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Grand Clearance at
The ?00og Men's Store. The sale our friends and patrons have been waiting for and inquiring about. , ALL ?SUITS ?<? OVERCOATS <S) Formerly Priced Up to $22 -q Formerly Priced Up to $30 Now vft s= ?-G Formerly ] Priced Up to $3 ?> -Hi CORRECT INI DRESS FOR WOMEN 314-316 SEVENTH STREET Clearance Sale of All Children's Coats. All of our Caracul and Cloth Coats, sizes 2 to 6 years, that sold at $5-9& anc* Aft $6.98, will go at. Children's Caracul, Corduroy and Cloth Coats, braid and velvet trimmed. A A Worth $>.00. Special Misses' Coats in broadcloths, cheviots and fancy weaves, sizes 8 to 14 years, dJA OK that sold at $10.00, will go at. ... "O Misses' Black Caracul Coats, sizes 8 to 14 years, that sold at $9.00, will go at $5.98 ALL CHILDREN'S HATS AT EXACTLY HALF PRICE. Sharpless "Cow Brand"! J. F. O. Prints QUALITY o h tTTIP ? i "^our Leaf Qover" DU 11 11 IGKo J Mer-ridale," Etc. E arc Washington headquarters for America's leading creameries. Our prices are based on QAULITY. and are absolutely the lowest for thoroughly satisfactory products. fiPVERY SPECIAL? ~ 'Diamond Brand ' llOo Fancv Elgin Creamery, only... 1 RES 11 COUNTRY ECjGS at lowest prices. JAMES F. OYSTER Cor. 9th and Penna. Ave. Phone Main 48'O Stands in Principal Markets. ? " ? 111111.1 ? I ? I 11111111 inTTiTTTTrrirrTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTl :: t ? For Home Use The Ideal Whisky Is I It's pleasing and very beneficial f; O'CONNELL, ?.* PA AVK. Phone M. TM. ;i 1 ll Plitt Makes Oood < all "11 hlni 10 d?i ('aiming. ra|>eriians in* or I nlwil.lerinp. ?t?\ You'll grt Brut .-Inks vrorlc. See our (fiKplay of La?-e Cur taint, Window Draperie?, etc. George Plitt Co., Inc., ' 1727 7th St. N.W. Main ebon-room after Jan. 1.1 will be at J134 CONNECTICUT AVK. a.a.a Expert Favors It as Employ ment and Investment. DISCUSSED IN A BULLETIN Present Game Laws Declared a Hindrance to Propagation. MAKING WILD ANIMALS USEFUL Antelope Becoming Extinct in Many of the Western States, Mr. Lantz Says. Rearing frame animals, especially deer. In the T'nited States is recommended as an employment, and an investment by David Lantz of the Department of Agri culture In a bulletin the department has just issued covering the subject. Mr. Lantz says- that the present game laws of many states do more to hinder than to help the propagation of game, as th^ re strictions against selling the. meat and the animals are uselessly severe. He says, however, that there is an abundance of waste land, unsuitable for general farming or stock raising, where game propagation under suitable laws could be made a good investment, and there it; no reason, he adds, why there should not be enough venison raised In this country to make it as cheap on the market as mutton Instead of belnsr. as it ?now Is. an unheard-of luxury to 09 per cent of the population. In discussing the general question of rearing wild animals Mr. Lantz says that they can be made useful for food, fur and sometimes even as working animals, although this latter is restricted to cer tain portions of the world. He says, how ever. that the esthetic motive should not be lost sight, of. and that, there are a number of animals, as well as birds, that have become extinct within historic times, and that the rapidly diminishing families of other animals should be protected and encouraged. In this connection, he cites the disappearance of the quagga and the blaubok, the latter a relative of the small roan antelope of Africa, and the danger ous diminution of the American bison, the African elephant, the American an telope, the eland, the walrus and the sea otter. Jhrong-Horn Becoming Extinct. ? The antelope, or prong-horn, used to be almost as numerous as the bison In this country, but there are now many west ern states where it recently was plentiful, but is now extinct. In the state where it remains there have been game laws passed protecting