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THE EVENING STAB
WITH BUXDAT MOBNUTG BDITIOI. ImU?m Offio*. Utk Itrnl ui PraaijIruU An&m. TU Evening Star N?wsp?p?r Comptay. ?. & KlCfTMANW, rraUtti K?w Ttrk OBm: Tnbm Bslldlif. ChitOBm: Tritaii* BatUiif Ibe Freeing Pt?r, wltb the Sund?y momin? ^41 tlon, la delivered by carriers within the city ?t W cent* per month: without the Sunday mornlBf ?I> tlou at 44 cants per month. Bv mall, pottage prepaid! Dally, Sunday include!. one month. 60 cent*. Dally, Sunday # xcepted, on<? month, 50 eeatl. Saturday Star, one year, $1 00. Sunday 8tar, one year, $1.00. Pages 117=24. Mje Iwning Part 2. WASHINGTON, D. 0., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1905-TWENTY-FOUR PAGES. Before a Whole City. A store window Is good ad vertising, so is a good sign over the- door, but the best of nil is the display that goes before a whole city every day?the news paper advertisement. "Easy to Make off your Grocer m Add one quart milk (or milk and cream mixed) to one package and freeze. Makes the most dclicious ice cream. A child can make it in ten minutes. Sweetened just right. Tastes just The D-ZERTA line consists of three complete products as follows: D=Zertta Quick Pudding 0=Zerta Ice Cream Powder Everything In the package. Add one quart milk, bring to boll, cool and serve With cream and sugar, fresh or canned fruit. Try 'vauUU Len.on, Chocolate, Strawberry, Orange.|an<l unflavored. AI.L GROCERS. 3 PACKAOF.S ALL GROCERS. 10 CENTS. |23 CENTS. Everything In the package. No heating or cooking. Just add on? quart milk and freeze. Vanilla, Lemon, Chocolate, Strawberry 0=Zerta Perfect JeSSy Dessert Better, surer and easier to uss than gelatine. Add one pint boiling water, cool and serve. Dainty and delicious. Raspberry, Strawberry, Lemon, Orange and Cherry. ALL GROCERS. 10 CENTS. deS Quickest of Quick Dessert THE D-ZERTA EXHIBIT IS A LEADING B'EATl'RE AT THE PURE FOOD SHOW. * PETER QROGAN. Credit for A!1 Washington. The Best Sort of Xrna Are those which are both useful and beautiful, and no,where will you find a more varied or attractive assortment than we are show ing. We have a host of suitable things at all prices, pretty pieces for the parlor, handsome Rockers and Morris Chairs, Fine Writing Desks and Bookcases, Dainty Toilet Ta bles and Princess Dressers, Fine China Dinner Sets, Couch Covers and many other useful and beautiful articles. You can come and select all your gifts from our stock and we will gladly arrange the terms of pay ment to suit your convenience. A small amount weekly or month ly is easier to pay than the full amount in one sum, and is just as satisfactory to us. We charge no interest for credit, but we allow the following discounts: 10% for cash with order or if account is closed In 30 days, if closed in 60 days, and 5 Jo if settlement is made in 90 days. 817-810-828-823 7th St, Bet. H and I Sts. ROYAL DUTCH COCOA Is double strength?don't waste it. There's Economy under the YELLOW WRAPPER. W Bemdorp's Cooking CHOCOLATE (Blue Wrapper) has no c ZIONIST MOVEMENT OPPOSED. Jewish Leaders Favor Emigration and Prompt Aid. In nn Important appeal in behalf of the oppressed Jews In Itussia, signed by Lord Kotlischild, Sir Samuel Montagu and a number of other leaders of the Jewish movement in Great Britain, at London, the admission is made that for the bulk of tlie Russian Jews there is no hope of salvation except through a new regime of liberty and Justice, when they will receive equal lights with their fellow-citizens of every creed. The appeal points out that all proposed ?chemes for colonization can only benefit a ?mall proportion of the sufferers, and it, therefore, calls on all Jews and their sym pathizers to abandon the great coloniza tion schemes for the more practical pro gram of emigration and the granting of Immediate aid to the suffering and be reaved. The signatories to the appeal ask where there Is to be found the $250,000,000 re I quired, at $250 per head, to transplant the first 1,000,000 Jews from Russia, not to say anything of the total of 4,000,000 Russian Jews, for whom all the schemes hitherto proposed had been quite inadequate, while the formation of such an autonomous ghetto state, even If territory large enough could be obtained, would be open to many grave objections. On the other hand, It says, $2CO would emigrate six persons to Argentina or Canada. In conclusion, the pressing necessity for the lmmed'ate as sistance of the actual sufferers Is empha sised. Death of Colby Tupper. News ha* been received In this city of the death of Colby Tupper, a veteran of the civil war. at the Marshalltown (Iowa) Sol diers' Home last week. Tupper was one of the guards on duty at the old Ford Theater the evening that President Lincoln was as sassinated, and he was one of the first to go to the aid of the stricken statesman. Tupper was burled with full military hon ors, the services being conduoted by the Marshalltown Post, G. A. R. fortress held by rebels. Reported 1,500 Persons Massacred at Kieff. 