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SPEN1 A Great Business 1 Canitaf to SOAP MAKES V Western Company Actua Which Reduces Cost Enormous Profits Small Investc Stock and B Poiih' interesting statistics have come to light J n (lie consumption of household necessaries. For example. It Is estimated that about $100,000,000 worth of sonp is used up annually by Americans? over $7,000,000 a month, or $250,000 a day. This 1a bused on the fact that there are 20,000.000 families in the t'nltcd States, and that, conservatively, earh family spends on an average of .15 cents a month for soap. From a merchandising standpoint this Is especially interesting, because, unlike many other com modi ties. these millions do not represent the mere purchase price of an article that lasta for months or rears, hnt soap la bought and rebonght every few days. Merchants know what It ia to deal in articles that once bought are quickly used up, only to l?c rehoucrht again. tiip nuMMiinc? of it is shown in such millionaire firms a* Procter A ftiraWf, Fairbanks. Kirk. Babbitts. Pears. etc. The fact that all the big packing houses manufacture soap ia a good Indication of the profit there ia in It. Recently a plot of ground was discovered out In Nebraska from which a doap Is being made that ia better, purer and cheai>er than any other aoap ever made. All other rob pa are artificial soaps; this la a natural aoap. It comes from a "soap mine." Strange as it may seem, there actually la a soap mine, though so far as known this la the only one. It was found near the town of Orleans, in Nebraska, several years ago. The finders thought It was simply a peculiar earth formation, but a strict mm lysis proved it to be a lava deposited there by a geyser extinct for perhaps centuries. This Is s geological and scientific fact. Experiments proved that the lava had saponaceous finalities, and tests showed that It could easily l?e converted into a very powerful cleansing soap 1 lint had. In fact, genuine medical properties as well It was. for example, very antiseptic. The Omaha Bee. the leading newspaper of Nebraska. says of the finding of this soap mine: "Colorado capitalists l>ought the property outright. and they thus control the only soap mine known. They have taken thousands of dollars' worth of soap out of the very earth, and It seems reasonable that fortunes will be made from It In tfee yefiTH..>o cpme. Am no? th^^prominent Coloradoans who interested themselves financially In the mine are Frank A. Joslin. a well-known Denrar nn>ri hniit ' Hun IIornAP \f Orah/v^ a 1aailino> nember ?>f the Colorado bar; Lieutenant Governor Parks. President Daly of the Capital Life Insurance Company: F. G. Bonflls. publisher of the Denver Post; Crawford Hill, publisher of the Denver Republican; United States Marshal Bailey and many others. It will thus !>e seen that the compsiiy has considerable standing, and that there must 1 *? s substantial basis of fact. These men could not afTord to be involved In anything that was not genuine. "The firm controlling the property is the Geyserite Manufacturing Company, 53d and Blake streets, Denver, Colo. The company manufactures from this lava a toilet soap known as 'Geyserlte' soap, wmcii already has a very wide use, though it has only t#?en on the market for about fifteen yearn, ami the sales were never forced. Those who tlslMl the Chicago world's fair may remember the unique exhibit the company had and the awards of merit it received. "Other soap manufacturers hare to buy all their Ingredients in the open market. The fats and oils thfit go to make up the average soap are expensive. The Colorado concern, owning, as it does, a mine, is able to avoid the expense for mateI l..t ,.nn#w>n* ??lw.p n Iiiannfa/iltinira TKu K?*VM?*rite. which forma the greater part of every cake of 'Geyaerlte' soap, coata practically nothing, aa the supply ia limitleHa and the property was 1 Tlff^N MINTED matter that ? ^ is clean, neat and ac- s & curate is valuable to ? every man in business. ?g It rarrles i2 a favorable 8| ^ impression of his 3| business. n'-it sjt HE printed matter we g a* ((1 turn out is accepted as JS ^ the standard for high- *B g grade work. ? 2 No higher in ^ price than other S work. I i % By iron S. Adams, | Vf "I Nrttr Disappoint." 