Newspaper Page Text
OPEN 8 A.M.
CLOSE 6 P.M.
^ 42CJ TQ42b 7th r^r.
* 417 TO 4-ZS 8,H fiT.
B. M. C.
Agaisi Tomorrow We Will Have am
Make a Note off it
Tuesday may not be your regular shopping day. but it is extraordinary Tuesday at Lans
burgh's, and it will be more than worth your while to shop here tomorrow. It will pay you to
come from anv distance. .
It does not matter what you want that a department store like this can supply you. Extra big
values at extraordinarv reduction* will be found all over the store.
Remember Tomorrow, Extraordinary Tuesday.
at Tremendous Reductions
25c White Embroidered, Dotted
and Figured Swisses, a Yard . .
2* wide, beautiful quality. In a largo assortment of stylish dots and figures; ideal for
walrts an>l dresses. The.v 25c values at just half pri< e. or, a yard
H2:/2c Printed Organdies, 7%c?
3i"> inches wide. white grounds: printed in a large
variety of beautiful floral designs in blue.
pink, lavender, green, black and gray. This
is a good fabric for waists, dresses, etc. A /vmC
11 Sc Colored L5ning Lawn, liy2c,
4^ Indies wide; excellent weight and ^ ^~/
quality; adapted for linings. also used 1
for waists and dresses. This lot u
25c Printed Irish Linette, E8c.
A beautiful, sheer fabric; will make up
into a dres? that will attract ?>n account of fl ?
the simplicity and daintiness of the designs. Jl
25c Mercerized Colored Ernslhi
This high-class merchandise is much wanted at
present for skirts and suits, as well as children's wear;
first-cjass quality; permanent silk finish. ^iTT/
in plain and fancy weaves, in all staple 1
shades. A yard ?**
25c Nearsilk Foulard, 11254c.
Looks like silk, and wears better.
The designs are reproductions of the
most fashionable silk foulards that will
be in vogue in Paris for the summer of
1011. Half price
19c Gaiatea Clotlh, 12;&c
A clean-up from one of the largest manufacturers of Wash Suits enables us to spII these popular fabrics at a
very low price. We have a large variety, both in styles and colors. This lot, while it lasts, 12lic.
A Trio of the Greatest Valines
High=class White Ooods Ever
Sold Over Any Counter.
The proper fnl>rlc for fine waists, dresses, etc.
50c 4S-inch White Mercerized French Ba
tiste; 37lic 4S-inch White Persian Lawn; ST^c
4??-inch Wiiite Sherrette
48-inch Whrte Swiss Chiffon Batiste
The prettiest of sheer fabrics; permanent silk luster.
Once used, always used. A yard.
50c, 6?c, 75c and SLM.
4?c White Persian Lawn, 119c.
32-imh-wide Fine. Sheer Orade Persian ?i ^
Uwn?; made of the best combed yarn. To- II >U/(P
morrow at less than half price?4<>c values at.
29c White Union Linen Suiting,
3fl inches wide, splendid weight?a grade
ideal for separate skirts, coat suits, dresses
and children s wear. This lot for, yard
Wlhnte Linen=finish Cannon
Cloth, 112 y2Co
The exa"t reproduction of linen; 32 inches wide;
steam shrunk: the much-wanted material /
for skirts, coats, suits and children's 1 ifo(C
dresses. A 20c. value. Yard ^
Special sale of White Materials adapted for making
separate skirts, coat suits, waists, children's dresses,
nurses' uniforms and boys' suits.
30-inch L. & B. Special White Percale 12Mr
36-inch French Percale 25c and 3<>c
.IB-inch Double-warp Suiting 20c
::?-inch Neariinen 10c
27-inch Linen Duck 50c, 75c and $1.00
28-inch French Pique 25c to $1.00
?js-inch Mercerized poplin 25c to 37^c
-H-inch English Kep t....25c and 29c
30-inch Steam-shrunk Linen-flnish Suitings,12^c and 15c
:t?-inch Auto Cloth 15c
30-inch Mercerized Imperial Suiting 20c
28-inch White Cotton Duck 15c to 35c
2S-inch English Khaki 25c to 37Vfcc
31-inch Pongee 25c
gSDc Rough Silk and Linen Shantung Pongee, 29c.
AT THE I/OWEST PRICE YOU EVER PAID.
Little need for detr s. We will hardly be able to supply the big demand sure to follow this announcement.