6iimeVCJi'0lt ?f thS garrlson ot has as sumed glganic proportions, according to a cablegram from St. Petersburg last night All the upper part of the city. Including the aries ' th? han<Js of the wolution Eixteen thousand soldiers are reported to ha%e mutinied at Ekaterlnodar. dentS?fndS 1\ thC V'?0P8 ,mV6 joined the stu" ; i,iaV# f?rClbIy reo^ed the unl er? meot,nKS ar<> proceeding AtKharkoft 5 000 soldier, attended a meet ing of revolutionaries and Dledxed thpm se'v'08 "ot to fire on the people * them" Is not working.'rom Kh"koft to Sevastopol from'l"ranscas'pla^ dlsorder3 aj;e reported dropped'toU74n 1ThTCrlt'Cal Fours been declared- th'a^u a 8tate aiege has tlveiy qui" butantrai^3d?W i? 81,11 rela" momentarlly expected^ T1d?ve!opn*ents are sheer waste of time ** the3e labors ?? On the River Front. DoT?\-^11*delphla tug W*1? arrived In port jesterday evening with four barges Intaw laden with hard coal. The barges William Donaldson and Ellen S Jennings raJ; Philadelphia via Chesapeake City, and the barges Mary A. Hooper and rvnomac, from BalUmore. The barges brln5 about TOO tons of fuel for The wSSsr^i 'r K: ^Z'\'?y MS? &SSS Bell, George ~er Points; Blue Willie Clarence, &a CW?"'6 Shepham, Rebecca, W. H. Bixler T -r k ry ancI and Nellie Elea??, ? T' Smoot, Edna and Flattie,oS from'?L"at,tlIn* ^ Schooner Murrav Potomac beds; Walkerton Va Ind tut Si Iumber moll, towing seven sanf,t^Ward B' au!n" Salled: SchoonerJ P 8co,W8 ondrla, to load n Rob.nswi, for Alex Upper Machodoc Creek- ^h eRrx? for the for the lower Pot0^'c fl,Mner Bl,a H!U Ruth and Ella Vnf r Ashing grounds; I-'Cht, for PotomL^fif"?la' and Shlnlni orMrlver*t^lrad^woo^ for Points tered to load lumber'on?h?*n char" river for this city Rappaluannock tender \o tho*'engin*l??1Ln0?t0nler' tho Is stated, been laid * "fttallon, has, It s Iring in her berthat? th? ? T'nt?r- ^he harbor side of Washing# H,whapf on the (japtain Bennett *ma#tf r ifaJIa<!k" Park Salisbury now unlo^i t the schooner wharf foot* Z lv?b*r the from a visit to his . returned Captain Preston rn^ a Baltimore, commanded vessels on m?" ??ho formerly who for a numbcXf ' 'h9 ^tomac, but f^'i'nsr on other waters ^ T Pff1 has heen visit to friends. ' ? city on a ... Sand DumpS Load W ednesday evenlmr !=?. -^una' laden scows was comw ** * tOW of sand ot the scows began to IeakP Ind T"' ?"? top-heavy, turned turtle and be??mln* load of sand to the bottoJ, dumP?d Us "?Ut was placed on th? ?.' Ul6 r,ver" A and an effort was made m? er'urne(l scow worked loose f7om?tfmn? fRCh?r but lf up and down the river wlth"n ^ dr'fted yesterday afternoon, when thi"\ tefi unt" Cameron picked it ud an,f\, lug Marion city. The scow todfv U to this be at once pumped out and and wl" service again. made ready for Aground. The steamer Calvert of th? xr Delaware and Virginia Railway ("omil1"5' fleet went ashore in the RnL oniPany river Monday afternoon during lenoe of an unusually low tide mf* V*" malned fast aground until w?a nd ro" the tide came up sufflc'enUv to ' able the steamer to work t't? ? to,en deeper water and continue it? i?Tl y lnto trip. Th? Calvert until r A?. Inte!7upted ran upon the route between affo ssac- as FOR CROSS-TOWN LINE EAST WASHINGTON CITIZENS ADOPT STRONG RESOLUTIONS. Large Attendance at Meeting Held Last Night?Street Railway Mat ters Principal Topic Discussed. There was an unusually larKe attendance at the meeting of the East Washington Cit izens' Association held last night In Don nelly's Ha)l, many of those in attendance having come because they thought there would be a discussion of the Eastern High School troubles. Thore was no such dis cussion Indulged In, however, and several members were therefore disappointed. Gen. S. S. Yoder called attention to matters per taining to the street car service by pre senting a series of resolutions which pro vided that the hearings before Congress and the different citizens' associations have demonstrated the fact that there is a uni versal demand