512 11th at. Sj >or>-4<i4i ^ WANTED, Boys with bicycles can obtain employment in our Messenger Department. Apply to Postal Telegraph Cable CoM 1345 Penna. Ave. MlMM DNS r IN SOAP "or People of Small A f uei into. AST^ FORTUNES lly Owns a Soap Mine, Almost to Nothing? for Stockholders? >rs Can Buy e Protected. bought at a very low figure. Furthermore, the raw material can 1* deposited In the Denver factory for less than one-half cent a pound. "From this It will be seen that the profits of the company must be enormous. The market Is world wide. America alone, as outlined aliOTO, uses $100,000,000 worth of soap In a single year. There Is no reason wliv It should not use more Geyserlte soap than any other kind. as. in spite of the fact flint it costs rery little to manufacture. It la the only genuinely pure noap on the market. The company has recently issued a hook In which the complete analysis Is given, and this shows clearly that this la a remarkable soap. The fact that It la used all oyer America today, simply through one person telling another about it, proves conclusively that It has remarkable merit. "The company, however, has reached that stage In its development where it must spread out. It must build a larger factory and get more of that $100,000,000 spent annually for soap. It will take Increased capital, and to secure this capital some inducements must be made. "At the present time the company's capacity Is only 20,000 cakes a day. They want to Increase this to fifty or 100.000 a day. This can only be done by publicity. To push sales means to give DUblicity to your article, and publicity or advertis injt costs money. It also means that more salesmen must be put on the road. Such expenses require capital, but the capital soon comes back with largo interest from the increased sale of the soap. In order to get more capital to increase the plant, the present stockholders of the Geyserlte Manufacturing Company will sell some of their stock to the public, and in order to make the proposition attractive to the small Investor, the stock can be had way below par at the present time. "The par value of the stock is $1 per share; it can be bought for 25 cents a share until October 20th only. After that date the price of shares advances to 35 cents; those that buy now can make a clean nrnflt nf 40 npr and as dividends are declared on the par value of stock. It la not unreaaonable to say tbat the net profit should be 100 per cent. Those desiring to Invest should communicate with the executive nfllce of the company at 153d and Blake streets. Denver. Col. Ask all the questions you want, look Into the matter from every standpoint. Investigate the officers and the present stockholders. The company Issues a booklet regarding Its business that makes interesting read ing. A copy can be had by writing to the company. "We know of no better proposition ever offered to the general public. Here Is a soap mine owned by the company. The Bupply of geyserlte is limitless. It makes the best soap ever manufactured. If any reader of this paper has never used 'Oeyserite' soap he can receive a sample by writing to the company. The building, lot and entire plant, in addition to the mine, are owned outright by the company, as well as patents, trade marks, etc. It can manufacture a better soap than was ever before made, at a very small cost, and yet the net profit on each cake of soap will be larger than the profit on any other soap on the market. It isn't every day that a person with a hundred or $200 can become a partner in an established triedand-proven household necessity, or get in with such prominent business and professional men as are already stockholders in this company. "We cannot recommend the proposition too highly to all investors. The stock can be had at a very small cost,, and on small monthly payments If convenient, and we believe the money invested will be amply protected and looks certain to real ilk imgtr uMiumiis. t* urgt* ri-nurrs 10 wrue me company and see what they have to offer." xxm ac MBmBmeeeeemBemoiem | rTTX Piare Oxide 1 I [J J Off Iron I I nXoof Paiot i ' I ?Invest $1 In a gallon of PURE ? II OXll>E OF IRON ROOF FAINT. ? Vf LJ V?i It'll prove a profitable invest- ^ ment?be the means of savins; Vf uouars ror roor repairing. This ^ paint cures leaks, prevents rust- I in#!:. Adds years to the roof's *? service. ^ | C21AS. E. HODQKIN, g || 913 7TI1 ST. N.W. 