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In day* gone by doctors used to bleed their ratlents. their theory apparently being that If there was anything the matter with the blnod the best way to correct it would tie to get tld of the blood! Any one nowadays knows that this theory was wrong! WRONG ! Many people who try to obtain relief from excessive nervousness by frequent doses of stomach nostrums containing alcohol, opium, cocaine, chloral, etc.. are thereby converted into confirmed alcoholic and druK addicts, thus laying the foundation for their future mental and bodily misery. Any thinking person will quickly realize that such a plan is wrong! WRONG I The tinman body is a most inirn.-a.ie ?uu wonderful piece of mechanism. The nerves, like a network of wires, control every mental and bodily function. If the nervous system be wrecked, by reason of worry, overwork or excesses, does any sane person believe it can be shocked back into harmonious operation by alcohol? Common sense tells any one that such a theory is wron ! Dir LIT B nivan i : There is a right way to restore nerveharmony and the proper and normal nervous balance of the system. Oppenheimer Tonic Is the right remedy, based on the right principle of removing the cause of nervousness and gently regulating the nervous system and bringing It back into harmony with the bodily functions which it controls. Oppenheimer Tonic contains not one drop of alcohol, narcotic or opiate of any kind. It Is absolutely harmless and do^s not irritate even the most delicate stomach. Its Immediate effect Is an improvement in digestion and circulation and an Inducement to natural sleep. Its ultii? * v. ? o/.otnrntinn n f nnrmnl Nlrtic CIICCI 1C* i lie icoivianuii VI Iiu. nervous conditions. Oppenhelmer Tonic formerly sold at $."> per bottle. It Is now upon the market at $1 per bottle, and Is sent, prepaid, by the Oppenhelmer Institute. l.W West 84th street. New York, and sold In Washington by O'Donnell's Drug Store. IXM F street northwest. If you are brain-tired, fagged out or nervously "unstrung," T ake OPPENHEIMER I UIM IV/ FOR YOUR NERVES Bf30.oc7-2t AMONG THE RECHABITES. Several Local Tents Meet and Transact Business. Advance Tent, No. 100!>, Independent Order of Rechabites, held a largely attended meeting in Society Temple, 5th and G * * "-'J * nvu# streets, last r riuuy evening, win, Ruler Fabian Columbus presiding'. T. VV. Newman was recommended as tent deputy by a unanimous vote. Routine business being concluded, remarks were made by George M. Rowe, W. C. Van Matre and Prof. Ma rye, a visiting committee from John B. Henderson Tent; John J. Coulter, W B. Mills. S. D. Tennyson, C. E. Cook Rnd J. H. Bartlett of Harmony Tent; High Corresponding Secretary John C. Moore, William \V. Burlew, S. N. Newman, Case Tatten and others. At a meeting of John B. Henderson Tent Reginald Wyer, a member who had been absent In Maine for several months, was welcomed. George W. Rue was recom molded as deputy of the tent for the next year. The finance committee reported the lent to be in a flourishing condition, both financially and numerically. Chief Ruler George A. Rinehart conducted the regular affairs of the tent, after which Tent Deputy George W. Rue acted as chairman under good of the order. Remarks were made by Sergeant James T. Rollf of Harmony Tent. High Chief Ruler Cordell. Edwin V. Bennett. S. S. Hessler, jr.; F. B. Marks. \V. M. Hall and J. H. Bartlett of Harmony Tent; John I. Bunch. Prof. Marye, George H. Turnbull, W. H. Gray. W. C. Van Matre, G. P. Newton, W. A. Rowe, P. Cooker and Col. W. O. Crosby. It was'decided to resume the serving of refreshments next week. A communication was read from Special Officer W. E. Johnson, a member of the tent now located at Muskogee, I. T., to suppress the sale of liquor among the Indians, under the jurisdiction of the Interior Department, relating several Interesting incidents in connection with his having to break open doors leading to cellars with