Newspaper Page Text
How to Reach
Take the F street cars.
| transfer Wisconsin avenue
and P at.. Rockville
electric line. Alta Heights
fronts one mile on electrie
& Iff You
I A high-cla<
H are of the highe:
where a Subdivi
| SOLD Of*
[ | hoe!
B Pay a deposit and we'll d
125% Discount on Rockers
Other Chair Bargains.
2 $2.50 Canp-spat Chairs fl.sft .
fi $.1.50 Cane-spat Chairs $2.75
2 $K.OO Canp-spat ("'hairs $2.25
2 $4..V> Ca rip-spat Chairs $.''..25
2 $4.50 heather-sPHt Chairs. $2.75
2 $H.5o I.pathpr-s?-at ("hairs $4.!?8
2 $5.50 l>>athpr-Bpat ? Chairs $4.50
& $5.(i0 leather spat Chairs $4.25
2 $0.00 I.patliPr sput Chair* $4.k>*
I Rug Bargain.
1 Another arrival of those
9 ft.xi2 ft. Axminster Rugs
$4.50 Ladies' Desks
Mahogany-front Ladies' Desks.
A Fine Morris Chair, special. . .
\\ eathered Library Tables
Politics That Ruin.
I rem tlie Ohio S?*fe Journal.
Here is a man in Michigan who ascribes
his downfall to politics. He neglected :
nis own business, and spent his own
money and the firm's money to advance
his own and his party's interest, until
finally he was confronted with a great
defalcation. This man talks as if politics
was a low, vile thing that made it
necessary for a man to do wrong. That
is some peoples idea of politics. They
think it if an opportunity f< r a man to
do a low thing, even to bribe and steal,
to gain his point. There are men who
will give $'i to a worthless heeler for
the sole purpose of buying him. They
think politics accords them this privilege
That is a shame Politics ought to be
run as clean and inspiring as a church
service. Patriotism is honest, brave and
I Offer You a ?.
22 Lots s
Are W5se You Will
ss Subdivision, fronting
st class country residenc
ision has surroundings tl
7 Now '
lyU/lyfi) Selling all
oiee Villa S:
J TERMS- THAT
Phone Main 6933 an
our automobiles any
TP A TT TT TT"^ IT /T^ TT
* u a lniicnuir
Union Trust Build
17" C 'C Furniture, I u
|\C u Carpets. f
eliver any time you say, p!
This $3?(0)!D) |
jolden Oak jv
Boxed Seat ji1
fining Chair, | B
fim (HfliriiiP1 Si
LUIl >S7IMUil>99 Rip
In Genuine J
i, China CSosets & TafoSes 1 *
Portieres. | I.
A lot of one. two and throe pairs of a ''
kind In Portieres to he closed out at the 5
following prices: it H
Ueg. Tiiluo. Sale price.2 V
2 prs. ri.rtipr.>s $12.50 $7.50 g , P
2 prs. Portiere* $12.50 $s.(ts n
3 prs. Portipros $12.50 $9.75 g' ''
1 pr. Portieres $0.75 g s
3 prs. I'.irtiPres $13.50 $9.!*J it j ^
2 prs. Portieres $0.75 H | )
2 prs. Portieres fH.OO $0.08 g iS
2 prs. Portieres $12.50 $S.75 || ! t
1 pr. Portieres $8.50 $4.98 g|0
0 prs. Knpe Portieres $1.50 $0.08 git
6 prs. Rope Portieres $2.<to $1.30 8 A
Sl>eeial prices on all Portieres. u j s
$2.98 g ; h
$7-50 | I
. $ 10.00 ?
$3; 7 5 "P jj ^
self-respecting and so politics should be; 1
for politics is or ought to he patriotism v
set in motion. And so every honorable
and intelligent citizen will resent, in i
word and deed, the idea that politics r
must be a mere affair of the glitter. Pol- .?
ities need not he the cause of anybody's c
downfall unless he goes Into it with low t
notions regarding it. Let us hope to t
see the day when men will go into polities
with a single string to their interest, f
and that is devotion to the common coun- \
From the Chicago New*. f
Little Willie?Ray, pa, was George i
Washington the father of his country? 1
Pa?Yes, my son.