it, either indefinitely or for a term of years. This animal, Mr. Lantz says, is hard to propagate in cap tivity, but where an individual is tamed it cannot be driven away from the house where it is fed, and becomes as aflfec tonate as a dog, following its owner on walks for hours. This has been shown almost wherever it has been tamed. The bulletin goes extensively into the history and description of the various breeds of deer and the ?lk and moose members of the deer family. A summary is given of the game laws in the states having them and suggestions are made as to how these laws could be modified to advantage. Mr. Lantz speaks especially favorably of the moose, which, he says, is the largest of the American deer, but says that while it is most desirable there have been a great number of failures in at tempting to rear it in captivity. How ever, he says that individuals, when do mesticated. show more sense and less nervousnes than any other member of the deer family. He peaks of a pair raised In Maine and trained to draw a sleigh, which they did with great steady ness and swiftness. Moose as Sleighing Animals. Their use, he said, was subject to the ?erious Inconvenience that when they wanted to go and take a roll 1n a neigh boring lake or river these was no pre venting them. Moose were formerly do mesticated and used for sleigh animals in Scandinavia and there are records of their having hauled a sleigh 234 miles In a day. Referring to the practical use of deer meat as food, the bulletin says there is a decided want in the south for a meat animal smaller than the sheep that can be used by a single farmer's family. In this connection he speaks especially of several small species of Chinese deer, some of which are very prolific. He says that these would pay well for cultivation. CHUXCH HAS WORK BUREAU. Pastor's Idea Is to Aid Those in Search of Employment. PITTSBURG, Pa, January 6.?The Sec ond Presbyterian Church of this city has established an employment bureau, the idea being that of the Rev. Dr. George W. Shelton, the supply pastor, who de cided on this innovation in ~ church work because of the great numbc. of requests for assistance in securing positions since the beginning of the winter. Dr. Shelton in describing the bureau said: "The saving of bodies by providing means for sustenance for them lies just as much within the province of the church as does the saving of souls." The Rev. W. E. Zelgler, assistant pas tor of the church, has been placed in charge of the bureau, and the board that will assist him is composed of five men who are prominently identified with big corporations in various lines of business in the city. ? ' .... Adelaide Brown, a negress, aged 107 years, said to be the oldest inhabitant of Warrenton, Vs., died Thursday at her home there. She was once a slave of the Fisher family of Virginia. NO KIDNEY-BACKACHE AFTER A FEW DOSES. Lame Back Misery and All Kid ney, Bladder or Urinary Trou ble Will Simply Vanish. Usually sufferer* from backache, bladder trou ble or out-of-order kidney* are relieved after acvcral doses of Pape's Diuretic. The time to core kidney trouble ia while it iB only trouble ? before it settles into Dropsy, Gravel, Diabetea or Bright'* Disease. The moment you suspect any kidney or urinary derangement, or feel a conatant, dull backache, or uotice that the urine ia thick, cloudy, offen sive _er full of aediment, irregular of passage or attended by a aenaatioo of scalding. you should begin taking Pipe's Diuretic aa directed, with the knowledge that there is no other remedy at any price, made anywhere elae is the world, which will effect so thorough sad prompt a cure. Pape's Diuretic acts directly upon the kidneys. Madder and urinary system. Misery in the back, sides or loins, aick head ache. interned or puffy eyclida, nervousness, rheumatism and darting pains, heart palpita tiona. prostatic trouble. bilious stomach. diszi nc,.s. m sleeplessness, listless, worn-out