a sledge hammer in finding liquor. The meeting of Onward Tent was In the nature of a celebration of Its third anniversary. Anions the charter members present were: Mrs. Mary A. Messier, who acted as chairman; High Tent Corresponding Secretary Moore, Mrs. Rosa V. Parker, P. S. Messier, Jr.. Miss Amy L. Bickerton, Miss Margaret Bickerton and Mrs. J. C. Moore. High Chief Ruler Cordell commended the faithfulness of the tent's founders, pointed out the many kind acts they had rendered and urged the members to renewed activity. Tliirh r\irr#?Knr>nriinsr Spcrptarv Monrp ro newed the early struggles of the tent and paid tribute to the work accomplished. Other remarks were made by lira. Bessie TV Thompson. John J Coulter of Eastport Tent, Col. W. O. Crosby, Mrs. Annie McMahon of Purity Tent: Mrs. Sadie E. H?spey and Mrs Mamie Stoees of Golden Rule Tent: Miss Katie Hippie. Miss Mabel Ripple. Miss Hattle Ripple. Miss Rita M. Atkinson. who was selected as tent deputy; Miss Virgie Thompson. Miss Blanche Ogle, \V. C. Van Matre and S. S. Hessler, jr.. of Fidelity Tent; Mrs. Rosa V. Parker, Sergeant James T. Rolif. Dr. N E. Vowlcs of South Washington Tent; Mrs. Alice H. l.lthgow of Eastern Tent: A. Dee Thompson. Miss Valarie Havard. Miss Amy L. Rlckerton and Miss Mary W. Jackson; after which a social hour was enjoyed. The meeting of Fidelity Tent. No 1221, In Society Temple, was presided over by Miss Dora Ripple, the chief ruler being present. After the transaction of routine business Dr. Vowles made an address. Mius Marie Ston e rendered a piano solo. Remarks were made by W. H. Gray of Onward Tent. Mrs. John M. Jefferson, Mr. Miles Mcintosh. Miss Nellie Van M.itre, Mrs. Martha Walton. W. C. Van Matre and S. S Messier, jr. The tent appointed a committee to prepare for an open meeting. There have been many desertions irom the 11th Infantry at Fort D. A. Russell, Wyo., since the order was received for the regiment to go to Cuba, and one private, who was shot through the hip by a member of a squad of artillerymen, is now in the Rost hospital. The regiment left Friday rbr Newport News, Va. RAW MILK DANGKHOl'S for Children and Invalids. Scarlet fever 1s unknown in countries where cow's mTk Is not used as food; hence milk from insanitary stables may contain the (tolaon causing It. Milk is also known to have caused epidemics of DIPHTHKItl A. TYPHOID and other ENTERIC DISEASES. A simple precaution consists in crt nivn mii iv ml scsldlng It will not affect Its dIxrstiMlIly. After scalding keep cool nd covered. A regular diet for children on cond< nsed milk Is Inadvisable. SOCIETY FOR PREVENTION OF SICKNESS. E. BERLINER. SteT. We favor stringent law prohibiting the sale, or use In ice cream, of any CREAM not pasteurized. e30 8o.tr STOPPEDJYTHE RAIN National Guard Rifle Matches Interrupted. WILL END TOMORROW Lieut. E. A. Byrnes Wins Evening Star Trophy. HIGHLY SUCCESSFUL SHOOT Major Bell Declares the Contests the Best in the History of the Local Militia. The fall rifle matches of the District of Columbia National Guard, which were to have been finished yesterday, were interrupted by the heavy storm which broke over the range late in the afternoon. The matches to be finished tomorrow are the Gerstenberg, senatorial and distinguished marksmen. Major Bell stated that this shoot of the guard was the best in its history, both in the number of competitors and the closenews of the contests. Never before have the competitors had to contend with such unfavorable weather conditions as they did in this meet. A new record was made in the meet by Lieut. W. Milton Farrow, who in the Har *- a i? 1 nnn ? ^1 ries long range maicn on m*: i.wrv-ja. range scored forty-eight points out of a possible fifty. His shooting was the best ever seen on a District range. He scored eight bull's eyes and two scores of four each. Evening Star Match. The "Evening Star" match was won by Lieut E. A. Byrnes with a score of ninety. The scores were: Totals. Lieut. E. A. Byrnes 90 Senrt. P. C. Bisohoff 