Thi? is the latest production of Poneee. direct from the mills, in the following colors for street and evening wear;
Light Blue. Pink, Reseda, Gray, Navy and Black.
$ \.25 35-in.Messa- Q Cf
line Silk for .... OOw
All pure silk. soft, and a very lustrous finish. Note the
shade assortment?navy, brown, gray, smoke, cardinal, wistaria,
emerald, orchid, olive, reseda, myrtle, gold, old rose, Copenhagen,
mais. pink, light blue, helio. cadet, helen pink, lavender, nile,
white, cream, ivory and black The silk and the colors are ab
;? solutely perfect, and they are regularly $1.25. One day
? for the special price of
50c Mohair Sicilian,
Per Yard ....
1.000 \ard> highly lustrous reversible and dust-repellant
English Mohair Sicilian. Splendid for Separct" Skirts, Three
piece I)resse<. or Bathing Suits; yarn dved, making tht, colors
absolutely fast?even salt water will not affect them. We have
thi> mohair in cream, navv, red and brown. This is perhaps the
onlv chance you'll have thi- season to buy 50c Mohair
Sicilian at. per yard
lR-Inch Swiss and Nainsook
broidery Flouncing, with or
without ribbon space; 35c
values. Special, yard
One lot of Swiss Em
Banding; 25c value. Spe
Another lot of odds and
Edging and Inserting that
sold up to 25c yard. Spe
5I> pieces of Swiss All
over Embroidery that sells
for 7oc yard. Special, yard
Special values in 27-inch
$2.<>0 values for *1,25 yard
Jl-? values for J1.00 vard
$1.00 values for 75c vard
Sftc values for 50c yard
7.">c values for 48c yard
Closing out a small lot of 45
inch Flouncing that ^
NEW POLICE RULES.
Three Women Pull Reckless and
Cruel Driver From His Seat.
SKAKORP. Pel . June II?Boating his
horse and drivinj; at a furious pa'-f, en
dangering the lives of many persons in
High street Saturday evening while the
streets were thronged. James Harper, a
Maryland farmer, was drageed from his
< arriag?- and whipped severely by three
young women who were enraged at the
wav hr? wa- ?>eutirig his horst-.
The girls first < ailed to Harper to stop
l*-alin>; the ut.imiil. and he .'?topped to
answer them. whereupon the horse
balked. Seeing his predicament, the
young women made a rush fi>r the car
riage. snatched the whip, pulled Harper
from the vehicle at.d laid the lash on
him until lie hedged for mercy. He
made humble apologies, but. seeing the
p<>l4'-e coming, he ran. leaving his team.
His fa.-e was covered with welts from
the blows he received.
New York Force Inaugurates Three
NEW YORK, June 12.?A reform which
the New York policemen have long
pleaded for went Into effect this morn
ing with tbe inauguration of a three
platoon system to take the place of
five platoons. By the new plan the
patrolmen will work an hour longer
ea';h day than heretofore, but It will
l?e a straight eight hours of patrol duty,
with eight hours on reserve duty, eight
hours at home and with two days and
a half off every twelve weeks.
Twice as many patrolmen will here
after be on patrol between 10 o'clock
at night and f> o'clock in the morning
as during other hours.
Fifth Avenue tad Fifty-ninth Street
The coolest Hotel in New York, overlooking Central
Park. Convenient to theatres and shopping district.
Single Room*, with bath . . $4, $5 and $6 per day
Double Room*, 2 beds, with bath, $6, J7 and 18 per day
Outdoor Tmrroco, Sammtr Gordon with Ruuian String Orehootra
Special Rat*9 during tho Summer Season
Plasa-Copley, Boston, now under construction, opens May
1st, 1912, under sense management a* The Plana, New York.
FRED 3TERRY ? ? ? Mnnn*l?i Director
ACTIVITIES OF CHURCH
IN THE SOCIAL HELD
Subject Discussed by Promi
nent Speakers at National
Conference in Boston.
BOSTON*. June 12.?The position of the
church in social work was discussed dur
ing the morning session of the national
conferenre of charities and corrections
in the Twentieth Century Hall today.
"The Preparation of Ministers for So
cial Work" was considered by the Rev.
<"harles Stelzle of the Presbyterian
board of home missions and by the Rev.
F. M. North of the committee of the
federal council of churches. The ad
dresses were followed by a short dis
cussion by Jacob De Haas of Boston.
The remaining morning hours were
taken up with continued meetings for
detail discussion of topics under consid
eration during the previous week.
Inspection In Schools.