Little Willie?Well. I'll bet he would
ha surprised if he could see the size of '
his family now.
nore things we could say a
the want ads every day, v
will not elaborate, s
le pause we'll make to state: t
you would like to And
ou want and ease your mind,
s only one way you can do It,'
ad In?you'll not rue it. t
ar want ads ready stand;
ffer you a helping hand.
>e the hint you'll Quickly take;
'twill be no sad mistake.
(The end.) <
? . I
&& 45L> gff jjft?
ind 5 Villa
rj n a. 2 a. _ /ov
a aovesngaiie uur
ms WILL NOI
one mile on one of t
es and homes. Whe
lat will make this pro
ifces from i
d make appointment 1
week day. Call for
1TEINHEIL DEATH PLOT
'rominent Men Implicated by
1/IDOW ONLY THEIR TOOL
,etters Held by Husband Object of
LACKMAIL PRICE TOO HIGH
apers Removed to Switzerland and
Escape Assassins, Says the
PARIS, November 30.?The Libre Paule.
an anti-Semitic journal, is still keep1g
up the cry that President Felix Faure,
rho died in this city in 1890. was the
ictlm of a political murder, because he
itended to refuse the request for a rerial
of the Dreyfus case.
It claims now that Adolplie Steinheil,
rho was found dead in his residence in
'aris last May. was murdered with the
onnivance of his wife and the political
olice. The object of the crime was to
btain possession of certain letters writen
by' M. Faure, which, the paper al'ces,
compromise men now active in pubc
Continuing, the Libre Parole says that
teinheil w<fs fully conversant with his
fife's manner of life and that he had
ossession of papers for which he delanded
$200,000. This sum was, by those
nplieated, considered exorbitant. Conerjuently
an arrangement was perfected
,*ith Mme. Steinheil to burglarize the
ouse, she to take advantage of the occaion
to rid herself of her husband.
The paper gives the name of the deective
who. it is alleged, directed the
peration. It declares that the name of
he actual assassin has been disclosed by
lariette Wolff, who was a cook in the
ervice of Mme. Steinheil.
No documents, however, were found.
Iteinhell had confided them to the keepng
of a friend. The whole house was
ansackod, only to find that the papers
lad been removed to Switzerland.
Steinheil's Body Exhumed.
At the little suhurban cemetery where
t had been interred Steinheil's body wras
xhumed yesterday and taken to the
norgue for an autopsy, for the police
iow profess the belief that the victims
cere drugged before being stranded.
The body of Steinheil was found to be
n such a state of decomposition as to
nake a complete autopsy impossible. The
nirgeons removed the vital organs for
hemical analysis. The glasses found at
he time of the murder will also be eximined.
Kven M. Dupuy, premier under Faure,
loes not deny that Mme. Steinheil was
vith the president shortly before he extired.
She adopted a clever ruse to divert suspicion
front her at the time. Before gong
to t lie Elysee Palace she visited a
listinguished painter, to whom she conided
tiiat she was on her way to see the
3resident. The following day the palntei
eceived a letter from her, filled with exmissions
of grief at the death of Presilent
Faure, but adding that unfortunatey
she was taken ill and was unable to
i ne pnysinan sne saia auenae-q her at
he time declares ho never saw her until
Faure's Body Beyond Inquiry.
No autopsy was made upon the body of
'" aure. His corpse was still warm when
t was filled with powerful embalming
luids, hastily eonftined and put beyond
In the Liberie this evening, Henri Dechamps
"A resident of the Tmpasse Rensln,
rom his window, saw the body of Felix
^aure carried from the Steinhell house
>.v men holding his head and feet, and
ifted into a carriage which had waited
in hour in front of the illuminated house.
"Others relate that Faure was not dead
intil lie was laid out on the table in his
;ecretary's room in the Elysee Palace,
vh^re a priest gave absolution in exremis
and doctors were summoned to
Iraw up an ambiguous certificate of
The political nature of the crime which
emoved Faure is no longer questioned.