feeling sn<l other symptoms caused by inactive, sluggish kidneys, simply ranlab. I'ueontmilable urina tion (especially at night), smarting, discolored nater and all bladder misery ends. Your physician, pharmacist, banker or any mercantile agency will vouch for the responsi bility of Pspe. Thompson & Fape of Ciacinnati, Ohio, who prepare Pape'a Diuretic _ BO-cent treatment-sold by ever/ dtuggiet la the iroiM, VICTORY OVER LOEB Bradley Martin, Jr., Escapes Payment of Tariff Duties. NOT AN AMERICAN CITIZEN Fact That He Changed His Mind Doesn't Change Status. CUSTOMS COURT * DECISIONS Rulings Handed Down on Many Classes of Imports, Including Eggs From China. Bradley Martin, .ir., until a resi dent of New York, -but since then of England, has von liis light acainst ? ol lector Eoeb at the rort of New York, and wll not have to pay customs duties on his personal effects. A decision in the case was handed down in the new United States court of customs appeals yesterday by Associate .ludgc Hunt, which reversed the collector s ruling and the decision of the hoard of general ap praisers at New York. The facts are given as follows: Brad ley Martin landed in New York in Octo ber, 1909. lie resisted payment of duty on the grounds that he was entitled to the cxempt.ons allowed to foreign * -s itors. lie declared that he had llrst gone abroad in 1881, making his home in Eng land and Scotland, owned property in both places, had married a native of Scotland and lived in his father s house in London. He found it necessary, he said, to visit the United States for two or three months cadi year on accc'1' of business. He declared he had paid an Inheritance tax in England, had ne 1 claimed* the right to vote In the I nitea States and had no intention of remain ing in this country when he laimed. Went Into Business Here. Nevertheless, two months after he landed, Bradley Martin, jr.. determined to remain in the United States and went into the banking business in New York city. He told the appraisers he had made up liis mind to remain in this country about two days before he went into busi ness. The decision sustaining Bradley-Mar tin's contention says, in part: "Wo are o? opinion that he has sus tained the burden of proving that when he arrived in the 1'nited States he. was not a resident of this country. He haa been abroad practically all bis life, nan maintained a household, Claimed a. resi dence there, had paid income taxes in England, never claimed the right to vote in the United States and appears to have had no intention of remaining here when he arrived in New York in October, 1909. "We do not overlook the importance and necessity for customs officers to search for external facts by which they may gather the intent of those who claim to be non-residents, entitled to exemption, for it is only by extreme vigilance that fraud may be prevented. On the other hand, a witness is presumably truthful, and if. on the uncontradicted external facts, themselves not irreconcilable or in compatible with strict honesty of eon duct, the only deduction which is con sistent wtih such presumption, is in favor of the persen arriving, it becomes the duty of th* courts to sustain his state ment. rather than to discredit It." Under the customs laws, there is prac tically no limit to the value or amount of personal belongings which Bradley Martin was entitled to bring in, under the status which the decision of the court gives to him. Other Decisions Rendered. Five other decisions were handed down by the court in cases affecting the rate of duty on various kinds of imports, in cluding marmalade and berry Jams as well as the whites and yolks of eggs frozen In tin cans imported from China. In two Instances the board of general appraisers was overruled. G. Saito. appellant, claimed that imi tation pongee silk imported from Japan should be assessed at various rates froni 60 to 80 cents a pound, or 50 per cent ad valorem, while the board, sustaining the