Dr. George W. Goler of the Rochester
health bureau described the work of the
bureau In Its inspection of school chil
dren; Miss Jane Addams of Chicago pre
sented "The Call of the Social Field,"
and Dr. R. C. Cabot of Boston spoke of
the "Health of Social Workers."
"The Treatment of Misdemeanants"
was considered in open discussion. Prom
inent among the speakers were Dr. James
F. Jackson of Cleveland, Judge James A.
Collins of the Indianapolis city court.
Robert W. Hebberd and E. T. Bingham
of Kansas City, Mo., and Mrs. Ophelia
The continued meeting on families and
neighborhoods was addressed by Mrs.
Mary K. Slmkhovlch of Greenwich
House, N. T.
Miss Lucretia Spilman, daughter of the
late Judge E. M. Spilman of the Dell,
near Warrenton, Va.. will present to the
Warrenton bar a handsome portrait,
painted by herself, of Judge Spilman,
which will haug In the courthouse.
DENIES A NEW SOUTH
Senator Taylor Says It's the
Old That's Regenerated.
EXERCISES AT ARLINGTON
Flowers Strewn on Graves in the
PRESIDENT SENDS A WREATH
Unveiling of the Southern Cross.
Music Furnished by 15th Cav
alry Band and Choir.
Dcclarins: that the old south ha? not |
cone, because it ran never K<\ Senator
Robert L. Taylor of Tennesse. in a
speech delivered at the Confederate me
morial exercises in Arlington yesterday,
drew a distinction between the ??regen
erated" and the "new" south.
"There is no new south," he urged.
"The south of today is merely the regen
eration of the old. with the spea* wound
In Its side and the marks of the nail in
its hands and feet."
Senator Taylor scored those who con
tinually rake up the ashes of sectional
ism. Recently, he said, he had stood be
fore the statue of Gen. Grant in the
Capitol and he had been proud to be able
to say that the Union leader was an
American like himself.
"As I stood there I felt sorry for a
man would be so narrow and sectional
not to be proud to honor Gen. Robert E.
Lee with a statue also."
While the south is burying its past, it
will ever cherish its memories, declared
Senator Taylor. The south !
up its battlefields and facing the future
with all the fearlessness with which it
S"Ttiere *s^o Incompatibility." wain*
It would be ignoble for thesouthtoturn
its ba<k on the cause^ for which it.
fathers gave their lives."
Several Thousand Present.
Despite the extreme heat, several thou
sand persons attended the memorial sen. -
ices, of which the address of Senator
Taylor was the principal feature.
Among the floral offerings placed upon
the graves of the 204 Confederate sol
diers buried in Arlington was a wreath
from the President- A wreath of roses
was placed around the monument of Gen.
Joseph Wheeler, while the entire ( on.ed
crate section of the cemetery was literally
strewn with flowers.
The main part of the services was he.d
in the center of the Confederate section.
-\monK those who occupied seats on the
platform were Col. H. A Herbert, for
merly Secretary of the Navy; Mrs. A lr
Kinia F. McSherry. Miss Nannie R. Heth,
Mrs M. D. Merwin, Mrs. Robert L. Tay
lor. Mrs. John M. Kickey. Mrs. Belle
Riley. Mrs. U. S. Thompson. Mrs. Mul
care, Mrs. Gustavius Werber. Mrs. Wayne,
Mrs. J. F. Callaphan. Mrs. G. 6. Cov
ington, R. S. Denny and others.
Following the invocation, which was
pronounced hv the Rev. Randolph H. Mc
Kim, chaplain of Camp 171, Cnlted Con
federate Veterans, and the address of
Senator Taylor. William H. Polndexter.
a brother of the senator from Washing
ton, recited "The Bond of Blood.^ ^
After the speeches the "Southern Cross,
a large floral piece was unveiled. Dur
ing this part of the ceremony a living
cross, composed of fifty members of the
Cnlted Daughters of the Confederacy,
was formed. The Confederate Choir sang j
while the cross was being unveiled.
Decorating the Graves.
The decorating of the graves was in
charge of various committees. Mrs. Vir
ginia F. McSherry. president general of
the United Daughters of the Confederacy:
Miss Nannie Heth, president of the South
ern Relief Society; Mrs. Wallace Streater,
treasurer of the District of Columbia
Division of the United Daughters of the
Confederacy, and Miss Lillian Cheno
weth of Mississippi composed the com
mittee that decorated the grave of Gen.