The Eclair states that a month before
lis death the German embassy predicted
the demise of this man. who stood in
lie way of a revision of the Dreyfus
ase, and named Loubet as his successor,
rhe very poison given is no longer a
[mmuunity Spoiled by Her Own
Contharad. in the Paris Journal, ex>lalns
that Mme. Steinheil's services in
ills crime insured her long immunity
'or the assassination of her husband and
It was only in spite of the police au
I Our Offer ?
' LAST LONG.
he best Electric Roads.
m you buy at Alta H
perty treble in value wi
sO, $200 ai
^500 to $5S
:o inspect our property
plat and full particular
J U XL J 1 UU A
thorities and by reason of her own folly
that she ever was arrested.
Already the government or pans are asserting
that this woman of blood and intrigue
is. mad. Her family, rallying to
this hypothesis, relate her early eccentricities.
At eighteen she used to eat
earthworms, and always was neurasthenic.
Every effort will be made to end
the scandal by placing her in a madhouse.
Salon Resort of Powerful Men.
Her salon was the resort of the best
known politicians and most influential
men. among others Emmanuel Arena, a
young and powerful senator from Corsica.
Ea Patrie states that two days after the
murder of Steinlieil and Mme. Japy. he
was removed to an insane asylum, where
death followed quickly. These were indications
of a far-reaching scandal, the
center of which was the Impasse Ronsin.
The keenest interest of the political
police is to find many letters. written by
Eaure to Marguerite Steinheil during the
two years of the acquaintance. One
package was found, consisting of love letters
and personal notes. Other letters,
the most Important, In which the. president
related the events of the period leading
up to the Dreyfus revision?letters extremely
confidential and dangerous?have
not been found.
Though these letters are now believed
to be in Switzerland. Marguerite Steinheil
told the police they had been stolen
by the alleged burglars who killed her
husband. So long as these letters maybe
in her powej* it is not believed that she
will suffer seriously for the latest crimes.
MR. TWOHEY WANTS TO KNOW
AWAITS REPLY ABOUT WOOD'S
New Superintendent of Street Cleaning
Preparing Denial That He
Criticised Former Incumbent.
John T. Twohey, former superintendent
of street cleaning:, wrote to the Commissioners
more than ten days ago and
complained of certain parts of a speech
made by James M. Wood, who succeeded
him as superintendent, at the Brightwood
Citizens' Association several weeks ago,
and requested that tho latter make a report
to the Commissioners and that the
report be made public.
What Mr. Twohey took particular exception
to was the statement Mr. Wood
is credited with having made to the effect
that he intended to place the street
cleaning department on an honest basis
and to operate it in, a businesslike manner.
Mr. Twohey declared that such a reference
to the department was a direct
insult to him, inasmuch as it inferred that
i he had not conducted the department honestly
or la a business-like manner, and
, in his letter he said he would like to
, have Mr. Wood tell the Commissioners
, just what he meant, if he was reported
Although Mr. Twohey asked for this re'
port more than ten days ago, he has never
received it. Commissioner West said
today that Mr. Wood was asked to ex|
plain, and that he reported to him in a
satisfactory manner. "Mr. Wood denied
that he said the things the newspapers
quoted him as saying," Mr. West said.
When Mr. Wood was asked about the
matter he seemed little concerned, and
I replied that he had not made a report,
, but that he would do so in a few days.
. He did not recall just what Mr. Twohey
. said in the letter and could not find it
. when it was asked for.
He seemed somewhat surprised when
, he was told that Commissioner West
said he (Woodi had made a report and
that the explanation was in the form of
' a denial. He admitted, however, that he
had been misquoted and in his written
report he will offer that explanation.
BURGLAR CAUGHT IN THE ACT.
Beaumont Police Nab Man Drilling
Way Into Bank Building.
