amove can appreciate the Mangers of thle gaine. A T-esi adMa'n The ehirman of a political meeUng ia the aseth. (ains esued of hi 4e.uh, said eine -- 1epQ..of s. dssemyit see.