'Phone Main 2706. ? I!H KNABE The PIANO tiiat appeals to artlsta and amateur* ag I he pirfectlon or pianororte const run ion. ? The Knabe Angelus U a perfect combination of the best piano and best self-pltyinff mechanism. Consult us about Renting and Tuning I'ianos. WM. KNABE & CO. sel8 2Sd 1218 20 F Street. I Ann H rt-n/T?/n\rt-5Vfl/G> t U^IUIU Jill 11^^ II111^ 4 -v ' (. 4. ?can be materially increased by . +. ) regularly depositing a portion J' thereof in th's bank. Start to 4' save NOW and you'll soon begin to reap the reward for your thrifti| J ness in interest. '(" 4. IC7Under government supervision. ? CITIZENS E 3: Savings Bank,KdNBM,'"' f 3% Interest on 8avlngs Account*. tf ]J [ 2% interest on Checking Accounts. ] ? 4 . f?o4V-2H<l , ^ PLANS FOR THE WEEK ?? Auxiliaries to the United SplUi! . ish War Veterans HAVE WORKED IN HARMONY Promenade Concert and Ball at Masonic Temple. SCHEME OF THE DECORATIONS Final Order of President General of National Society?Details at the Depots. At a largely attended meeting Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Isabel Ball, chairman of the District of Columbia Auxiliaries of the United Spanish War Veterans, Mrs. Ida M. Galloway concluded the business of her committee and reviewed Its work. In her closing remarks to the members of the auxiliaries, who have, she said, stood by her through many vicissitudes in n/\nnAn^(/tn nrftV> nwnnn tan #/-?? nntArtaifl wiiucvuuit wiiu i/i cpaiauuus ivi cmci iauiing guests the coming week, she thanked them for their words of cheer as well as for their energetic efforts. Mrs. Gallowayreferred to the harmony of the workers and their generous efforts to meet all her plans. She spoke In eulogistic terms of the members of the committee on auxiliaries , from the Spanish War Veterans, Capts. Eberly, Poster and Rausch, and Messrs. DulTy, Byron and O'Brien, and thanked them for the aid they had rendered. Resolutions declaring the love and regard nf flvprv mpmhpr nf th#? pnmmittp# far its chairman were drafted. The secretary read a long list of acceptances from those who will be in the receiving line, and letters from the White House, arranging for the ^reception Mrs. Roosevelt will tender the members of the auxiliaries. Mrs. Roosevelt wrote that It gave her much pleasure to extend this courtesy to the helpers of the Spanish War Veterans. The reception will be by card, and will be held at the White House Monday at 2:30 o'clock p.m. The members will meet tn the red parlor at the K^bitt House, and at 2:20 o'clock will proceed in a body to the White House. As the number to be received is limited, the guests of the Distrlnt Af PnlnmhiQ anvUiartoo nH 11 Ko aim. plied with cards first. Promenade Concert and Ball. Masonic Temple, where the promenade concert and the ball are to be ..eld Tuesday evening, was in the hands of the decorators yesterday. Garrison flags, draped and festooned, constitute the principal decorations. with long scarfs of yellow and red and white, the color of the two Spanish war organizations. The assembly hall of the auxiliaries at the Kbbitt HCuse Is also decorated with flags. The ten large ^Windows have been dismantled of their heavy hangings, and curtains of flags substituted. The mantels are to be banked with flowers, and the end of the room back of the chair of the presiding officers is canopied in flags. The formal reception to Commander-inChief Miller and the president general, Mrs. Mary iv ueuney, win uc nciu in uic pallors of the Kbbitt House Wednesday evening. The decorations here will be elaborate and beautiful in a massed arrangement of Spanish war colors intermingled with flags. The evening of the ball the members of the District auxiliaries, accompanied by the District president. Mrs. Galloway, will call in a body, upon the ladies of the Lineal Society at 8:30 o'clock before going to Masonic Temple to their own reception, which will not begin until 9 o'clock. The members have also arranged to accept the invitation of the District veterans for the river trip on the Queen Anne Thursday afternoon. Expression of Thanks. In her final order to the United Spanish War auxiliaries, Mrs. Qedney, pres dent general of the national society, expresses