88 Scrgt. W. M. Farrow ?? Private C. M. Putnam 80 Private O. M. Schriver 80 Lieut. T. F. McAnnally 85 Private F. S. Long 83 Capt. E. H. Brian 83 Lieut. Ii. S. Nelligan 83 Sergt. L. A. Clausel 82 Private E. D. Norris 82 Lieut. C. II. Bowker 82 Sergt. J. Morris 81 Lieut. W. L. Mathews 81 Private T. V. Walker 79 Private R. H. Clouser 78 Private W. E. Thorne 77 Corp. F. II. Baker 77 Private Samuel Peacock 70 Private F. E. M. Johuson 75 Private <). I>e Carre 75 Private H. B. Hollifleld 75 Capt. M. J. Ryan 74 Private J. F. Slrlouin 72 Private J. C. Earnshaw 72 Private (ieorge A. Hill 71 Private C. V. Chandler 70 Private E. B. Tiller 70 Private J. H. Cole 70 Private T. Brown 70 Lieut. J. E. Beau 09 I*rivate M. E. Johns 09 Scrgt. H. E. Burton 09 Private A. M. Fredericks 07 Lieut. E. M. Nevils 00 Lieut. J. B. Baker 00 Private L. C. Vogt 65 Private C. E. Pendarvis v.... . 04 Private C. T. Mullen 62 Corp. F. B. Sohlosser 61 Private O. Hanunerbacker 61 Private S. Ball 61 Private W. H. Picbard 59 Private S. Smith 57 Sergt. J. S. Cornish 57 Private R. E. Coleock 56 Private P. V. Hall 56 Private C. W. Ilozarth ?. 5-* Private W. A. Maihlen 54 Private O. L. Simpson 54 Private J. E. Bush 53 Private J. S. Macabey 51 Private S. J. Doyle 49 Private C. D. Scott 49 Private U. G. Shull 48 Sergt. J. P. Yanney. <8 Private J. H. Reynolds 43 Private If. T. Helnold 41 Private D. F. Rueker 41 < Private P. A. Walsh 40 < Private C. Hassel 37 . Private A. W. Crass 32 , Private William L. Brown 31 , Private B. Spelling 80 , Private Charles T. Leonard 80 Private J. W. Watts 24 Private O. E. Havra 19 1 Private A. J. Safrauliolse 17 Private J. A. Weidinan 17 Private C. W. Rubl 14 Private S. Kukart 8 Harris & Co. Match. The prize winners In the R. Harris & Co. trophy match, distances 200 and 600 yards, j were: Sergrt. N. M. Farrow, 46; Capt. M. Magruder. 43; Sergt. J. Norria, 43; Lieut. T. F. McAnnally, 43; Private T. Brown, 42; Sergt. P. C. Blschoff, 41; Private H. C. Caldwell. 41; Private E. A. Byrnes, 41; Lieut. C. H. Bowker, 40, and Private L. C. Vogt. The Harries long-range match was opened late Thursday afternoon and was not finished until yesterday. The final scores in this event were: Lieut. W. M. Farrow, 48; Lieut. F. Heidenreich, 45; Sergt. N. M. Farrow, 41; Sergt. L. A. Clausel, 40; Private E. D. Norris, 38; C. E. Groome, 38; Private M. Appleby, 3"; Col. Relchelderfer, 36; Capt. M. Magruder, 36; Private H. C. Caldwell. 35; Sergt. P. C. Blschoff, 33; Capt. | Alex summers. 33; frlvate O. M. Schrlver, 33; Sergt. L. E. Beach, 33; Sergt. Jackson Morris, 32; Lieut. E. A. Byrnes, 31; Capt. E. H. Brian, 31; Lieut. C. H. Bowker, 30; Private N. E. Thorne. 2J?; Lieut. H. B. Hollitield, 27; Capt. M. J. Ryan, 2<i; Lieut. T. F. McAnnaily, 23; Private Z. S. Long. 19; Private F. E. M. Johnson, 15; Private G. A. Hill, 15; Sergt. Charles Putnam, 0. Special Skirmish Match. The special skirmish match for battalion anJ regimental teams of six men of the National Guard of the District of Columbia was won by the 3d Battalion team, with a score of 2?2. The members of this team and their scores were: Lieut. Hollifleld, 32; H. C. Caldwell, 7l>, O. M. Schrlver, 42; Private Eckart, 32; Private Johns, 0, and Private Smith, tX>. The other teams and their scores were: First Regiment, ISC; 2d Regiment, 174; bat"ter.v, 130. The Senatorial Trophy. Following were the scores recorded yesterday in the senatorial trophy match: Lieut. Holt, 105; Private F. Brown, 82; Snrgt. C. M. Putnam, 67; Private J. F. Stowell, 57; Private G. S. Ball, 30. The Gerstenberg Hatch. The scores yesterday in the Gerstenberg match were: Private E. D. Morris, 81; Capt. M. J. Ryan, 68; Sergt. Jackson Morris, 07; Lieut. N. J. Matthews, 65; Capt. E. H. Brian, 63; Private J. F. Sirlonls, 62; Private R. H. Clouser, 58; Sergt. C. 1.1. Putnam. 50; Private C. E. Pendarvls, 48; Capt. F. A. Baker. 40; Private C. F. Mullen, 46; Lieut. H. B. Holifleld, 45; Private R. E. Colcox. 