for a cross-town railroad, and that a majority of the people to be benefited 'by a cross-town railroad are not allied or committed to any particular cor poration or corporate interest. What is desired, It was further provided. Is better facilities for transit across the city. Leaves Details to Congress. In view of these facts the association Is asked in the resolutions to state that it favors "a cross-town road, as has been advocated by all our associations, and that we hereby renew our emphatic and earnest desire for such a road from the Aqueduct bridge to the new union station, thence east, north and south, as set forth in for mer resolutions. We are not committed to any particular corporation or definite route on any particular street," it was stated In the resolutions, "and we are willing to leave all details to the wisdom of Congress. Our only object Is to secure a cross-town road, and our object cannot be defeated by di verting public sentiment into wrangles as to who could best build it or any particular route. The association requests other asso ciations to take similar actions, with a view of making a united effort to achieve this much-desired obejet to our citizens." It was generally conceded that there should be a cross-town railway In East Washington, but Mr. W. Mosby Williams said he hoped legislation upon the subject would not result in giving the city but one railway corporation. He thought there was rivalry enough In the matter of street car service to be of Interest to the people, and said he would prefer to see three roads rather than only one. President Smith and Mr. C. A. Shields participated in the dis cussion. They were anxious to know what Is to become of the East Capitol street traf fic after the construction of the union rail road station. Mr. Shields said he feared the East Capitol street patrons will have to use a shuttle car or have to ride around a loop past the union station. Mr. Williams thought that the Commissioners should have their hands strengthened In the mat ter of having authority to regulate the fa cilities for street car accommodations. The resolution of Gen. Yoder was passed. Committees Appointed. President Smith announced his commit tees for the ensuing year as follows: Executive?Thomas W. Smith, chairman; M. I. Weller, A. F. Sperry, B. W. Clark, John W. Ba-bson, W. Mosby Williams and James W. Whelpley. Streets and alleys?A. Glrouard, chair man; T. Maloney, F. Edward Mltcholl, Al bert Garry and James J. McDonald. Taxation and assessment?M. I. Weller, Chairman; Court F. Wood, J. C. Weedon, B. Frank Peters, D. William Oyster and A. T. Stuart. Public order and comfort?S. S. Yoder, chairman; F. G. Coldren, Gershon Bradford, H. L. Johnson, John D. Torrey and DeWltt C. Croissant. Anacostla flats?Thomas W. Smith, chair man; M. I. Weller, John W. Babson, Hugh T. Taggart, Evan. H. Tucker and A. F. Sperry. Charities and corrections?Rev. J. C. Nicholson, chairman; Isaac P. Noyes, S. J. McCathren, V. Baldwin Johnson and B. P. Murray. Lights and electric system?A. A. Chapin, chairman; W. P. C. Hazen, M. D.; Jacob Spliedt, Samuel G. Eberly and James E. Hutchinson. Steam railroads?Jesse C. Adkins, chair man; James L. Parsons, J. Frank Campbell, F. G. Dietrich, W. W. Edwards and Thor wald Solberg. Water supply?W, C. Dodge, chairman; Henry S. Walter, Albert Schultels, Geo. M. Taylor and Charles F. Klefer. Sowers and sanitations?Samuel W. Cur rlden, chairman: Dr. Richard Klrigsman, Charles A. Shields, Dr. Wm. B. French and Chester Howe. Public parks and spaces?E. I. Notting ham, chairman; H. K. Simpson. J. A. Trav is, B. N. Meeds, Dr. N. P. Barnes and L. F Lusby. Public buildings?John W. Babson, chair man; Henry P. Blair, W. W. Bride, Dr. W. A. CrolTut and Dr. J. B. Gregg Custls. Schools and libraries?Wm. Henry White chairman; F. H. Parsons. Wm. F. Hart, Dr. M. M. Mofflt, James Berry, E. F. Al bert and D. M. Hildreth. Street railroads?W. Mosby Williams chairman; A. C. Whitney, F. G. Coidren Georgo F. Harbin, Chester Howe, Morris Otterback, Joseph I. Weller and S J Kubel. Public health?Dr. D. Percy Hlckllng, chairman; Charles M. Emmons, M.D ? J A. Stoutenberg, M.D.; B. W. Guy and George W. Gates. Membership committee?W. F. Hummer chairman; Mrs. E. A. Haines, C. E. Burnes Dr. M. C. Burritt, J. R. Nottingham, John Nass, William Wagner, George P. Zurhorst Mrs. S. F. Parsons, Mrs. A. S. Torrey, John Stlnle, John C. Fltzpatrlck and Capt. L. K Brown. The question of the reclamation of the Anacostla flats was brought to the atten tlon of the association by Gen. Yoder. A resolution repeating the necessity for prompt action and indorsing the bill that Is to be presented to the Commissioners was passed. Massachusetts Avenue Improvements Mr. Glrouard presented a resolution pro testing against the Improvement of Massa chusett? Tlvenue between 18th and 16th streets!