thanks to Commander-in-Chief Miller and to all of the department commanders and others " who have aided and assisted her during her administration. She thanks the past president general, Isabella Alexander, and the present- Judge advocate general, Clara Bailey, also the department presidents. for their kindness toward her, and for their efforts to make her administration a success. "Their kindness and faithfulness to me has been deeply appreciated," she says, "ana tnougn we may not meei so often in the future as we have in the past,' my earnest prayer will be that the efforts of my beloved sisters may be crowned with success." Mrs. Gedney announces that the third delegate assembly of the National Auxiliary to the United Spanish War Veterans will convene at the Ebbitt House Monday, where national headquarters have been established. The membership of the national assembly, she says, will consist of national officers, state presidents, presidents of local auxiliaries, past national presidents, past state presidents, past auxiliary presidents and properly elected national delegates. Must File Credentials. She directs that all officers and delegates of the national assembly report upon their an ivai iu iuc scticiai/ gcuci ai, at mc xiatlonal headquarters, Ebbltt House, and file their credentials, sign the official register and receive official badge. All delegates or alternates must possess printed credentials signed by their president and secretary, which must be filed at national headquarters before the opening sessions of the assembly. Each delegate, alternate or member desiring to attend the national assembly must procure the password from her president. The following have been appointed to ! be in attendance at national headquarters, Ebbltt House: Isabelle Alexander, chief of stafT, past national president, Ohio; aids?Addle L. Ballou, San PYanclsco, Cai.; Clara M. Young, La Crosse. Wis.; Emma Dorn, Youngstown, Ohio; Dr. Anita Newcomb McGee, Washington, D. C.: Bessie Vanderwvst. Cleveland Dhln Mary Duffy, Sandusky, Ohio. Department President of the District of Columbia Galloway will have her headquarters at the Ebbltt House to welcome all visitors and impart to them any information desired. Tlie following committees have been appointed: Advisory?Jessie Booth Perry, Maddle Freed, Clara Bailey, Isabelle Alexander. Appeals and grievances?Clara Bailey, Jessie tooth Perry, Margaret Bright, Etta Austin, Katherine Avery, Patricia Seibel. Rules and regulations?Clara Bailey, Anna Curtiss, Lucy Keen, Alice Kimball, Margaret Bright, Cornelia Clay, Jennie Young. Credentials? Liiinan Bryde, Cecelia Hogan, Anna Meyers, Caroline Patton. Finance ? Margaret Hoctor. Virginia Bryde, Ktta Austin, Wilhelmina Vaughan, Cecelia Hngan. Auditing?Madie Freed. Anna Bonnan, Patricia fc-eltfel, Cora Merrit, Kate Fellows. ? Greeting?Clara Bailey, Lucy Wolfgram, L.ucy Keen. Meeting of Advisory Committee. A meeting of the advisory committee has been called for 9 o'clock Monday. A meeting cf other committees will be calltn anlftr nrnmntlv at 1ft A'nlnnif k? I each respective chairman at national headquarters. The last meeting of the national council of administration will be held at national headquarters at 9:30 o'clock. The assembly will convene in business session promptly at 2 o'clock p.m. Monday, after singing "America." Past National Presidents Mrs. John A. Logan, Mrs. Isabelle Alexander and Mrs. Flora A. Lewis will be presented to the convention. Prayer by National Chaplain Mrs. C. p. Mannion of Milwaukee. Wis., will follow, after which there will be a salute, to. flags, when the business of the convention will follow. The assembly will convene at 0 o'clock a.m. Tuesday to transact routine business. The annual address by th? president gen gBBBMWHj LADY 1 Sel 1 "Gallon ^ Our GALLO brands of Whis || ranging from $ ?|j X Rye . B XX Rye . ggg J iOi T) _ 1 g||j DdKCr . . |p Ruskin Rye g Monogram |p| Paul Jones ?|? Cascade jg| Wedderburi B THE JC 13 Who! sale S& and Retail. 