31; Private K. M. Johnson, 2:>; Private S. Ba'l. 10; Pr'vate C. W. Havwood, 13; Private J. G. Mulroy, Private Samuel Pe:icock, 10. The Kevolver Match. The novice re-entry revolver match, which was open each day of the shoot, was won by Lieutenant Colonel Reichelderfer, 41. i Some of the other scores were: Lieutenant S W Forsyth, ::8; Private O. M. Shriever, 34; Captain M. Magruder. 34; Lieutenant H. Keneipp, 33; Private P. Bi?rhoff. 32; Private M B. Atkinson, 31; Private C. Putnam. 2!>; Lieutenant H. B. Hollified. 2;?; Private C. V. Chander, 2S; Private. L. C. Vogt, 27; Lieutenant W. M. Farrow, 27; Private F. E. M. Johnson, 2J Some of the scores recorded in the Brett re-entry revolver match were: Captain Cookson. <2; Private M. Appleby, 61; Colonel Reiche'derfer. 3W; Lieuttnant Alderman r?7; Lieutenant F. Heidenreich, 55; Private J. Morris, ."io; Captain Summers, 48; Lieutenant Holt, <7. "* " ~ ? o ? The first of a series of big men's 8unday meetings to be held in the gymnasium of the Y. M. C. A. building, 1736 G street, during the winter, will be held this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Commissioner H. B. F. Macfarland will be |he speaker. * i III III I 1 1 I 1 III! I 1 M I ! Ml I 1 The .Largest A Wo \tr Large Quartered Oak Dres with full swell or serpentine fi ;; and large oval French-plate mir with different shaped stand; !! These are faultlessly constrt ; goods, roomy and very hands' A nrrvrvrl ill ncfrntmn flio cr>1 o i i ^uwvi 111 lie 11 ci nun ui iiiv. ;; values we are quoting on bed ^ -g g I room pieces. j) | y J *; Choice We are showing an extraori I! rily fine line of Buffets in manj ;; ferent styles and patterns. Gc Dak. Weathered Oak and Ma X any are all well represented, an< * prices range all the way from as as $15 to as high as $350. You ; ly want to examine our line b( making a purchase. JACKS BLEW GRAVEL OFF ROAD STORM YESTERDAY WAS SEVERE NEAR MONUMENT. According to the weather bureau it was not much of a wind storm that Washington experienced yesterday afternoon. The Dreeze, as registered ai me uurrau, was | traveling at the rate of only thirty-five miles. But apparently It was a cyclonic disturbance, and the center of It hit the Washington monument between 3:30 and 4 o'clock. It may have been the Influence of the high shaft or It may have been almost anything else, but the watchman there says it was one of the worst blows they have ever known at this season of the year. It was of sufficient strength to blow gravel off the road and hurl It with a force almost like that of a gun into the faces of pedestrians. Not an umbrella was to be seen in the vicinity of the base of the shaft after the first gust. Some which were raised at the moment promptly sailed away or were converted Into walking sticks. Others that were not even raised were wrecked as their owners scurried to cover. Une OI Lilts nieiiscu buhcjb was uiuwn over as It stood In the lee of the shrubbery, and a small boy who was among the visitors was caught bodily and blown across the pavement at the foot of the Monument. There Is no telling whether he wouM have stopped short of the bureau of engraving and printing If a bystander had not dragged the lad Into the doorway for protection. Watchmen Seek Shelter. Kven the watchmen had to get down and crawl for shelter inside the doorway. The storm hurled pebbles as large as marbles inside the entrance till the crowd in waiting was compelled to seek shelter inside the storm doors. There were half a hundred * - Knnn^ at tllP ?Vlf? f t fnr hfllf pCOpie Siuim u<. ???