Veterans of Dee. Jackson and Johnson
were grouped about the monument to the
2,000 unknown dead, while Mrs. Mc
Sherry and Miss Heth placed the flowers
as a tribute to the memory of these
2.000. During tills part of the ceremonies
the Confederate Choir sang "Onward,
Christian Soldiers "
Capt. John M Hlckey, commander of
the United Confederate Veterans' Asso
ciation of the District, presided over the
exercises, which were in charge of the
Joint committee of arrangements. Capt.
John M. Hlckey, chairman: R. S. Denny,
secretary; eorge S. Covington, treasurer;
chairman committee on flowers, Mrs. G.
eorge S. Covington; chairman committee
on music, Mrs. John T. Callaghan; chair
man committee on southern cross, F. R.
Fravel; chairman of the press committee,
John T. Callaghan; chairman of the com
mittee on finance, O. J. Moat; chairman
committee on public order, Mlnter P.
The sponsor was Miss Stella McDuffle,
and her maid of honor was Miss Vir
ginia Griffith. The latter pulled the
cord that uncovered the cross of flowers
representing the Confederate battle
flag and hearing the words "C. S. A..
Washington Chap., No. 305, U. S. C. V."
Music was furnished by the Cnlted
States 15th Cavalry Rand. The follow
ing composed the choir: Miss May K.
Little, Miss Lillian Chenoweth. Miss
Janle H. Ethrodge. Miss Beulah Doyle,
Miss Etta Taggart. Miss Edna Carr.
Miss Anna Norton, Miss Maud Howell
Smith. Miss Ethyle MacKnight, Mrs.
Roas Lewis Townshend. Miss Beall
Fred. Mrs. E. C. Fred and Miss Lulu W.
Slmms. _ .
The Rev. B. D. Gaw, pastor of Wash
ington Baptist Church, pronounced the
benediction, which was followed by
?taps." sounded by a bugler of the 15th
STANDS FOR HIS FRIEND.
South Carolinan Offers to Represent
Governor in Duel.
SPARTANBURG, 8. C., June 12,-On
behalf of Gov. Blease, who is forbidden
by his oath of office to participate In
duels, W. P. Beard of Abbeville, in a
letter just made public, offered to meet
on the field of honor Col. Thomas B.
Felder, an Atlanta attorney.
Col. Felder, for whom a warrant charg
ing bribery has been issued, has replied
by charging the governor himself with
bribery. "If you are aggrieved by the
charges," says Felder In an open letter,
"It will be my pleasure to meet you at
such time arrt place without the confines
of your state a3 may suit your con
venience. If my charges are groundless
and libelous and you do not wish to seek
personal satisfaction you can institute
suit against me in the United States
Gov. Blease yesterday -wrote Col. Fel
der disclaiming any personal feeling
whatever, saying that the obligation to
maintain the honor of this state remains
aa much upon the cltisens as upon the
LAUNCH ABLAZE IN BAY.
Flames Drive the Occupants Over
board a Mile From Shore.
CORONA, N. Y.. June 12.?A. gasoline
launch with a pTcnfc party of four men
and four women aboard burst in flames
In Flushing bay a mile from shore short
ly before midnight last night. The rain
of blazing oil set fire to the women's
clothing, and each man seized the woman
sitting beside him and plunged overboard.
None of the women could swim, but the
men managed to keep them afloat until
aid came from shore. The women were
badly burned, but will recover.
,XMX?<-X'"XMXMC? <-X^<0^<5^,>^ ???^?X?XMX4X~X*X~X~X*<~X~X-> C-X-H-l-H-W-W-I-X' *X* X"X-X"/<- x-;
Boy Wools Now
BEFORE LEAVING ON
It in often impossible to find Just
the wool.? one wants for crochet pur
poses at summer resorts. Buv here
tomorrow?before leaving Washing
ton. Maybe you will want to while
away time crocheting a wrap, ahawl,
baby's s&cque, bootees or such?
we've all colors and black or white
In these wools:
SHETLAND FLOSS, hank 10c
SAXONY, hank for 10c
Our expert needleworker will start
any crochet stitch vou wish?anil
give FREE INSTRUCTIONS.?Third
Ends" Lining Lawns
A special purchase lot of good "Mill
30-inch Lining Lawnp. in all the de
sirable colors, and in Rood lenKth;-. suit
able for use as lining* under lace blouses,
for princess slips under thin dresses and
At the most unusual price, a yard
First Floor?Bar?ra:n Tables.