BEAUMONT, Tex.. November 30.?After
watching for some hours a would-be burglar
boring his way through a twentyinch
concrete flooring into the vault of
the First Natjonal Bank of this city, the
police surprised and arrested William
Bretschneider, proprietor of a "penny arcade,"
in the midst of his drilling. Bretschneider
attempted to escape, but was
captured after receiving a bullet in his
Efforts to gain entrance to the vault had
been in progress for several days, and
that thev were without success was due
to the cashier of the bank. J. C. Pondren,
accidentally discovering: the hole,
where it had been started in the flooring
of a vacant room directly above the vault.
The police were told and officers who secreted
themselves witnessed the efforts
of Bretsehneider through the greater part
of Saturday night before he was taken
into custody shortly before daylight.
How Johnny Managed It.
From the Chicago Record-Herald.
"You and that little Wattles boy seem
to play very nicely together." said
i Johnny's mother. "I am glad there is
one boy in the neighborhood that you can
get along with."
"Yes," replied Johnny, "I lick him
every morning and then he's nice to me
Sold, | m
at Omce. |11
ar Chevy I*
The surroundings ||
eights you purchase c ?!
thin 12 months. g.? ;
nd $250. p
:D BEFORE. I2
in * Z m
r* t tl
ashimgtora, D. C. |
"New York Avenue" May Buy f;;
Stewart Castle Site. "
LOT FACES DUPONT CIRCLE *
Special Committee on Selection Will oc
Decide Soon. m
VIEWS OF THE CONGREGATION
Some Members Favor Building Near w
12th Street and Massachusetts h;
Avenue?Others in K Street. w
The New York Avenue Presbyterian, m
Church. according to a statement today al
by one of its members, may build a modern
church structure on the large lot jj
facing Dupont circle, on which formerly hi
stood the residence of former United h!
States Senator Stewart of Nevada.
A special committee of the church has s)
been looking for a suitable site, but noth- -j
ing definite is decided on. At the recent g
banquet of the brotherhood of the church,
Walter C. Clephane stated that action will
soon be taken as regards the selection of ^
a site. st
Several locations have been under con- n
sideration by the committee. Some of the
members desire that the proposed church j,
be built in the downtown section and h
advocate a site in the neighborhood of tl
12th and Massachusetts avenue.
Regarded as Ideal Site.
Others favor a lot at 17th and K streets b?
afid still others the ground on which ?j
Stewart Castle stood. S
The latter site is regarded as ideal by ?
many members of the congregation. The ci
New York Avenue Church, long known lc
as the "Church of the Presidents," from ?
the fact that many Presidents have worshiped
within Its walls, they claim. <?
would find a more fruitful field In the | h
Dupont Circle section than In the downtown
part of the city. 8
The committee charged with the duty
of selecting a site, it Is expected, will
reach a decision within a week and the
matter will then be referred to the congregation.
A large portion of the members of the
New York Avenue Church reside In the
northwest section of the city, convenient
to the proposed site at Massachusetts
avenue and Dupont Circle, and say they
would welcome the selection of the same h
by members of the special committee. 2
Others, however, think the site at 17th
and K streets would be a better location
than the one 011 Dupont Circle. s'
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. c
M STREET NORTHWEST between 9th o
and 10th streets?Charles G. Taylor et e
ah, trustees, to Elisabeth B. Young,
lot 5. square 368; $?,000.
ADDITION TO LE DROIT PARK?Her- a
man R. Howensteln et ux. to John and w
Margaret S. Gannon, lot 16, block 23;
LANIER HEIGHTS?John Hartman et ?
ux. to Appleton P. Clark, jr., part lot
5; $10. . d
PLEASANT PLAINS?Middaugh & Shan- I
non to Bright R. Sonen, lot 83, sqtiare fl
2893: $lo. * 1'
EAST WASHINGTON PARK-Maria E. ?
Sixbury to Harvey C. Pierce, trustee, 01
lots .32 and 83, block 23; lot 12, block E)
27; lots 6, 7, 8, block 29; lots 8 to in, E
13 to 16, block 35; lots 4, 3, 6, 11, 12.
block 36; lot 7, block 40; lots 7 to 10 w
and 36, block 48, and all block 50; flO. Cl
Same to Robert F. Bradbury, lot 34.
block 23; $10.