- an hour, though scarcely a drop of rain fell, and it was only after the wind had died down considerably that they managed, by twos and threes, to get across the open stretch of ground between the Monument and the 14th street cars. Overcoat weather prevailed In this city and vicinity last night, and there were scenes on the street which were suggestive of the first days of winter. Pedestrians bundled up in overcoats and other wraps scurried along in the face of the cool "northwester," which at times blew with considerable force, and those who left home without extra coverings were seized with a sudden chilliness. This condition followed a quick drop In the temperature which came on the heels of a breeze that blew up soon after 3 * J " A ait<1i1aii o CIOCK yesierauy auciuwu. " darkness appeared above the northwestern horlion, quickly followed by dark and lowering masses of storm clouds, which clwr ned angrily. Then came a grust of wind which turned Into a gale, and then the rain. "It is the clearing-up blow," remarked a veteran weather man as the trees bowed in the teeth of the wind. These words were prophetic, for following the rain the clouds disappeared and *" "*' r-u noona/1 nut fprtm hphlnii thA rifts. Prof. Garrlott predicted today and tomorrow will be clear and cooler, and it is hoped the same conditions may prevail Tuesday, when the parade of the Spanish War Veterans is scheduled to take place. Squall on the River. The sudden squall which came up from the wes'Fabout 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon wan the heaviest that has been experienced on the river in several months. In the harbor the wind made quite a heavy set and covered the surface of the water with whitecaps. All the larger ( H-H-s- iniiii Miiiiiiimim Exclusively Cash Furniture nderful C A _J AS1 f Dur prices are a const a plainly marked price-tag, Since we so greatly i Furniture that has ever be every piece is of such thoro Our Carpet and Drap 5ST most modern ideas. The I., Hundret I We make a sped, ment, and show a tri l\ Judgred from these ti V # fl sers, II II 'onts f ? 1 *1 "1 ndid /jg ;o Massive Continuous-p made by one of the bee the country; best construction; best quality ' r ' lacquer; full double < size. Price * ? hogi the Our immense stock of : lr?w niece Suites, as shown abo' sure- after the English fireside de jfore legs terminate in handsome panne plush. You would e. BON Bl r1!"!"!"!"!11!"!11! M I 1 1 I I I I II ! I !"! 'M I ! 1 nleasnre vessels rode out the srale with- I out trouble, but several of the smaller craft dragged their anchors and went adrift. Officers Passano and Lewis, in the police launch Major Sylvester, went out In the storm and caught the power launch Irene as she was drifting ddwn the harbor. Later they picked up a skipjack which had broken from its moorings and had como in contact with the steamer Wakefield, lying at the foot of 8th street. A sloop that had drifted against the dredging machine lying in the harbor was also recovered. None of these vessels had been damaged, and they were all taken to the harbor precinct pier for safe keeping. Several other pleasure craft and rowboats wejit adrift, but were caught as they went down the harbor and were safely tied up. On the river the blow is reported to have been very heavy, but as far as known no damage was done. The scow Sea King, which was lying at anchor in the harbor, started to drag her anchor, but the tug D. M. Key went to her aid tnd towed her into the dock at the foot of 10th street. VALLEY OF VIRGINIA LATE HAPPENINGS IN THE WINCHESTER SECTION. Special Correspondence of The Star. WINCHESTER, Va? October 0, 1006. The police authorities of Wlnchester and of Hagerstown and Willlamsport, Md.; Martinsburg, W. Va? and several towns in the Cumberland valley of Pennsylvania pre using their best efforts to locate the whereabouts of one of the siir-koat horse thieves and all - around swindlers ever known to operate in this region. A stranger, smooth shaven and wearing "seedy-looking" clothes, representing himself to be an extensive buyer of applet, hired a horse and buggy from Liveryman George T. Baker of Winchester last Friday for two hours to drive to the country and close a deal for fruit alleged to be pending. Instead, the stranger drove toward Berryville, Clarke county; stole a slitep en route, sold It to a colored m*' ?"Mo wnv tn Bunker woman I01" " ??"