II ?c Cambric
for 634c a Yd.
Just f'?r tomorrow will we
sell this Yard-wi<le. Soft-fin
ish Cambric for 6^4 c a yard,
and we must decline to fill
phone orders at this low
Splendid f^r making wom
en's or children's undergar
Price Reduction Sale of
in urn inner
Choice of Excellent $3 and $3.50 Grades, AQ
Tomorrow at Low Special Price of ... .
30 off the Most Desirable Styles to Select From
These shoes are our regular stock specially reduced for ONE DAY for the double purpose of inducing you to buy NOW and
to reduce our stock QUICK. There's a full range of sizes, so you are assured of a perfect fit in the style you best like. If you wait
till later the stock will become broken and you may not get the right size in the style you prefer. Choice is from
PLAIN PUMPS STRAP PUMPS BLUCHER OXFORDS
2-EYELET TIES ECLIPSE TIES, ETC.
They come in Gun Metal Leathers, Vici Kid, Patent Coltskin. Black Velvet, Black Suede. Tan Calfskin, etc. This i? dccidedly
the lowest price that perfect summer footwear of this splendid quality, all perfect low shoes, has sold for anvw here this season. The
thriftily inclined will buy more than one pair. Second Floor.
Importer's Cleara-up Sale off
Extraordinary values, due to an importer s clean-up sale of stock on
hand. Now is your opportunity to secure these beautiful blouses and
guimpes at much less than usual.
$1.50 and $1.75
$4.38 for Either
We have just received a special purchase of 118 Lawn Swinss and
P7 Lawn Tents, like cuts, and will place them on sale tomorrow at
the very lowest price we have ever seen quoted on these goods
Handmade, of princess braid, with or long sleeves; Just what is
wanted for wear with colored or white linings.
$4o5? to $6<
Handmade, of princess lace, with \ or long aleeves; some with filet
or Valenciennes lace insertions and medallions. Very rich looking and
$3.00 to $4.50
Boleros. . .
Holeros. guimpes and jackets, with kimono-shaped sleeves: genuine
handmade princess lace garments; exquisite in design and execution.
This Palmetto Lawn
Looks well and will prove the
source of endless comfort, especi
ally for the children. Sizs. 7x7,
made of 8-oz. duck, in blue and
white or white and brown
stripes: the reg
ular $5.50 kind.
pole and all fix
e and all fix- a ^ ^
es. all ready to a
up, just as pic- cJp-' ^Hlo oj) <L>
rsrl nri 1 v
Strong enough, too, for more
than four. Is 5 feet wide and 7
feet high. Has neatly painted up
rights. is inude of selected
hardwood. with strong sup
ports. Just as pic
tured, while the
Fourth Fleer?Stimrr.or Fnrniture Section.
Bring Omit, the Best Lines of Your
Figure By Wearing a
A corset that has the effect of preserving your
best points and concealing the defects. It is cut on
l?ng, graceful lines that give tl^e impression of
slenderness. yet causes no discomfort to the wearer.
C. B. CORSET, of mercerized batiste, with extra
high bust, long hips, finished with
three pairs of hose supporters; trim- /th/th
med at the top with wide val lace and 0(IJ)([J)
Colored Washable Voil?
Big season for Colored Washable Voiles, and this is a very big value
Washable Voiles: some plajn colors, others white ground with real
dainty colored stripes and some with polka dots
Many of the very popular bordered effects.
All are 27 inches wide. Choice tomorrow at 12'^e a yard? and th?y
will make up into cool and charming wash frocks.? First Floor?Bar
C. B. CORSETS, of fine batiste, high or medium
bust: extra long skirt; double hose
supporters attached, and trimmed at
the top with wide lace and baby rlLbon
C. B. CORSET, two different styles: made of ba
tiste. medium or high bust; long over /to ^ c
the hips; trimmed with wide lace and ^11 ^
ribbon; dq^ble hose supporters. Choice. <4/ 11 oa
Second Floor?Corset Dept.
Garments made of Ripplette Seersucker can be washed and yet re
quire no ironinn?a point to consider when children's art women s
garments are to be made.
Great variety of patterns?in stripes and checks and all shades that
vou could possibly want.
It is 27 inches wid?, and offered at 15c a yard?First Floor?Wash
Goods Section. V
.X-X~X~X?X"X* x~x*<-x^~x~x~x^x^-x~x~x~x~x~> ?x~x~x~x~x~x~> 'x~x-x-x~x~;-fr
ENLISTED MEN OF NAVY
PLACED IN HERO CLASS
Medal and $100 Cash for
Each of Six in Recogni
tion of Bravery.
