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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 20, 1910, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1910-04-20/ed-1/seq-10/

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, i ?
i; Edmonston & Co
! Advisers and AuthoritU
on Foot Troubles
! ^
$ Put an end to your
t consulting our professio
+ ascertain the needs of
$ select and fit the "Foot
t adapted to correct and
!| A "Foot Form" last
it _
* a
j* m
-= ^BE
-r v^K2&.
? Foot forms for Childrcr
| Edmonston & (
j. Advisers and Authoril
The .Greatest
ever made in the history oi
made THIS WEEKstore.
The Cluett label
good qualities you expect
assortment of colors and s
season be so large as ngh
Every Gtwtt Shirt bei
t Potatoes, 2J/2=bii. Sack
: 47c bu.; 113c i
| Choice Evaporated Pea<
5 Large Lump Laundry
% for
? Fat Norway MackereS,
"T Dover Brand Butter Beans. *711/ r
7 per can... " /2^
Ivory Starch, per pack- a _
4 **?
E. C. Oats, large package ?C
4 Quaker Matches, per dozen.. 110c
Z 1 'b. Strictly Pure Pepper
Z 1 lbs. Japan R.ce for..
7 Van Houten'e f'ocoa. per
Raeoland Salmon, per ran
Royal Rod Tomatoes, per
"T can ' ....... .OC
J Karlv June Sifted p.?as. i\/ _
A per can.. ' /2^
-r Sweet Sugar Corn, peroefl/-V
can a /iS"
3- Paragon Plums, per can 7&C
5 N'anticoke Tomatoes, =
j ean .
H Regina l.emon Cling tt -T>#/ ?
*1' Peaches, pec can ll^/jw
1' Wagner's Pineapple, per *7* / ^
can ? * /2C
h > Tidel Wave Hake, per brick.. 4c
j' White Wave Fish ln9JZ~
^' Shreds, per box.. * /2\
The expressman will deliver yoi
I: Jo To Do'
4 - *
"t 4114th street s.e. Qiv'
j; 914 H street n.w.
H. 1488 P street n w. .
2 K. J. ave. and R st. n.w.
_ 1T14 14th street n.w.
j, 8th and H streets n.w. ^ .
j. 1490 7th street n.w. 25 TO
4 , 914 11th street s.e.
]: The wise they b
" 1
s i
/ery ache, every throb J
>ut an urgent appeal for |
i foot comfort that's t
stantly afforded by |
mm HH a _ II
ootrorm uoots i
and Oxfords. ?
foot troubles at once by +
nal shoe fitters. They'll J
your feet and they will +
Forms" which are best |
cure your foot troubles. +
for every foot?a fit for J
any foot. +
* i T?? , t-? t t +
Foot Form +
Boots and Oxfords J
for men and women J
in all good leathers, +
priced up from J
, $4.00 I
i Priced According to Sice. 5
Co., 1334 F St, |
ties on Foot Troubles. +
W m % / Al
8 m ^r 8
I I M -* W
Exhibition: of
C ! . 1 t
[ wearing apparei is Deing
?in this town?at your
always stands for all the
to find in a shirt. The
tyles will never again this
t now. $1.30 and more.
waCLUETT label
pie." '<" $ II, II5 :f
:hes, per lb. if
Starch, 8 lbs. t
3 for fl(Q)g
Sirwt Pickles, halves, per (fj-,
dozen v
Buckwheat, per pound 2'/jC 11
nr:u ?? - ?? " '
v? injur B ,H>c .1JIIK UnOCO- 11 ~?
; late u
Curtice's Blue I.abel Catsup, yi
25c sire, per bottle HOC
Disney Brand Tomatoes, /j/- ?r,
very fine, per can O /2 ,<ode
Tea, any kind, 1 lb. 4
Gold Dust, per package... .... 4c t
Soapade, per package '4c t
. ' t
Grandma's, per package 4rC 'j)(
Babbitt's Best Soap, per cake. 4C . ?
Fairy Soap, per cake 4c |
Sunny Monday Soap, per cake 4C ]?