> ? > ?? ? ? Hill. Berkeley county, W. Va.; had 200 crates of fine peaches sent to Martinsburg-, the county seat, for shipment, but failed to carry out his announced intenI tlons; bought a $10 set of chlnaware from a Martlnsburg dealer and worked off in payment a bogus check for about $22; drove to Williamsport, Md.; sent Liveryman Baker a telegram signed "H. Mowrey." stating that he was ill at a hotel nnd would send the team back Sunday, but ha?l departed for parts unmiuwu J when the liveryman and Deputy Sheriff Jerome Wigginton of this county went I after him. j They learned In Hagerstown that the I man had given the name of William Sowers to the chinaware dealer in Martlnsburg, and that he is suspected of having: stolen another team in Hagerstown? a horse and buggy which had been hitched to a post by a country resident named Burch, which was found late at night tied to a tree ten miles from Hagerstown on the road to Chambersburg, Pa., with one of the buggy wheels broken, rendering the outfit useless for travel. Victims of Cupid. Obtaining: a leave of absence "to attend to important private business," ffohn Andrew Anderson of the Lewis Jones Knitting Company's big Winchester mill and Miss Caroline Catherine Neville, the pretty daughter of Patrolman C. E. Neville of the Winchester police force, eloped to Hagerstown, Md., on Tuesday, and war* quietly married by R?v. C. Her m 111 in i n i m 1i: i m 111 i"i"i and Carpet House in the < ollection inniohinrrli luiiiumiigi ant source of wonderment to all who and every price represents a saving o ncreased our space and facilities we a en exhibited in Washington. It em ughly reliable construction that we p ery Departments have also been muc prices are on a par with our furnitur is of Brass and In ilty of Beds and Bedding, devote immense i smendous assortment of graceful patterns, wo beds: ) \ 081 Al!-brass Bed; Heavy White E it manufacturers irv design, with a y mm /\ posts; very strong LL M J rlp-iH hpst nualit genuine baked ei I Price Parlor Pieces is rich in beautiful de ve; but the illustration does not begi sign, with "wings." The frames are e. ly carved claw feet. The upholsterin xpect to be charged $90 or $100 for s ROS., 9 ; I' I ; ; I I M ; Mi I I H-S-H Arthur Burl 1343 F Street Opposite Ebbitt Hou This recognize Washingfc the foren We've not a proud of as a sou Ar bert Richardson, pastor of St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church. The wedding: created a sensation among the friends *# ? irmincr n/\nnla The antiual Inspection of Winchester Commandery, No. 12, Knights Templar, which is, incidentally, the mother commandery of Virginia, was held Wednesday evening, when about fifty templars in uniform were reviewed by Right Eminent Grand Com. Henry Marshall Boykin and Grand Standard Bearer Edward D. Hotchklss of the Grand Commandery of Virginia. The grand officers arrived that morning from Richmond in the latter's private palom orrnmnanled bv Grand Sword Bearer Alexander M. Baker, also eminent commander of Winchester Commandery, who had officially Inspected Stevenson Commandery, N<J. 8, of Staunton the previous night. Following the Inspection here, which took place in the 'handsomely frescoed asylum of Winchester Commandery, in the city halt, an elaborate banquet was held at th* Masonic Temple. Winchester I I M"M I-M-M-H'H M I I 111 111 M i City. Furniture of the R of Furniti i n > i LOW Yri have been accustomed to dealing at cr f'fully 25%, and often as much as 40% re showing the most delightful assortn braces all the newest styles in a worn ersonally guarantee it to give satisfac h improved, and contain a superb sho\ e prices, and mean a substantial savin * jn Beds. space to this depart Our prices can be i tr- iV cont; Jt whic Ft nameled Iron Bod of tpnci substantial continuous icusi anf <? A A E" heav iamel. JJ) 4 . 