collector, assessed it at 90 cents a pound. In an opinion by Presiding Judge Mont gomery the board's decision was affirmed. Bogle & Scott and John Duncan Sons, appellants, objected to the rate of duty assessed on marmalade and berrj jams at 1 cent a pound and 25 per cent ad valorem. In an opinion by Judge Hunt, the decision of the board of general ap praisers, sustaining the collecter, was ^udge* Hunt's opinion In the case of E. H. Burr, appellant, reversed the decision of the board, which sustained the col lector who held that enfleurage grease used as a basis for perfumery was assess able at 25 per cent, as essential oil, in stead of free. Collector Is Overruled. The claim of the Importer that belting for machinery for the manufacture of cigarettes should be assessed at 30 instead of 60 per cent, the rate fixed by the col lector, was allowed by the court, affiim Ing the decision of the board and over ruling the collector, In the case of the United States, appellant, against Edwin HI?nrth; case of H. Horsefleld, who ap Dealed from the decision of the boaid that the whites and yolks of eggs frozen in tin cans imported from China were assessable at o cents a dozen. Instead o 3 cents a pound, as egg albumen, the court, in an opinion by Judge Bar ter affirmed the decision of the board, which sustained the collector of customs. IN THE WORLD OF S0CIE1Y (Continued From Seventh Page.) and the groom is the eldest son of Mrs. Pauline Gwynn Mudd of Bryan town, Md. Immediately after the ceremony the young couple left for Atlantic City, and upon their return will make their home in White Plains. ? Miss Sadie Block of New Orleans is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Burnstine, of 1122 13th street northwest. Mrs. Melville Church and Miss Church will be at home Saturdays, January 21 and 28. ' Mrs. Hurley of Baltimore, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Odell S. Smith, will give a luncheon for her niece, Miss Ida Norment Smith, at Rauscher's, Thursday, January 19. Mrs. J. H. W. Blake and Miss Blake will be at home Mondays in January and February. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Chambers of Cliff bourne place entertained at dinner Tues day Representative and Mrs. W. P. Bor laud of Missouri and their niece. Miss Katherine Cressap of Iowa. Mrs. William Cline Borden will receive Saturdays, January 7 and 14. Mr*. Eliphalet Fraser Andrews enter tained at luncheon yesterday in honor of Miss Elizabeth Collins. The other guests were Miss Snyder. Miss Heyl, Miss Leonora Flnley, Miss Pilling. Miss Bush Brown of New York. Miss Margaret Worthlngton, Miss Amy Richardson, AHss Alice Wright. .Miss Fearn. Miss Shepard, Miss Boyd and Miss l?onohoe of Vir ginia. # Capt. and Mrs. J. C. Wheeler had as their guests during the holidays their sons, Russell Stone Wheeler of Agricul tural College, Mich., and James C. Wheeler, jr., and Joseph Sibley, both of the American School of Fine Art*, and Jack Taylor of Pennsylvania University. Airs. Pierre Stevens will not recetvs to- ; Germs in Her System Every Woman Should Read ! This Advice and the Gen erous Offer That Goes With It. The number of diseaaes peculiar to *oroeu is such that we believe this npa?"c would hardly ?-ontaiu a mere mention of their name*, and it is a fact that most of these diseases arc of a catarrhal nature. A woman cannot be well if there In a tracf- of catarrh In her system. Some wonieu think there la no help for them. We positively declare thin to be a mistaken idea. We are no sure of thla that we offer te supply medicine absolutely free of all cost in every instance where it fails to give satisfac tion. or doea not substantiate oar claim*. ^Ith this understanding no woman should heattate to tielieve our honesty of purpose, or hesitate to put our claims to a test. There In only one way to overcome catarrh. That way ia through the blood. You may use all the snuffs, douches or like remedies for year? without getting more than