Pummo (for dirty hands), per A- . e
Glycerin Tar Soap, per cake.. 4c I
lftc Pretaels, per pound.. 8c |
15c Cluster Raisins, per / ? . {.
package .J.... * /jy* 4
* ^ e T?
10c Dates, per pgekage *C ]?
ur order, large or small, for 10c. ^
4th and H streets n.e.
teen ll 7th street n.e.
15tb and G streets n.e. T
3d street and Mary- . [
cerv * ?*nd ?ve- n?- -J
J 4?4 and G streets e.w.
12 Good Hope road. . 4
rpc :<:138 M street n.w. . s
1 w 652 Tark road n.w.
^ I*
uy our Groceries. . '.I
Cups Won at Schoolboy Shoot
Are Presented.
Highest Scores in Two Events?Gen.
James A. Drain Urges In!
terest in Sport.
Winners of The Evening: Star cup and
other prizes in the Easter week school|
hoy shoot at the rifle range in the Na
uunai vjumu nrinury wt*ir awarucu wit? i
trophies at the Central High School today.
Three silver cups, two. riflea and
more than a score of medals were given
the successful contestants.
After devotional exercises conducted by
Principal Emory >1. Wilson, Dr. "W. Al.
Phelps, who has charge of the rifle
i teams of the school, was presented as
! chairman.
Gen. James A. Drain, president of the
j National Rifle Association, was first introduced.
He spoke of the value of rifle
shooting, and urged the young men to
take an active Interest in the sport. He
then presented the Winter gold medal for
the best score In the high aggregate
match and the Stevens' rifle for the best
junior marksman's score to G. H. Weber
of the Western High School. To Cadet
Ideuf. W. J. Ahearn of the McKinley
Training School lie presented the. Remington
rifle for the best seore in the officers'
match. Mr. Weber's seore in the
junior marksman's contest was 98, and
in the high aggregate match 467. Lieut.
Ahewn's score in the officers' match was
Capt. Ferree Makes Address.
Ca.pt. Sheridan Ferree was then introduced,
and, after a brief speech, presented
the "Ferree" cup to the team representing
Company A of the Central High
School, winners of the company team
match, with medals to the individual winners
as follows: L. M. J.eonard, with a
store of 147; R. M. McMillan. 157; F.
Mistrctta, 179, and E. G. Bliss, 147, making
an aggregate of 630.
The team representing Company H of
the Western High School was awarded individual
medals for the second best score
in the company team match as follows:
A. Garner, with a score of 159; P. Richmond,
160: H. Bantz, 139. and G. Newgarten,
143, making a total of 601.
The large silver cup awarded .by The
Star for the team making the best score
in me inierscnooi leam maicii, wun individual
medals to the winners, was
awarded to the team of the Central High
School, wiiich, with the individual scores,
was made up as follows: L. M. L<eonard,
153; R. B. Ranson, 170; F. Mistretta, 174;
R. B. Beach, 178; X. W. Miller, 17<>, and
J. M. Marx, 150. Total, 1,004.
The Times cup, with individual medals
to the winnef-s, was presented on behalf
of the donors by Lieut. Col. James
E. Bell of the National Guard of the!
District, to the first teani jepi;esenting
the 5th Battaliop of the Central High
School, winners of the battalion team
match. Their names and scores are as
follows: L- M. Leonard, 153: R. B. Ranson,
167; F. Mistretta, 178; R. B. Beach.
153, and N. W. Miller, 171, making an
aggregate of 822. v
When the prizes had been awarded Dr.
Phelps Introduced Brainard H. Warner,
who delivered a short address, and invited
the students to an entertainment byArchie
Leon French in the school hall
Friday. Prof. Percy M. Hughes also
made an address: >.
The exercises were close<| with the singing
of the school song by'all present.
Vincent Trivano Committed to Jail
in Default of Bail.
The mysterious disappearance of 2,400
car tickets, the property of the Great
Falls and Old Dominion Railway Company,
in transit from the Globe Ticket
Company in Philadelphia to the railroad
offices in this city is responsible for a
charge of grand larceny lodged against
Vincent Trivano, a local employe of the
? ? ? AKIa fwAifrht comrt'po T ri
Diliiiuiui c a.u vniu iiciewv ?vt i?w. ? - vano
had a preliminary hearing in the
Police Court this mornipg and was committed
to jail In default of $500 bond for
the action of the grand jury. He pleaded
not guilty.