31 LADY cleri eral will be followed by a response by the judge advocate general. i The assembly will convene October 10 at 9 o'clock for the election of national offl- ( cers and installation. < The president general, with members of ' her staff and the delegation froln New York, is scheduled to reach here at 8:30 oV1or?k this pvpnlnflr. < Mrs. Louise Foster, chairman of the i transportation committee, will assign her , assistants for "watches" of three hours each, and from early this morning until , Monday noon the members will be at the , railroad depots to welcome the incoming | guests. ALEXANDRIA AFFAIRS NEWS HAPPENINGS IN CITY a nn r\aa rru w iiAm/vv a n Avrvuoo IXXA ruxi/mau. Special (Correspondence of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va., October 6, 1906. Mr. William Payne of this city and Mrs. Mattie Powers Price, daughter of Mrs. Mary Powers of Stafford county, Va., were married at the home of the bride's mother In Stafford county last Thursday morning. Rev. E. B. Burwell of the Episcopal Church performed the ceremony. The bride was given away by her brother, Mr. R. W. Powers. Mr. Richard Payne, brother of the groom of Richmond. Va.. acted as best man. Following the ceremony the couple l n n nnrfViorn hri^ol trin icik 1U1 a 4IV1 mv 1 II Ml tuu> v? ip. It is understood that seventeen of twentythree clerks now employed by the Southern Railway Company in this city at what is known as the Washington and Ohio office, will be furloughed for an indefinite period 1 at an early date. This reduction will be made necessary, It is said, owing to the 1 fact that most of the work whit', was being formerly done at the office mentioned has been transferred to the new union depot west of this city. 1 The work of remodeling the buildings of the Osage Manufacturing Company, bounded by Wolfe, Wilkes. Union streets and the Potomac river, recently purchased by the Alexandria Electric Company, will be commenced next Monday morning. The contract has been awarded to Mr. J. D. Knight. The company expects to be installed in its establishment before the Christmas holidays. Alexandria will then have an up-todate electric lightning plant. Delegates to State Convention. Mary Custis Lee Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy, has elected the following delegates to the state convention at Wytheville, Va? next Wednesday: Mrs. Thomas Turner. Mrs. James E. Alexander, Mrs. E. H. O'Brien. Mrs. D. J. Howell and Miss Edna Alexander. Mrs. James E. Alexander will represent the Alexandria chapter at the convention at Gulfport, Miss., next month. M. B. Harlow & JCo.. real estate agents, report the following sales: Lot In Braridock Heights to Lewis Steelman, lot adjoining, to John Massle; lot on the west side of Pitt street, between Wilks and Gibbon streets, to L,. L. Herbert; two lots on North Patrick street, to R. B. Robinson. The October term of the corporation court will be held next Monday. The hour of meeting has been changed from 11. o'clock to 10 o'clock. The pulpit at the Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church tomorrow morning will be occupied by Rev. E. L. Hubbard of McKendree Methodist Episcopal Church Washington. Brief Mention. The engagement Is announced of Miss Agnes Campbell Gordon Armistead, daughter of Mrs. J. Ryan Armistead, to Mr. Adolfo de Nesti. The groom-elect Is a sculptor. The wedding, which will be a quiet one, will occur at an early data. CLERKS. Hm! lliiig Whi I V uug m WE'RE goin: there's a the "Gall about 20c. for each b< i of filling: and the ca; A inn nf 4-Uic timi ^VAWpWIVlB VI VI1I3 IIUU full. Not so here ;w another point to cot than other dealers b prices we quote are b In selling whisky other dealer, but evei to make them, owing ? m mm m m ^gjj in selling wnisKy ( other expense incider 9 oration, leakage, bre ^ offer whisky by the * N JUG BARGAIN ky and the superi 1.25 to $6.40. - Special i Per Gal. Jug. . #1.-25 ?r \ . yi.50 & /> p #2.50 $2.60 #2.75 * $2.7 ;> i Rye, regular pric >rtiN wti 616-618 F! KS. A large number of the membera of Alexandria Division No. 1. Ancient Order of Hibernians. will tomorrow attend the reception to be tendered Matthew Cummlngs, the national president. In Typographical Temple, Washington. The property'of delinquents will be sold for state taxes November 12. City Treasurer Thomas W. Roblnabn has had a notice posted, giving the names of the delinquents. to that effect. The funeral of Mrs. Ada A. Klein, who died last Thursday, will occur tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock from her late home. BUS Oronoco street. Rev. Edgar Carpenter, rector