4 5 with and * Pric< w signs and excellent values. We have n to do them justice. They are really e: xquisitely made and beautifully polish g is of the very best, and they are co\ uch a Suite, but our price is only 15-917-919-9: ? m mmm mmm a St.Vt.fN I M 53 H-H-H !.; -I-I-I-I-l-l I-fr-H-H t, * r 9 se. men s has been for many : d foremost shoe on. We propose to lost clothing store. We have set a mark of readj perfection high above that already r assembled the mental and mater capable of attaining to it. We have selected a maker who dividuality and personality in his ga whose designing is specific?who ha tidious taste and refinement in mine tions fit with unerring accuracy, the k partake of the very principles of cus ' '~r>? ? -il. * _f i.1 t( J__ | l nere s noining 01 uie reauy garments?there's everything of the in them. Our guarantee of perfect satisfaction is given unequivocally. The sort of Boys' Clothing you in a class by ourselves. Boys' clotl slighted. Take our advice and look quality before you buy cheap clothe; pen makes a price, but it takes wool manship to give satisfaction. The c< can buy is cheapness. You can't be single garment in the entire assortmei nd, substantial, satisfaction-giving valu thur Burt, 1343 Commandery was Instituted In 1813 as "Winchester Encampment, Knights Templar, No. 1." which was ten years before the institution of the Grand Commandery at Richmond in 1823. It is stated to b? one of the most flourishing in the state. In Annual Session. ^ Every train arriving in Winchester today and tonight brought delegates and visitors to attend the annual meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of the Rnltimnri* conference. Methodist Episcopal Church, south, which holds Its first session Sunday in Braddock Street Church, of which Rev. D. H. Kern Is pastor. Mrs. Wilson, wife of Bishop Alpheus W. Wilson, the senior bishop of the church, is president of the society, and will preside at all the meetings, which Willi be continued until Tuesday evening of next week. Delegates are present from all over the | large territory of the Baltimore conference. 'M"M l-I-H Mil ! H-H-H-H' IIH'* tellable Kind. | ire at I * :: ices. | edit stores. Each piece carries 4 nent of Medium and High-grade + ierful variety of designs, and " :tion. ving of all the newest effects and I g in every case. [ A Choice r* Bargain. 1 ir big line of Dining Tables J lins many choice values, of I h this will give you an idea. T ill Quartered Oak Pedestal Ex- J on Table, polished like a piano, y pedestal, ; \ carved legs d* 4 O FA claw feet, | just received another lot of 3- !! cceedingly rich Suites, patterned 11 ed, and the /f? S /^rv .eredinsilkJjOS.UU j| 21-923-925 II TREET. I -f. t t-t f.f t ? ? ? ? ? > < # ? ? > t # . > ?**??**? ? 4 f j-j-j-#-- rrrrr Shoes for all ages, Women's Hosiery, Boys' Clothing, /-+A / T~* T~? y-\ 1__\ looming ^r. u. kj. maKej. years the store of i make it -to-wear clothes r??"? /?li nr\ \\ 'o llHra cacu^u. *?t navv, ial organization i incorporates inrments?a maker s the man of fas1?whose producdetails of which tom-tailoring. -made" in these personally made fit and complete find here puts us les are too often at prices through 5. A scratch of a and honest work>stliest thing you : too careful. nt that we're not le. V F. Including delegations from the southern Methodist churches of Washington. One of the principal speakers Is Rev. Charles D. Bulla of Alexandria, who was until last year pastor of Braddock Street Church. He is to preach the opening sermon Sunday Evening. William Palmer, known to all the people In the vicinity of North Mountain, Hampshire county, W. Va., while felling timber & few days ago was surprised to hear a beast-like noise In the branches above, and looking up he discovered that a catamount of enormous size was about to spring upon him. Seizing his double-barreled shotgun, "Buffalo Bill" took steady aim and fired. The animal fell dead to the ground with a dull thud, and when ita slayer brought the catamount to the county clerk's office in Winchester today to claim the reward allowed by law he was followed by a large crowd of morbidly curious people who gased upon the strenuous mountaineer with open mouths and ey?