About April 1 252,000 new tickets were
shipped to the Great Falls aiul Old .Dominion
company from Philadelphia, and,
according' to the evidence, the package
containing them reached this city in good
condition. It was between their arrival
here and delivery to the consignee's office
that the tickets were stolen. Trlvano, it
is declared, was the custodian of the
package over night and responsible for
the delivery. Detectlve-KJeindienst made
the arrest. . #
Services at Church of the Nativity
in Brightwood.
Funeral services over the remains of
Harry J. I)a)y were held at the Church
of the Nativity, Brightwood, this morning
at J>:30 o'clock. Rev. F. X. Bischoflf,
the pastor, officiated at a requiem mass.
Father Bisehoff paid a tribute to Mr.
Daly, who had been a resident of the
District lor iorcy-sevru yearn, ajm mi
more than a quarter of a century he had
made his home at Brightwood. Father
Bishoff spoke of the interest the deceased
had taken in the upbuilding of the
Church of the Nativity, having donated
the ground and been a liberal contributor
to the upbuilding of the church and rectory.
The pallbearers, made up largely from
the membership of Division No. 2. Ancient
Order of Hibernians, of which- the
deceased'was a member, were James M.
I Dunn, James D. Flynn, M. P. Sullivan,
M. Mclnerney, James Keeh&n and William
Redmond, interment was at Mount
I Ollwet cemetery. Mrs. Annie V. Daly,
widow of the deceased, and eight chilj
dren survive him.
Commissioners Cited to Show Why
She Should Hot Be Pensioned."
Justice Wright of the District Supreme
Court today cited the District Commissioners
to show cause, April 29. why a
writ of mandamus should not <be issued
to compel them to place on the police
pension rolls the name of Mrs. Susan E.
Chrismore, widow of Patrolman John F.
Mrs. Chrismore claims to be entitled to
a pension, and says the Commissioners
decline to -place her name on the rolls.
-She says her husband was retired February
28, 1900, by reason of disease contracted
lrr the service, and died of such
ailment July 20 last. Under the conditions
of the police pension fund, she declares.
she *!s entitled to a pension.
Attorneys Cole & Donaldson and. A. H.
Ferguson represent the widow.
Excise Board Rejects Application of
Milton D. Fairfax.
Milton D. Fairfax: was refused a liquor
license for 026 Pennsylvania avenue today
after a hearing -before the excise board.
A. E. Shoemaker, attorney for the AntiSaloon
League, protested on the ground
that there were five saloons and thre.e
wholesale liquor houses in the neighborhood.
Mhx Caplin also was refused a transfer
of his wholesale license from 1022 7th
street northwest to 801 7th street southwest.
Residents of 7th street southwest
appeared before the board and claimed
that they were not in need or tpy more
liquor establishments. _
I Racing i
We want to beai
and Saturday. If c
some reductions tha
prices are all in acco
we do want to em
Boys' Long Pants
boys like; all "sizes ire
Actual Vain
Boys' Combination K
PAIRS of pants; there are
from?in all sizes from 7 t<
I Actual value,
Boys' Strictly-all-woc
Worsted and Blue Serge I
two pairs of pants; strong
18 years.
Actual value,
Boys' Red Reefers, v
cred-emblem on sleeves; 1
is needed right now; size:
,. . v
Boys' Plain^White ai
and without collars; very
14 years.
' Actualvalue,
Boys' Fast Black Si
forced knee, heel and to
smaller sizes.
I Pennsylvania
j| Avenue.'
pIents ipse iIeiryI
Directions Sent From Police Head- ]
quarters for Apprehension of an .
u/hn Ttiaann?or*H
AtbCIlUClUl ff UV i#ig?aupww?vi>i
Report was made to Inspector Boardman
at police headquarters yesterday aft- f
ernoon of the theft of about $1,100 worth f
of Jewelry from one of the wards in ?