TWINING CITY?Henry A. Strellberger ..
et ux. to Robert F. Bradbury, lot 4,
block 8; $10.
KILLED BY UNKNOWN. Cl
Barnwell (S. C.) Stirred Up Over tr
Murder of Popular Man. a
CHARLESTON. S. C., November 30.? ?
An assassination still shrouded in mystery
took place at Barnwell, this state. h
Saturday night, when Perry Ussery, well
Kir a/1 flvurv Ano an/1 ca fo*? a a
i i rv t >.? wj ?ai ao AIIUWU. J}
without an enemy in the world, was shot t<
in the bark of the head with a load of tl
buckshot and slugs while standing talk- *
ing to a friend just on the edge of the b
grounds of a carnival which was in c<
progress at Barnwell. Ussery was im w
stantly killed. * oi
Marvin Holland, to whom he was talk- t?
ing, was only slightly wounded. A
The shot was fired from out of the le
(farkness. and except that immediately si
after the shooting a man whose identity al
is not yet established was seen running a'
toward a nearby swamp with a gun in his
hands. There is 110 clue to the assassin.
Bloodhounds from the state penitentiary m
followed the trail through the swamp, hi
losing it in the road on the other side t>
Indignation in Barnwell runs high. tl
'OLICE HAVE NO CLUE f
Who Shot William Sykes?" J
Remains Unanswered. i
fHITE MAN THE ASSAILANT
ispector Boardman Declares Iden- >xtity
Is Not Known.
ATIENT TELLS THE DETAILS ?
lys While Intoxicated, He Asked
Way to Street, and Re- ^
ceived Bullet. ,
"Who shot William Sykes?" is a ques- /,'
>n of paramount interest in police circles. ^
ising from the wounding of a young f;
ilored njan last Saturday night about ^
30 o'clock near tiie corner of Vermont !(;
;enue and K street. &
Sykes declares he was shot by a well t',essed
white man, and furnishes a good -i>
ascription of his assailant. An indidual
answering the description, the
lice learned, entered the oftlce at the >
irtland apartment house shortly after ^
e shooting occurred, accompanied by a
oman also described by Sykes. They ^
issed in the Vermont avenue doorway, <~
. K. Page, clerk at the Portland, says, gg
id went out the 14th street doorway, fc
he clerk adds that the man had a hand rehief
to his face and seemed a trifle it'
:cited. It was suggested that his nose :H
ay have been bleeding. i.:
It is not regarded as certain that the ^
dividual in question did the shooting, alirtucrli
lio t o 11 i o c n-it It h o .locorint inn
i? ' < i b* 11 iiu i <i 111 v r* n i i ii i hi. ui i ijivivu 7
ven by Sykes. The police declared to- (c
ly they had not learned anything as lo ^
e identity of the inan wanted. Inspector f
oardman and the detectives working on j.,
e case denied a published statement that *
ley arp convinced the shooting was by
i attache o^ a legation, and that the ' %
oman is tire wife of an army captain.
Identity of Assailant Unknown. p
"We have absolutely nothing in our pes- ^
ssion this morning." Inspector Board- ,('
an said, "to Indicate the identity of the X}
Lt is thought the shooting was based 2%
i belief that Sykes was the man who Sf
id been "holding-up" and robbing worn- ^
i of late.
Sykes, whose condition is critical, is su
the care of surgeons at the Kmer- *
tncy Hospital. Dr. Charles S. White ^
isterday performed an operation and
und the bullet had done serious dam;e,
although the wound is not necesirily
fatal. Saturday night the patient
as able to tell the police of the affair, j
id tills morning lie repeated his state- | <(r
ent. Detectives Bernian and Cox. Sergt.
>rd and Precinct Detective Fdrtney
sited tlio hospital th s morning. C
Although the patient was extremely ^
cak, he was able to discuss tile shoot- ifg.