temporary Relief at best. Catarrh In general ts a diseased condition ,.r the system that shovrs locally most frequently in 01 fie barges from mucous membranes. Ixx-?1 treatment should l?c a tig is-ted by internal treat ment for the general diseased condition If " complete cure ia to be reached. That internal treatment should be scientifically devised aud faithfully administered. ltexall Mueu-Tone is scienti finally prepared from the prescription of an eminent physician who for thirty years made catarrh his specialty. Thi* remedy is admirably adapted to the treat ment of the catarrhal ailments of women. It purifies and enriches the Idood. tends to stop mucous discharges, aids in removing impurities from the system. s?*otbcs, lieals and strengthens the mucous tissues, and brings about n feeling of health and strength. We want you to try Rexall Mucu-Tone on our guarantee. If you arc not benefited, or tor any reason n?t satisfied, simply tell us and we will band back yoijr money. Recall Mucu-Tone nlines In two sl*cs. "iO cents and $1.00. Item?m jw?r. you ran obtain Retail Remedies only at The Rexall Ptores-O'Donnell's rbarnjac|*s, !X*t Ip st. n.w., Wis. ave. and M ?t. n.w.. IVl st. and Ta. ave. s.e., Wis. ave. and 1' st. n.w. morrow nor Saturday, January 14, owing to the illness of her daughter. Mrs. Anderson D. Johnston, Miss John ston and Mrs. C. J. Ilagan will receive Informally at 1332 V street the remain ing Wednesdays in January. Mrs. Lewis Merriam. I?29 Q street, and her daughter, Mrs. Schultz, will receive informally tomorrow afternoon after 4 o'clock. Mrs. John W. Foster gave a luncheon of fourteen covers today for her grand daughter, Miss Margaret Dulles. Mrs. Robert Henderson, wife of Lieut. Henderson, U- S. N-. 1621 21st street, will be at liomc the Saturdays, in January. Marriage Licenses. Marriage licenses have been issued to the following: William N. Green and EUa Coby, both of Fairfax, Va. Charles M. Attick and Lillian L. llas lati. James Conaway and Annie Nutt. George W. Dyson and Roxle Williams. David Fitzgerald and Alma Reed, both of Catletts, Va. William Clifton Lawton and Mary E. Shedd, both of Philadelphia, Fa. Births Eeported. The following births have been reported to the health office in the past twenty four hours: Joseph W. and Bessie I* Williamson, girl. Albert L. and Ella Embrey, boy. Salvatore L and I^eokadla Slsti, girl. Clyde M. and Ida M. Bush. boy. Victor C. and Amelia V. Olmsted, boy. John Mc. and Mary D. Glover, boy. John A. and Pearl E. Lynch, girl. Dennis J. and Catherine b. McCarth>, *John R. and Geraldine Walter, boy. Charles E. and Nellie E. Bute, boy. Morris and Jennie Ratner, boy. Jacob L. and Esther Rosenfleld, boy. Alfred O. and Annie Allen, boy. Clarence and Jennett? Bolden, girl. Peter H. and Mary Brown, girl and b<y twins J. Frank and Lucy A. Blagburn. girL Matthew and Annie Hager, girl. Deaths Reported. The following deaths have been reported to the health office in the past twenty four hours: Stephen B. Elklns, 69 years, 1626 K street northwest. Alpheus Davison, 85 years. 1252 Talbert street, 'Anacostla, D. C. Adeline W. Hasbrouck, 79 years, 1815 Adams Mill road. Meyer Hecht, 81 years, 1226 4% street southwest. , John C. Weideman, 4S years, 61 Seaton street northwest. John M. Canter, 69 years, ?950 13th street, Brookland, D. C. Mary C. Brown, 31 years, 3211 \olta place. Elizabeth Bryan, lli hours, 626 I street southwest. * mr Henrietta Turner, 3a years, 806 Mc Guires court. Isabella Robinson, o? years, 2246 Cleve land avenue. Mary Campbell. 