Providence Hospital at an early hour yes- s
terday morning. E. L. Brice, proprietor a
of the Star Laundry-, was relieved of t
about $1,000 worth of the property, and
a watch and chain worth about $100 dls- t
appeared from the room of Mr. Carter, "v
another patient. a
Harry Wendali, an Austrian, who was h
employed at the hospital as an attendant, ?
is wanted by the police to explain if he r
knows anything about the disappearance 11
of the jewelry. A message was sent from 8
police headquarters last night asking c
that, he be apprehended. It is alleged 8
that he was seen in Mr. Carter's room
searching a bureau drawer about 2 t
o'clock yesterday morning. Shortly aft- \
erward the property was missed, and t
Wendali had disappeared. c
* ? J -* ? . V. Ac. _
Mr. Hrice is still connneu iu mv h
pital. His wife learned of the robbery a
and told Inspector Boardman about It. s
Detectives Pratt and Howlett were as- j
signed to make an investigation.
The most valuable article taken from r
the hospital ward was a diamond ring I
worth $650. Included in the property d
taken from Mr. Brice was a gold watch, t
Knights Templar charm, Elks charm, a
diamond pin and silver card case.
Wendall has been employed at the hos- a
pital about two years. He was \
quainted with Mr. Brice and had ac- t
eompanied the latter to the hospital in I
an automobile. Mr. Brice had implicit f
confidence in the honesty of the at- t
tendant* t
j c
Mrs. Frederic Schoff Advises Mothers
of Best Way to Care
for Children. ,
? *
"Parents need education much more
than children," declared Mrs. Frederic t
Schoff. national president of the Con- ,
gress of Mothers, before the District con- j
grese last night at the Shoreham Hotel.
"They are the ones to whom we should ?
devote our attention at present if we are
-n -UJl^
to pave ilie cijiiu.
"Every mother and father must be t
taught just what to do with the child and t
how it should toe treated under all condl- t
tions," she said, "if we are to solve the ?
problem of the prison. No Judge or Jury, j
or any term of imprisonment, can do ,
anything for the child whose education c
has been neglected."
Berult of Neglect. *
Mrs. Schoff declared that crime is the t
result of neglected education, and that '
this neglect is due directly to the Igno- t
ranee of the father or mother, She severely
scored the tendency of the public
schools to cram knowledge into?tlie heads
of scholars, saying that this is harmful,
and was the cause of much sickness and. (
bad eyesight among the pupils.
Previous to her addrere Mrs. Schoff was
tendered a reception. Mrs. A. Birney,
president of the District body, assisted
Mrs. SchofT in receiving. i
| Pass Examination in Pharmacy. 1
At the latest quarterly examinations of
the board-of pharmacy of the District of t
Columbia the following were listed as the t
successful candidates: Frank Washington 1
MUburn, Edward Vermllya Payne, Bd- *
ward Burnett Keemer, Arthur Smith ?
Gray, Taylor Orrln Timberlake and George '
Hench Butcher. Each was licensed to E
practice pharmacy in the District of Co- f
lumbia at a meeting of the board yester- .
day. , n
iii ^ .?? /]
Address by Representative Graff. [
Representative Gr^ff of Illinois is announced
to deliver an address at the meeting
of the Men's Temple Club at the a
Eighth Street Temple tomorrow evening, r
| beginning at 8 o'clock. George A. Bent- 1
| ley will entertain whh a monologue. f
t ,
vith a Recoi
t three big record days of
oncessions in price will
t are altogether unprece
rd. We needn't tell you
iphasize the fact that t
Suits, in gray and brown mixtu
>m*T5 to 20 years. Special
les, $10 and $12.
nickerbockcr Suits, with TWO
four attractive styles to choose
516 >?ars- , $n 75
M. Special, L
)1 Fancy Cassimcre, Cheviot,
Knickerbocker Suits?some with
ly made and full cut; sizes 7 to
57. Special, 5
, ith gilt buttons; silk embroidblack
lining; light weight?that
5 5 to 10 years. jij| QO
?3-so. Special, |
nd Fancy Blouse Waists, with
attractive patterns. Sizes 4 to
39c. Spectall, 2|C
tockings; regular made; reine.
This lot is limited to the
25c. Special, 15*
Personal Equation Also Enters Into
Eleventh-Hour Wrangle, Disturb:
ing Unbroken Harmony.