* In a resolution he presented to the association It was recited that certain streets recommended by the association for Improvement had been neglected, and he thought the association should protest against the proposed improvement which to be done at the request of persons not connected with the association. President Smith also thought the association had been Ignored In the matter by the Commission ers. While he thought the word "protest might be eliminated from tho resolution, he thought It should be so worded that peo pie might be able to read between the lines. The resolution was amended upon motion of Mr. Coldren and passed. Before adjournment Mr. Williams moved that the association place itself upon rec ord heartily indorsing the President for the reappointment of Commissioner West and for the extension of the term of Com mlssloner Blddle. Last Week of Canal Season's Business It Is stated that this will be the last week of this season's business on the Ches apeake and Ohio canal, and as soon as the boats now on their way down to George town arrive the canal will be shut down for the winter. Barge No. 18 of the Con solidatlon Coal Company will be the last boat to come down the canal this season and she la expeoted to arrive some time to day or tomorrow. The canal will be re filled and business on It resumed sometime about the 1st of March next. NAVAL GUN FOUNDRY ITS NEEDS OUTLINED BY BEAR ADMIRAL MASON. Report on Operations the Past Year Improvements Recommended to Cost $3,300,580. Rear Admiral Mason, chief of tlie naval bureau of ordnance, devote* a special chap ter of his annual report to the operations and needs of the naval gun foundry at th-i Washington navy yard. "The conditions have finally become such at this factory," he says, "that it Is now found impossible to keep up with the current work of thj navy, even working continuously day and night as many men as can be employed, Congress having failed to furnish relief by the necessary increase in the establishment asked for In preceding years. "Working three shifts day and night is not economical either as regards cost of labor or output, and in order to relieve the congestion ot the work and prevent claims for damages on account of delays from the contracting shipbuilders the bureau has found it neces sary to enter into contracts with two of the largest armor-making and gun-forging plants for the manufacture and delivery, on the bureau's designs, of the completed guns and mounts of some of the later ves sels authorised by Congress. Increase in Capacity. "It is considered that, though all of the recommendations of the superintendent of the gun factory for increasing the s'.ze and capacity of this establishment are carried out, even then, with the navy Increasing as It la. the gun factory would be unable to more than make the necessary repairs and changes and suply the necessary outfits to vessels in the service and building, and at the same time manufacture one-third or perhaps one-half of the new guns an-1 mounts, leaving the remainder to be manu factured by contract by outside firms, pro vided that the gun factory carried out Its work on the one shift eight hours per diem practice. This would keep at least two large Arms In touch with the navy work, and at the same time the gun factory would not be working at its full capacity; then in times of emergency, by working full time night and day, a much greater output could be delivered and delays not be caused. "The gun factory is still increasing, and necessarily must continue to do so to meet the increasing demands of the service, which in the future will probably be more pronounced than In the past. "Nearly all machinery has been operated from sixteen to twenty-four hours a day, and as a r?sult it Is worn considerably more than if it had been operated only eight hours a day. The wear and tear on this machinery has required increased re pairing and renewing", and the appropria tion of $150,000 asked for in the estimate for the next fiscal year is really less than Is needed. Improvements Suggested, "The superintendent of the naval gun fac tory recommends that the following im