49 years, 48 Pederson street, Garfield, D. C. ? . ALONG THE RIVER FRONT. Arrivals. Tug James O. Carter, with a tow of oyster laden croft from the lower river; tng Camilla, with a tow from the lower river. Departures. Schooner J. T. Brennan, light aud un der sail, for a lower Potonuic oyster bed to load back to this city; barge Wicomico, light, from Georgetown for Coal landing, Aquia creek, Va., to load pyrites; schoon er Etta, light, in tow of tug Camilla for the Wicomico river to load oysters; tug James O. Carter, with a tow for a down river point. Memoranda. Barkentine Idna M. Smith has sailed from Trinidad with crude asphalt for this city; schooner Belmont has been taken to Georgetown to discharge her cargo of lumber; schooner May and.Annie Beswick has sailed from the Wicomico river for the James river to load lumber back to this city; schooner Louis Wor rell is in Mattox creek overhauling in preparation for the spring trade: schoon er Federal Hill is at Solomons, Md., with lumber for Baltimore; schooner J. T. Parks is at a lower Potomac point load ing for this city; schooner J. E. A. Cun ningham is on her way to this city with a cargo from a river point; schooner Bessie Ford is on the oyster grounds to load oysters in the shell tack to this city; power barge Louisa is at Alexan dria for overhauling: schooner Eugle is chartered to load lumber at a bay point for Baltimore. BANDITS HOLD UP HOTEL. Drive Clerk and Porter to Basement and Rifle Safe. EL PASO, Tex., January 6.?Two masked bandits entered the office of the Angelus Hotel yesterday and rob bed the safe of about $5,000 in cash and jewelry. The clerk and porter were forced into the basement at the point of revolvers. Thirteen safety deposit boxes were ex tracted and carried to the basement of the Angelus Theater, adjoining, where they were rilled. The bandits forced the night clerk to deliver the key to the Inner door of the sufe. The combination was not set. About twenty-five boxes, containing cash and' diamonds, were left un touched. One box is said to have con tained $6,000 in gold. No arrests have beta madgt _ . Saturday's Surplus Shoe Sale Adds Big Interest to Tomorrow's Selling. USINESS should be "humming" at our 3 busy stores tomorrow with many Shoes of our highest grades on the reduced list. TOO MANY OF THESE SHOES IIERE?that's why VOL" get the benefit of tomor* row's Special Trices. Women's Department. Women's Real $5.00 Value "VENUS" Boots, 15 (Tfc Styles, Reduced to.. ^2^0 13 stunning stylos of otir <elebr<UetJ "VKNI S" peerlessly Fashioned Pa tout Kid and Patent Colt Boots, in all tliis season's most popular effects. Button, blucher or laced styles; medium or short fronts: high Cuban libels; plain toes. also straight or wing tips Velvet, cloth or kid tops. RKDPCED SAT I'RDAV TO..?. $2.95 ??Washington Belle" Boots Are Unequaled at *2.50 Nowhere in Washington can you And their equals for style or wear under $3?and scarcely at that: Shown in ?u correct styles; patents. Mack kid or | calf: newest toes; cloth or kid tops. Styles for women of every taste. WOMEN'S $* AND $2. so GRADES BOOTS OR PARTY SLIPPERS $1.95 2.", styles of Patent leather. Satin or Vici Kid 1, 2 or Strap Pumps; in black, white, pink or blue. 4 styles Patent Leather Laced or Button Boots; with velvet, cloth or kW tops. 12 styles of Shapely, Good-wearing Vici Kid or | Gun Metal Calf Laced or Button Boots; with exten sion soles; any desired shape toe or height of heel, and in all sizes. Men's $3 Winter Shoes (Other Stores' $3.50 Kinds) jC. 8 Styles, Reduced to All of these are this winter's styles-mostly nobby shapes for young men: Tan Russia Calf Double-sol* Bluchers. Patent <V?lt Bluchers; 3 swell styles, with medium or high heels. 3 styles (inn Metal or Kid Shoes, with drill or leather lining. REDUCED SATURDAY TO $2.65 *3.50 "TRI-WEAR, The "Shoe Kings," at Jifst the kind of shoe you need for protection against the wintry dements. Made of leathers that won't rip or tear, that will keen out the dampness, and give THRICE AVERAGE WEAR! 00 popular styles that follow the! new - est fashions and hit every man's taste and feet RIGHT?at $3.50 (12 custom styles at $4.) MEN'S SHOES THAT ARE *4 GOOD $2.50 VALUES AT.... ^ 11 ?*& Shoes that look and wear like most f2..*?n grades. 