Factionalism, -which had been predicted
or days previous to the convening of the
orty-second annual convention of the
National American Woman Suffrage Asociation,
broke out Just before the final
djournment last evening at the Arling
on Hotel. 4
Harmony had prevailed throughout tht
ransaction of all business of the con'ention.
Including the election of officers,
11 of which were made unanimous; the
learings before the committees of ConTess.
and even the consideration of the
esolutlons expressing regTet at the "hissng"
incident. But at the last moment,
s the delegates were ready to bid each
ither good-tbye and return to their homt
tates, the predicted wrangle came.
Not caring to have their internal trou;
>les aired before the public, the conventlor
rent into executive session, and out went
he reporters. The trouble, from all that
ould be learned, was partly a personal
natter and partly a difference of opinion
is to the relative importance of "society
i 1 rrl \f.? s\ TT r* T-? . 1
uutagioio ouv.ii txm iUlO. V/. XI. sr. Dtfi"
The immediate result of the fuss is tin
eslg nation of two general officers, Mrs
lachael Foster Avery, first vice 'presl
lent, and Mrs. Harriet Taylor Upton,
reasurer. They will continue to servt
ibout a month.
The first ripple of the approaching
itorm was noticed Monday afternoon,
vhen Dr. Shaw failed to sign the resoluion
commending the services of Prof
'otter. Prof. Potter and Mrs. O. H. P
ielmont. it is said, are rival claimants foi
he credit of originating the political set
lement Idea, which is popular in New
Mrs. Shaw is said to recognize Mrs
Jelmont's claim to the honor, and to b(
n favor of having rich society womer
five their assistance to the cause. Then
ire matny suffragists, however, who de lare
that the importance of the rich 01
loclety suffragists is overestimated.
tt. E. Cuney, Who Stole Senate Documents,
Makes No Defense.
Henry & ^uney, a negro, has submitted
o a verdict of guilty on the third count
if an indictment charging bim witb tbi
arceny of three law books, valued ai
5 each, from the Senate document room
n September, 1906.
Sentence will be imposed Friday.
The indictment charged that Cuney had
aken seventy books that had disappeared
rom the Senate document room. A trap
vas set for the culprit. Cuney was
aught September &, 1906, by Capt. Webter
of the Capitol police as he was leavng
the document room with three books,
vblch rormed the basis of the third
After the government had furnished it?
estimony Asst. United States Attorney
Proctor withdrew the first two counts
>f the indictment, and Attorney Henry
0. Davis declined to put on any teetinony
for the defense, and acknowledged
hat Cuney had taken the three books.
3ity Reservation Restored to TJ. S.
Gen. Marshall, chief of engineers of the
irmjr, has reassrumed jurisdiction over
hose portions of reservations 112 and
L99 at the intersection of* 0th and C
itreets and Maryland and Virginia avelues
southwest, which have been under
he control of the District Commissioners
rince February, 1904. The original transer
was made to facilitate the work of
diminatlng grade crossings in that secion
of the city. That work haa now
>een completed and the land has been reitored
to the Jurisdiction of the chief enftneer
of the army with a view to -its
mprovement as public parks,, excepting
hat portion reserved for street purposes.
Phe restored spaces aggregate about 12,00
square feet. When improved these
eservations will add to the general atractiveness
of the locality.
When Baltimore and Ohio train No. 2
irrived in Oakland, Md., yesterday a man
tamed Chase, returning to his home at
Oyser, W. va., front California/* was
bund dead in his btttfc.
din Our Boy:
last year in our boys' shopaccomplish
it we've won-r
dented. I he time?the bo
that every item is of guar
ires?cut in those stylish models o
s'o'T T'T'7" 7 7
Boys' Russian Blouse and
serge .and many patterns in fane}
tastefully trimmed; all sizes.
Actual valines, $4
Boys' Khaki Knickerbocker
well throughout; sizes 5 to 16 ye;
Actual value, 75c.
Boys' Corduroy Pants; in t
bockcr cut; sizes 9 to 17 years.
Actual value, $1.
Buys' Silk Shield Bows, in
and colors; the kind the boys
I ".quick on and oft."'