provements in tne plant of the naval gun factory be made. They are enumerated in the order of their importance: For the purchase and erection of new and improved machinery for existing shops, $150,000; new brass, iron and steel foundry and foundry yard building, $300,170; machinery, cupolas, furnaces, etc., for new brass, iron and steel foundry, $121,075; new pattern-shop building, $300,100; building for new sighting shop. $87,000; for new machinery for pro posed sight shop and the installation of same, $100,000; building for gun. shop for medium and small caliber guns, $190,800; machinery for proposed new gun shop for medium and small caliber gun?,_ $368,030, new forge-shop building, $134,1)31; forges, hammers, furnaces and machinery for pro posed new forge shop, $148,000; extension for gas plant, $U.;t?l; locomotive house, $01 747; machinery for locomotive house, $12. 000; steel shed for timber, $40,320; fireproof pattern storehouse, $15?,000; extension of building, east and west gun carriage and erecting shops, $334,448; machinery for same. $<IU0.2",2; 75-ton locomotive wrecking crane for handling 12-Inch guns, etc, $ltt, 000: the fourth battery of boilers and in stallation of same (5,300 horsepower), thus completing the plant, $50,000: muster house and closets, $8,KOO. Total, $3,300,o80. "While the bureau considers the above mentioned improvements, recommended by the superintendent of the gun factory, as very necessary to Increase the efficiency ot the factory and making It capable of fulfill ing all of the requirements of the service in the wry of repairs, alterations, etc., and also to be able to manufacture at least one third of ti.e new gv.ns and mounts required, working on an eight-hour per diem basis, it Is realized that In ail probability such ft large appropriation cannot be obtained this coming fiscal year. It therefore urgently recommends that the appropriation for the purchase and erection or new and improved machinery for existing shops and the ap propriation for the brass, iron and steel foundry, together with the necessary ma chinery, etc., be made, and e.\ much of the remaining appropriations be granted as pos sible. Pay of Employes. "Tho superintendent of the naval gun factory also makes the following recom mendations concerning pay of employes, a to.: "Quite a number of the clerical employes do not receive pay commensurate with the duties performed. In recognition of the services of these men an effort should be made to obtain higher pay for them. "The great Increase in the volume of office business will require additions to the office force, as it is only through straining every effort that the work is kept up to date. At tention is invited to the proposed increases In the estimates for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1907, and It is urged! that these in creases be made. "A separate appropriation is recom mended to cover the expenditures for leaves of absence granted, with pay to per employes who have t?en continuously employed one year; also to cover ex penditures for National Guard duty. etc. At present this amount is charged to the prod uct of the factory. As this is a gratuity to the employes, for which nothing is ob tained so far as the output is concerned, it should not be charged against the product. About $170,000 would cover the amount.. "It is desired to use the magazine and Shell house at the naval magazine, Belle vue, D. C.. as an annex to the gun and mount storehouse. These places could be made very desirable for storage purposes with a very small expenditure. The present wharf could be extended about 000 feet, which would permit tho landing of the tugs and barges." Firefighter an Attractive Craft. Within the past two or three days the firemen aboard the Firefighter have caulked and painted the deck of the boat, and now have a bright and attractive looking craft. The piling and stringers of the flreboat pier have, within the past week, been given a treatment with a creosote preparation by the marine firefighters, guaranteed to keep decay away, and the plies have been painted a bright red and the wharf Btrlngers green, to correspond with the colors on the Fire fighter. * The workmen employed on the new Are house at the flreboat wharf are busily em ployed in putting the finishing touches on the stairways, all that is to be dione, but it will be two or three days before the work ia completed. The building will probably be ready to turn over to the District au thorities some time