of Grace Protestant Episcopal Chuch, who has been visiting in Eastvllle, Va., will occupy his pulpit tomorrow. DRUGGISTS TO MEET PLANS FOB ASSOCIATION CONVENTION IN THIS CITY. Druggists from practically all of the large cities of the United States and Canada will gather here today and tomorrow to attend tha thlrtv.aonnnH annual mopfin %x nf tha National Wholesale Druggists' Association. The convention will be in progress from October 8 to 13, inclusive. The sessions will be held at the New Willard Hotel, the headquarters of the association for the week. Many topics of Interest to the drug trade will be discussed. Pleasure trips to many of the polnt.? of interest about the city have been arranged. It is expected that the attendance will include more than four hundred druggists and that one-fourth of them will be accompanied by members of their families. The advance guard of delegates arrived yesterday, when Edgar D. Taylor of Richmond, Va., chairman of the entertainment committee, and J. E. Toms, secretary of the association, reached this city. Many delegates are due today. A special train will reach this city about 1 o'clock this afternoon with western members of the association and their friends aboard. They assembled from all over the west and formed the party for the special train at Chicago. Delegates from other places will also arrive today, and all day tomorrow, it is stated, they will be putting in an -appearance. ? Large Attendance Expected. The Wholesale Druggists' Association met here the last time in 1800, and on account of the long lapse it is thought that a large proportion of the members will be attracted to this city this week. The convention was held in New York city last October. The opening function will be a reception given by the president of the association at the New Willard tomorrow evening at JfcJC. JfcJWMt. I | | There's a I I Reason 1 | for - | 1Qrape=Ntits I il^Hg LADY CLI isky by t Bargain g to prove to jour compU substantial saving effected on Jug" from us. The disti )ttle filled, which pays for tl C.SM 11 pa. every iiquui aiurc 111 r se taxes the consumer with e share the expense with th< isider, too?we buy liquors ecause we buy in such imm< ased on those of the distil lei by the bottle we quote pric ti then the prices are not as : to the expense of bottling. by the "Gallon Jug'* all the it to the putting up of the u akage, etc., is eliminated. 'Gallon Jug" at rock-bottom OFFERS include or WEDDERBURN Or any of these absolutely pu ble-stamped bonded whiskies: Overholt Dilling er Pure Malt Melvale T T ' 1 tlighspire Sherwood Mt. Vernon Hannis Gibson Young's Y. P. M. . C. H. Bowen 2 5-ye; Kentucky Bourboi e, $5.00; this week DDERBUI Whisky ^1*9 _ an 'Tel. 9 o'clock. It Is expected that by that time practically all the members who are to attend the sessions will be In the city. The first business session will be held Tuesday mornlnK at 10 o'clock. Mr. Henry B. F. Macfarland, president of the board of Commissioners of the District, will make the address of welcome. Another business session will be 'held In the afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock. The party, Tuesday evening, will visit the Congressional Library. A business session Is assigned for Wednesday morning. Reception by President. An opportunity will be afforded those who attend the convention to meet President Roosevelt Wednesday afternoon. In the east room of the White House at 2:30 o'clock. After the reception a meeting of the local druggists' association will be In order. The party, both ladles and gentlemen, will indulge In the annual banquet Wednesday evening. Business sessions are scheduled for Thursday morning and afternoon. In the evening a theater party has been arranged. A trip will be taken to Mt. Vernon Friday. The convention party will proceed by boat to the home of George Washington, where the day will be spent. In the evening the closing session of the convention will be held for Installation of new officers. The following morning the delegates w .l depart for their homes. ?iH Committees. The officers of the association are: Luclen B. Hall, Cleveland, president; J. E. Toms, Indianapolis, secretary; S. E. Strong, treasurer. The committee on arrangements and entertainment is composed of Edgar D. Taylor, Richmond. Va., chairman; Clarence G. Stone, New York, secretary; T. W. Purcell. Richmond; A. J. Cavanaugh, Richmond: H. B. Gilpin, Baltimore; G. G. Minor, Richmond; C. C. Leadbeater, Alexandria; H. F. Baker, Baltimore; Dr. Alfred B. L. Dohme, Baltimore: F. A. Tsclilffely, Washington; W. G. Cook, New York; G. Frank Baiiey, Baltimore; John C. ..