Actual value, 15s
Boys' Fancy Pa^mas; full c
terns. Sizes 4 to 16 years.
Actual value, 75c,
Boys' Balbriggan Shirts a
short sleeves; ankle and knee le
u Actual value,50c.
i A. Maurice Low Denies Stamp or Tea
Tax Was Responsible for Colonists'
1 The spirit of liberty and the love of
> self-government inherent in English blood
i was the true reason for the American
revolution, and not the sudden flaming
I into revolt of a people enraged by any
. specific act, said A. Maurice Low, lec-(
turing last night before the District of
? Columbia Society of the Sons of the Rev.
olution. The meeting was held in the
, University Club in commemoration of the
. 1.15th anniversary of the battle of Lex.
? Mr. Low took as his subject "The Lcs.
son of Lexington," and. after briefly reviewing
the history of the English people's
nrAtrrocQ frAm tho timp nf thA Nnrman
i conquest and describing the spirit of liberty
whith gradually took definite form in
. its attitude toward the governing powers
, a century and a half before the outbreak
. of the American revolution, the lecturer
: declared that neither the stamp tax nor
j the tea tax were responsible for the' eolo!
nists' insusrection.
Sowing of the Seews.
"The seeds were sown when the first
Englishmen set foot to colonize the new
world," he said. "Englishmen in England
insisted upon governing because it was
the heaven-sent right of Englishmen in
England to govern a large part of the i
world; Englishmen in America maintained
that the fact that they lived in America
and not in England did not deprive them
of the heaven-endowed right to govern
themselves. Had these colonist? been of
, any other race but English they would
" have accepted dependence as a matter of
' course. They were Englishmen, and all
that was in the blood of Englishmen
spoke in them when silence was the ref5
uge of the coward."
1 The meeting was presided over by the
1 society's president, Col. Benjamin R. Rus- 1
" sell. C. S. M. C. Among those present
were Representath*c Reynolds of Pennsylvania,
Frank Hackett, former assist-1
ant secretary of the navy; Henderson Sutor,
Franklin Steele, John D. Carmody,
A. K. Parris. jr.; William W. Ayres, F. H.
Biglow, J. K. Stauffer, J. Kennedy Stout,
Dr. H. I>. E. Johnson, Gen. Walter Wyman,
Joseph I. Keefer, Louis P. Clephane
and A. B. Horner.
; ANACOSTIA<?Edith Zane Pyles et vir.
Richard A., to Russell M. and Emma
Padgett, lot 885. square 5,780; 810.
ANACOSTLA?Joseph H. Boswell to Ida
I Lee Boswell, lots 233, 234 and part lot
I 235; 810.
lram Bauman, jr., to Augruste Bauman,
south half lot 24. square 5; 810.
PLAINS?Sewell A. Reeves et ux. to
1 Vlolette C. Baker, lot 12, part lot 11.
block 14; 810.
Park to Harry G. and Margaret E.
i Wilson, lot 82. square 2900; 810.
PLAINS?James F. Brennan to Aul
gustus W. Connor, lot 61, square 3038;
810. William K. Hill et ux. to Spencer
A. Harris, lot 60, square 3tKi8; 810.
PLAINS?John Sieber to Andrew and
Joliannah KoeVner, part lot 26. block
8; 8800.
and 18th streets?Elisabeth Elgin et
vir, Ernest T., to Edward S. McKnew,
, east 48 feet of original lot 8, square
296; 810. Edward S. McKnew conveys
same property to Elizabeth and
Ernest T. Elgin; 810.
1 C STREET NORTHEAST between 6th
and 7th streets?Charles C. Bell et ux.
to Frank R_ P. Kernor nnrl Trta F
Kerper, part lot 58. square 864; $lo.
Clara R. Boyd et vir, Georpre W., to
same, lot 73, square 864; $10.
, et vir., John E., to David C. and Jane
C. Brandon, lot 9 and part lot 3, block
20; $10.
al. to Joseph Paul, lots 1. 2, 23, 34 and
part lota and 22, block 19: $10.