He denied that there had been a ^
ufflo at the place where the shooting jfr
tcurred, his statement making it aptar
that the handkerchief held by the f-'
an who entered the Portland conld not ^
ive been over an injury caused by
Tells of a Fight.
A colored woman, however, tells the po- ^
ce that she saw a colored man and a XT
hite man In a light Just before the 8
looting occurred. She also said she 8
ad seen the man and woman, before, but g
as unable to identify them. XX
Sykes told the detectives that he was ;;;
rider the Influence of liquor Saturday. :: I
ight. He was employed by an express- ill
an named Saunders, he stated. Saturday
fter leaving hi* place of employment ;;;
s drank the contents of a half-pint bottle
P whisky, and later two drinks. The
nuor affected him, he said, and when I
e reached loth and K streets he lost ;
Is bearings. ;;;
'T asked a white man and woman
landing at the corner of 15th and K 111
ireets the way to 4Vii street." he said. jj
and the man showed me which" way to j
Sykes started east as the man had
jggested, he adds, leaving 15th and K -I
ireets about the time the man and
oman started. He remembers that he
aggered along as far as Vermont aveue.
about forty yards from where he
ad stopped and made the first inquiry,
[e stopped and asked the man again j
ow to reach street. Then, he said. ;;;
e walked a short distance ahead of :::
te couple and was shot from behind.
Describes Man Wanted.
The patient describes his assailant as
etween forty-five and fifty-five years of jjj
ge; rather tall and having a light or
ray mustache, wearing a gray over- *2
jat and gray or light slouch hat, and
irried a cane. His companion wore a X
ing black fur coat and had purple plumes <=?
n her hat. ;5?
"I was about four feet In front of the j*
luple when the man shot me," Sykes If
xplains-. "We had had no fight, nor %
ad any words passed between us other &
tan the question I asked, and the anwer."
MEMORIAL FOR CLEVELAND. |
eature of Opening Session of Life <3>
Insurance Presidents' Annual. S
NEW YORK, November 30.?The first ?
lemorial exercises to be held In honor of <|>
lie late former President Grover Cleve- <|>
ind, who died at Princeton, N. J., Juno *
4, will be those at the opening session ^
f the second annual meeting of the Asoclation
of Eife Insurance Presidents in ?
Ills city next Friday and Saturday. Mr. ?3>
lleveland was chairman and general ?
ounsel of that organization at tlie time A
f his death. The presidents and other *?>
xecutlve officers of life insurance com- ?
allies from all over the I'nited States; ,?>
nd Canada and many Insurance officials jg>
rill attend. ^
Addresses will be made by Paul Morton,
resident of the Equitable Eife Assurance
ociety. and John H. Finley, Ph.D., presl- ,,
ent of the College of the City of New
ork. Tetters of tribute will be read
rom Adlai K. Stevenson, vice president |
1 Mr. Cleveland's second administration. |
nd from several surviving cabinet otti- ' |
ers, Including Gov.-elect Harmon ot
?hio, Hilary A. Herbert of Washington, ,,
i. C., and Gov. Hoke Smith of Georgia.
The remainder of the annual meeting
rill be an insurance taxation reform
_ i i
Foreigners in American Colleges.
rom' the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
It is estimated that more than 1,200 |
oung men and women from foreign ?"
mn tries are this vear studying in Amer- .?
an colleges and universities. This is i
lore by some hundreds than ever before
nd has been generally commented on.
articularly in the east, as indicating the
idening influence of American teaching.