*K DnUimnfA- P" fP fl r**??n Wnshillfl" iu u l 11, uatiutiui v, . -w.. ?? ton. The ladles' reception committee includes the following: Mrs. C. C. Leadbeater, chairman, Alexandria, Va.; Mrs. Claude A. Swanson, Richmond, Va.; Mrs. K. D. Taylor, Richmond, Vn.: Mrs. T. W. Purcell, Richmond, Va.: Mrs. G. G. Minor, Richmond, Va.; Mrs. John Leadbeater, Alexandria, Va.; Mrs. F. A. Tschiffely. Washington, D. C.; Mrs. H. B. Gilpin, Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. H. F. Baker, Baltimore, Md.; Souvenir ] United Spanish A The Eveni g StarFrom October 7 Mailed to the following addres Canada). Postage prepaid, 25 cent Name Street City State Fill out and leave at The Star Buil he I Prices. I jte satisfaction that in buying whisky by |9 Hers charge retailers he bottle, the trouble Washington with the this extra expense in i consumer. There's jgjlj to better advantage ense quantities. The y- ? es that undersell any low as we would like Cj Kg ; cost of bottling and * 'hisky, such as evap= jV jj Consequently we can ?f|f i bargain prices. all the favorite Q RYE at prices II 11 RN re, straight, unadulterated, douSpecial Per Gal. Jug. . - . $3.00 n *3-15 g| - #3-50 k'4| #3-50 y S3 50 ii'j $3-50- Slj *3-50 Is #3.50 jpj ^3-SO gg ir-old |r? 1 . . $6.40 j|jj only, $4.00. |l *N CO., 1 , Wine Merchants, ip id Importers. |J| Main 5494. ^ ^ ^ Mrs. G. Frank Bailey, Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. Alfred B. L. Dohme. Baltimore. Md.; th? Misses Dohme. Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. R. L., Powers. Richmond. Va.; Mrs. E. T. Green, Washington* L>. C.; Miss Nina Randolph. Richmond. Va.; Miss Sarah Cook, New York, Is. Y.; Mrs. John Muth, Baltimore. Md. Board of Control. The board of control, which passes on all committee reports before they are submitted to the association for its action, is composed of Fred L.. Carter. Boston, chairman; William Mooney, Indianapolis; Chas. Gibson. Albany; A. D. Parker. New Or leans, and T. F. Van Natta, St. Joseph, Mo. The report which usually attracts the most attention is that of the committee on proprietary medicines, of which J. N. Carey of Indianapolis Is chairman. Other committees which will report are those on adulterations, entertainment, Are Insurance, fraternal rehitlons, legislation, suits against members, relations with local associations, transportation, box and cartage, pharmaceutical preparations, membership, commercial travelers, and a special committee composed of commercial travelers will give a report. It is expected that the recent enactments of Congress along the drug line will be discussed, Including the pure food law and that providing for denaturalized alcohol. TmnrAirftmaTtla a t TTttO ttcvl 11 A AUAJ/4 V * M V Mjwfcvaws?w? Special < Vj|T*8pon<1en<-e of The Star. HYATTSVII-LE, Md., October 0. 1!?0?. The contract with the Potomac Electric Power Company of Washington for lighting the streets of Hyattsville with arc and Incandescent lights has been executed. A special election will be held Wednesday next between the hours of '2 and 7 o'clock p.m., when the voters will pass upon the proposed ordinance recently passed by the council granting the company mentioned an exclusive franchise for ten years to furnish electric current for commercial and private lighting. Councilman Joseph A. Mudd, chairmau of the road committee, had a conference with the officers of thfe Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company last Wednesday relative to placing certain of the company's wire# underground. The company will nidke application for permission to remove certain poles. The object of removing these polos and placing wires underground is said to hi to allow the use of more wires, and it Is re. garded as a preliminary step toward taking down all overhead wires in the thickly settled portion of the town. Edition For War Veterans. ?The Sunday Star to J 3, Inclusive. s (any place in the United States or s. ding, nth street and Penn. avenue.