WOODLBY PARK?Mlddaugh St Shannon
to Treasa Hollander, lot 52, block 13;
Ruebsam er al. to Thekla Goeppel, lot
10, sqqare 914. $5; Llssle C. Meier to
same, all Interest In same property,
$10; Mary E. Ruebsam to same, all interest
in same property, $10; Lionel A.
Maedel et al to same, same property,
$10; Ernest C. Ruebsam, guardian
s' Shop. 1
?tomorrow, Friday
-for wc have made
ys' needs?and the
anteed quality, but
i' i
1 ?
Sailor Suits, in plain
i mixtures; new models;
, $5 & 56. S2'98
Pants; cut full and made
Special, 45C
an shades; full knickcr- l|
Special, 5u
big variety of patterns ||1 #
i like because they arc
Special |
:ut; well made ; neat pat.
Special, 5(j
nd Drawers; long and
ng ncc
. Special, ZU
Seventh T j
... - i
= . ' -sssj
Your Liver
is Clogged Up
That's Why You're Tired?Out of SortfrHave
No Appetite.
will put you right
in a few days.
do their
Constipation, Biliousness. Indigestion and
Sick Headache.
Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price.
to aame, same property, $730; John
and Thekla Goe-ppel. convey earn*
property to Herman R. Howensteln,
William M. Drury to Peter A. Drury. ,
trustee, original lot 1, square 10n; $l?t.
SOUTH BROOK LAND- Charles K. Hetfleld
et ux. to Joseph L. Tepper, lot
5. block 5: $10
and 5th streets?Francis T. Bowler to
Hyman Dodek. part original lot 0, ?
square 821: $10.
William H. Wetzel, et ux. to Roy H.
Pickford, part of White Haven Alliance;
PURNER ESTATE?Alexander Millar et
ux. to Rose F. Andrews, lot 32. square
2807: $10.
TAKOMA PARK?Rieliahi C. Rynax to
Lucretia Jackson, part lot A, block
3; ?10.
DEANWOOD?Thomas J. Johnson to
Catherine A. Beckett, lots 48 and 4P,
square *w.
I .and Company to Washington Post
Comfpanv, lot .V> block 1449; *490.40.
PLAINS?Sophia Weiss to Dora Weiss,
lialf interest in lot 645; $10.
ROBERTS" CHOICE?Lewis P. Roberta
et al.. trustees, to the Transit Realty
Company, part; $10.
Cook, trustee, to James Berry, lot 91,
square 033; *4,967.29.
2527 H STREET NORTH WEST?Catherine
Gallagher to Ella T. and Charles
H. Cunningham, lot 21. square 17; $10
PLAINS?Louis H. Stabler et ux. to
Ralph V. Frankhouser, lot 225, blo< k
4; $10.
WOODLEY PARK?Lewi* E. Breuninger.
et ux. to Mary F. Barrows, lot 31. j
block 15; *10.
Kent et al. to Franklin T. Sanner,
lot 5, block 3; $10. Charles W. Kant
et ux. to same, same property; $10.
F. TibbettB et ux. to Benjamin A.
Mankin. lot 38, square 79; $10.
COLUMBIA HEIGHTS?Isabella W. A?hford
to Mary Flynn, lot 0. block 35;
between V and W streets?M. Ardelia
I Dante to Ellen V. Scherer, lot <<9,
LV.IIS ? ?. OH'! t1<
jvj ua k o Minif f *v .
BdTvarrl Moxart, president of the Southern
Amusement Company, announced yesterday
hia plane 'for the erection of a
handsome vaudeville theater in Hagerstown,
Md., shortly.
?. . ?
rnreiing me, u lb.- easing
qualities of this
'g ideal bath po\v^er
y?u w*^ no*
PeSSTj' forget. For
is a friend that
ffcow!5lS!? stays with you.
You always renicmbef
its purity
and its fragrance and that
you were feeling better in so
many ways after using this
triumph in bath powders. . <
In 2 cUps and 1 odors: rinao. Violet,
Crab Apple and Mifhani
Sold at Dept. and I'I'm: S?o: t?*.
Generous a? tuple of R.iti]nd<>ra and a
"Faahlon Book of Perfume*" tent for M
4c (postage) and .vour dealer's natte. r
Deyt. 3, 80 Eut 20th at.. Now York. I

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