during the coming week, and the firemen will be able to take up their Quarters In the new building. * I 5 $ r <* % * Ao Exceptional Value | In Parlor Chain Thfls $20 CihaiSr a piece very pleasing design?frames off mahogany finish?coverings off medallion tapestries. There are hundreds off other suggestions for desirable Christmas gifrts right on this floor. Par lor Suites, odd parlor pieces in endEess variety? and the Arts and Crafts goods, too?not only the furniture, but fabrics and pillows, and meta3 work. There's plenty of opportunity for one to display $ his taste and suit his purse, too, in such a stock. & $ ! ? i & & fr S a ?iJ is 'is 'is is it is n $ 'it is ? W. B. MOSES & SONS, F St., Cor. 1 V It 1 STONE & FAIRFAX, ,NC 1 With our TWO OFFICES within convenient reach of all parts of the city, there are TWO CHANCES TO ONE" that we'll quickly find a tenant or a buyer for your property. i I I 'I I $ SK $ $ Vl 8 1 Better Have the Services of Two Offices Instead of One Two Offices 1 and When you want to rent property. Tenants are most likely to call on the agent they find most conveni ent to them, and with our office prominently located, as they arc passed by all car lines, etc., our chances of rfenting property are unequaled by those of any agency in town. We can offer you service no one else can. Our force is thoroughly well organized. The rent depart ments are in charge of the most capable people, and houses listed with us are thoroughly exploited in every way. RENTS 'ARE REMITTED THE DAY THEY ARE RE CEIVED. If you have a house to rent or SELL give us a description of it. There arc more applications here now than we are aide to meet, and perhaps what you have is just what is wanted. At any rate, consult us. STONE & FAIRFAX, 1NC 804=806=808 F St. and 1342 New York Ave. S 2 I P it section. Choice lots for sale. 2 JOHN A. MASS IE, with the McLachlen Real Estate and I.oan Co., | ae3_tf Corner ioth and G Sts. ?MMMMuaiMinKiigiMiiTOaj jnarmmam Passing of Old Boats. The old ferry steamer Columbia, which was burned about three years ago, all her upper works having been destroyed, and which has been lying here since the acci dent, Is being wrecked at tlie wharf foot of N street southwest. A force of workmen are aboard her removing her engine end machinery, boiler and everything, leaving only the bare hull. It is stated that the hull will be used for a large houseboat which the purchasers of the burned steam er will build In the early spring. Although the house was burned almost entirely off the Columbia, her hull was but little dam aged and can be again made to servo some useful purpose. The stripping of the boat will require several diays. The old Randall line steamer Kent, which was sold to Junk dealers at Alexandria, after lying at Reardon's wharf out of serv ice for about two years, is also having her machinery removed by her purchasers. As soon as It Is out of the old hull the boat will be raised tand taken to soma point on the river shore where she can be set on Are and burned, this being the quickest way to remove the woodwork to get at the metal, all that Is of value in her. NOT TO BE ON COMMITTEES. Senators Mitchell and Barton Not to Be Appointed. Following his message resigning the chair manship of the Senate committee on inter oceanlo canals. Senator Mitchell of Oregon has Informed Vice President Fairbanks In a telegram that he does not care to be ap pointed on any eommitteea. His cctlcn establishes a precedent In relation to the active service of senators convloted of criminal offenses, which a member of the mppbUeaa committee to select standing A Wonderful! iargaiiini. Value? ?for $6 J Remits for SSO. Three stories, cellar, 4 rooms on each floor, TWO (2) MODERN BATHS. House in first-class condi tion. Lot 25x120, on a lettered street west of 16th. Stone <& Fairfax, 1342 N. Y. ave. and 804-806-808 F. de8-2t SUBURBAN PROPERTY. Rock Spriog Club House ?Cost meariy $30,000, will be sold for $992S0o jV^TnOCK Spring Club House, on the Conduit road, LI contains 26 rooms, is electric lighted, steam beateil; has broad rerandas. modern plumb, lug and a never-fail- /ft, /^\ ca /fu log water supply. CkA]) fl fl Coat nearly $Su,?00. ivfy 0 ?-) n i/ M !/ Offered now lor V ier-Shoe maker Real Estate Co. fine.), EXCLUSIVE AGENTS. 1323 32d St. 'Phone W. 40. deS-rt committees will communicate to Senator Burton of Kana&a. Senator Mltohall's re? quest will b? respected and It la stated that he and Senator Burton will be left off at all committee*.