It is not chiefly scholastic teaching,
owover. that these welcome visitors from
te countries of the world will absorb
nd take back with them to their distant
omes. However assiduously they keep
) their text books and however much
tey may try not to Imbibe tlie ideals of
overnment, of liberty, of conscience and
f conduct, they are bound t be influenced
y them. Returning to their homes after _
impleting their courses of study, tney
ill become traveling advertisements of
hat America has to offer to the people 1
f the earth. They will, whether iliey in- 801
>nd it or not. be th? means of spreading rh
mericanism over the earth. The col- ??j'
ges of the United States are doing miscnary
work of lasting value in encour- foi
ging and welcoming this foreign patron- is
The Manchester Ship Canal improve- tin
lents. which were undertaken in 1904. ion
ave been completed, and vessels of 1,11
venty-eight feet draft can now go up to J^'jl
le largest docks In Manchester. t
Smoot, Mer \
C2E6 F St. Phone M. 725 j
Gifts Women. j
T~* . 1 * .1
nverytning in tne
way of dainty
\\ hatever's new and
pretty will he found in this >}
hij; stock of Xcckwear. s
Everything, from the dainty &
little Rows and Ties up to j
the real Ostrich Feather ^
Excellent Qtialitv Silk i'i
V * ft*
Hosiery, in plain, embroid- $
ered and lace effects. ^
This stock of Kid Gloves . t
c oi*nr*? n/1 X*
i.-? v vjuai iv? v >vi > 'iv 111 a 111 I r'
All the best imported Ll
makes are shown. J
Everything in Handker- ^
chiefs for men, women and *
children. The variety is im- h
mense?the qualities the
Complete showing of fine
umbrellas for men and
women. Best materials?
patural wood and novelty
Other gift goods such as ^
belts, fans, robes, feather ^
boas and sets, suits, wraps, g
waists, dress goods, silks, *
velvets, table linen, etc. ^
-aii ijriTL iiooas in eariy troxen. >x
112116 F Street. k
GOLD GLASS I
\JTould make a tisefiil
- and beautiful gift.
GSflOjfQtt E ,n,f!te your at~ I
if I / Til tentton to our |;
(VI (VI It magnificent col- x:
^<*y\Ny\jr lect\oh bf Aub- t trian
#old Glass. J j
T)iis glass is first |; ?
cut in floral pattern*, afld then |;
filled in with golfl. "the effect is X:
magnificent. Austrian Gold Glass |j
would make'a nice gift for any ej
occasion. It is useful as well ?;
as beautiful. Our collection Is t;
comprehensive and of the finest X:
quality. We quote a few prices t'.
to illustrate the values obtain- '
Handled Bonbon Dishes........... up !!!
Bowls .. ....$1.75 up !!!
Tnll Comports........ $1.25 up !!!
Vases ....53.UO up II!
Also extensive lines of Salad Bowl*, II!
Baskets. Individual Almond IHshe*. etr. !
Chas. R. Edmonston, li
China, Glass and Housefurnlsblngs, 11
1205 PA. AVE. N.W. ;
"Odd things not found elsewhere." ?J?
Mesh Bags. ?
A Large Stock of |
Exclusive Goods. |
The convenience of these
bags is well appreciated, y
They serve at once as X
Card Cases and Pocket- x
books and are most de- y
sirable when one is shop- <|>
We are showing the largest ?*?
stock we have yet shown and <j?
would like to have you inspect it.
Berry & I
WhitmoreCo. nth. |
Jewelers. Silversmltba, Ctatlonara. "
Gold Tassels and
Fringes for ;;
W 7 'TP? _ _
v aissair ji lies. i
1 i i
Meyer's Msflntary Shop.;
II23II Pa. Ave. N.W,
? ? 41
WE recommend our special
sherry wine tor
flavoring wine jelly.
"3c ^-gallon. * * *
It imparts Just the right
flavor. There are many other
delicacies that a good cook
can flavor best with this
GLEN ALLfc>." VllUilMA.
"or a detailed description of a thousand hand-;
me villa site* and pretty cottage lots In a
arming region midway between north and
jth. ?entl your address to JOHN CUSSON'8. ,
en Allen. Virginia. Glen Alleti Is the coming
int tor a midway pause In climatic travel, or
Ideal woodland homes where the temperature
mild and balmy, yet not enervating. This
iperty is at the new gateway which connects
" six great railway systems of north and
ith. and it phould command the attention o'f
?f class of investors who are In the habit of
iking a little ahead. A Pullman leaves Waab;ton
at fifteen Ininutes past eleven, and 1?
ee hours arrives at Glen Allen, where excelit
accommoddtiou may be had at a day.