15 different kinds for workingmen, also for business or dress wear. Sterling or box calf, tan calf, vici kid; narrow, medium or full toes; plain or with tipa; single or double soles; laced, bluchers, button and congress gaiters. CHILD'S "JOCKEY" and "STORM" BOOTS REDUCED. Extra High Cut Tan or Black Calf or Patent Leather Boots, with kid, calf or velvet tops? plain or with patent ?'collar" tops. Child's $1.75 kinds. Sizes 5 to 8. Satur Child's $2.00 kinds. Sizes H\i to 11. Satur- ?| Misses' $2.50 kinds. Sizes 11H to 2. Satur- ^jj gp Child's Warm Leggins, Astrakhan or jersey cloth. 50c and 75c kinds. Satur day ....35c Boys' Reductions. $3.50 Storm Shoes. Extra high cut, buckle top, tan waterproof calf. 3 styles. Sizes to 5%. Satur day Boys' "TRI-WEAR" Heavy Tan or Black Calf, Double OAK Welted Sole Bluchers. .'I good styles; all sizes, at $2,115 Stout Kid or Calf Boys' Blueher or Laced Shoes, with solid soles; $2 (g fl grades; sizes 1 to 5H-..?PIl?^0 $1.25 grades; sizes 9 to 13%..95c Girls' Reductions. $2.50 Grade Boots. Misses' and Bir Girls' Good year Welt Sewed Tan or Black Russia Calf and Patent Colt But ton and Laced Boots. 10 styles. Sixes lip to 5. Satur day at $1.87 Good Wearing Vici Kid Button or Laced Boots, with kid or patent tips, Saturday: Sizes 5 to 8... . 75c Sizes MA to IIII 95c Sizes 11 fl y2 to 2.$ 11.19 Sizes 2y2 to 5..$11.48 Co(?. 7T2 ano K. Sts. 1914-1916 Pa. Ave." 233 Pa. Ave. 5.E.. In order to give in creased space to our Ready to-Wear Departments, in cluding Wooltex Coats and Suits, We have closed out our Dress Goods, Silk, Notion and Ribbon Departments to Gold= enberg's. January Clearance Sale of ReSuly-to-wear Garments in increased space now on! Merit Favor. ?Young's Delivery Wagons are In demand They are better constructed and more at tractive than other wagons. Lowest prices. T. E. Young ZSB&G? A Few Days Only Riptfiranp PetTB<n>vja8 RTISTS. architects and oth ers should be qui'-k to take advantage of our large REMOVAL SALE DIS COUNT.?. We are pre paring to move In a few days to our new building at 1212 G STREET. Fred. A. Schmidt, 5i6NinthSt! o?fl?tuth l?liie6S8U68Cf cm ?Your Complexion! ?Will Not Suffer j ?if "Dermatine" ! u M Is well rubbed into the skin be fore exposure to wind and weather. An invaluable toilet requisite. Entire- 0 R g ly greaseless. Bottle.... i,j M H ?? Thompson Pharmacy,! Frank C. Henry, Prop.. 7u:i 13th. MS * fcfi !2BS3EUEZS822SaSMHS*SgMiSnsgSSErS8Kt^ Selling Out My Fine Stock of HAIR GOODS AT REDUCED PRICES. Retiring from Business. S. HELLER, 220 ?th Su Under United States Govt. Supervision. Put the Spare Dollars Where They Will Grow. Your pocket will never do duty as a savings bank. There's but one sure way to ac cumulate money? ?Open a savings account at our bank. One dollar, or more, will make the start?then add every penny you can spare. We make it a good investment for you by paying 3^? interest, com pounded every six months. merchants and mechanics Savings Bank Fa.Av?420m* Pa.Aw?.fciOTjiim SevwiflijCJn* Officially designated depository in bankruptcy. For economy and satis factory results there is no fuel as worthy of your favor COKE We supply coke at tfcese prices: SS Baabela large Coke, deliver** 82. M 40 Buahela Large Oke, delivered ?.T? 00 Bnsbels Large Coke, delivered J 3.80 25 Bushel a Crashed Coke, delivered..: 3.00 40 Bushel* Crushed Coke, delivered.. 4.80 00 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered. .|o.M Washington Gas Light Co., 413 TENTH STREET N.W. & January Clearance Sale of ;; Watches : IF you waat i.vr. :: good oae. You can get the finest timeplec e a made at excep tionally low prtcea during this spe cial aale. Ladies' Solid 14-carat Gold Watobee; > Elgin or Waltharo movement: beautifully fiigraved or plain polished <??*?-?. i , , $13..V> - , , Gentlemen's N>litl 14-carat <>old < i Wutohea. with Elgin or Walthani C f| 0 n movement: $*."? value. S|M?Hal ....?(> a O <?old-flll?*?l Watcbea; American move m??nt: warranted for ton yeara. Special ,, We guarantee every Watch we sell. A. Kahn, 935 F St. * IS ?, HEISTEB & 60. | ARCHITECTS WASHINGTON, D. C.