Six enlisted men of the navy will re
ceive gold medals from the hand of
President Tift at the White House to
morrow morning at 11 o'clock in recogni
tion of their heroism in connection with
the fuel-oil explosion on the battleship
Xorth Dakota in Hampton roads last Sep
tember. They will also receive a gratuity
of $100 each.
Three lives were lost In the explosion
and several persons were injured, among
them t-ome of the men to be rewarded
by the government.
Heroism Saves Lives.
That the lives of these six men and of
several otheyi were not eacrifloed in ad
dition is considered by the authorities to
have been due to their heroism and pres
ence of mind, which was probably re
sponsible for saving the ship from a tar
more serious disaster or even destruc
The honor roll 1? as follows: Thomas
Stanton, chief machinist's mate: Karl
Westa, chief machinist's mate: Patrick
Reid, chief water tender; August Holts,
NAVE THE STAR FOLLOW YOU
RATES BY MAIL
The Evening Star, 40 Cents a Month.
The Sunday Star, 20 Csnts ? Month.
The Evening and Sunday Star, 60c a Mo.
In ordering the paper or
having the address changed
always give old as well as
new address. .
chief water tender: Charles C. Roberts,
machinist's mate, first claes, and Harry
Dipseomb, water tender.
Thomas Stanton is forty-one years of
age and has served in the navy nearly
thirteen years. He is a resident of New
port, R. I., and is at present serving1 on
board the North Dakota. He is a native
Karl Westa Is a native of Norway. He
is thirty-six years of age and has served
in the navy nearly ten years. He is a
resident of Mattapan, Mass., and Is at
present serving on board the U. S. S. Ne
Patrick Reld is a native of Ireland and
has served in the navy about twelve
years. He is thirty-six years of age. lie
is a resident of Brooklyn, N. Y., and is at
present serving on board the U. S. S.
August Holtz is a native of St. Douls,
Mo. He is forty years of age and has
served in the navy about fifteen years.
He is a resident of Glencoe, Mo., and is
at present serving on board the U. S. S.
Charles C. Roberts is a native of New
ton, Mass. He is thirty-one years of
age and has served in the navy about
six years. He is a resident of Boston,
Mass., and is at present serving on board
the U. 8. S. North Dakota.
Harry Lipscomb is a native of this
city. He Is thirty-three years of age and
has served In the navy about ten years.
He Is still serving on board the U. S. S.
MAYOE CUTS HIS SALARY.
Executive of Ohio City Expects
Other Officials to Follow Suit.
SPRINGFIELD. Ohio. June 12?Taxa
tion afTairs, which have caused no end
of discussion in Ohio city governments
for the last few months, owing to the
passage of the Smith 1 per cent tax law,
have come to a climax in Springfield with
the announcement by Mayor C. J. Bowlus
that he has cut his salary almo?t in half
in order to have this city procerd with
the many public Improvements planned'
Mayor Bowlus has been receiving $2.5?X>:
a year, but now announces that he has !
decided that tl.tiOO will be enough for him ,
to live on. He also makes the statement |
that he does not expect to be the only i
official here who will chop his palary.
This announcement has caused an alarm
among the oounty officials, all of whom
say they will not cut their salaries even
though the mayor should choose to cut
his out altogether.
Mayor Bowlus has called a meeting at
which this question will be talked over in
plain word*. He says the officials must
cut tbelj^ salaries at least one-third.
MAN'S BODY IS FOUND
WITH KNIFE IN HEART
When Last Seen Alive Was
Talking to an Ital
NETW YORK, June 12 ?Half an hour
after he had been seen standing in the
shadow of a wall talking to a young
woman, a man. supposed to be Herbert
Goodwin of 84 14th street, Brooklyn, was
found lying In a gutter In 30th street.
Brooklyn, last night with a stiletto
plunged in his heart.
The man had not been dead more than
Within twenty minutes after the body
was found more than a score of foreign
ers were being subjected to searching
examinations at the 4th avenue police
Th? only clue the police have is the
statement of one woman and two little
girls that Goodwin?if the dead man be
Goodwin?was standing near where his
body was found talking to a comely
young Italian woman a few minutes be
fore he must have been slain. A man
seen running away Just after Goo.win
and the young woman were seen together
has been described to the police, and de
1 tectlves are searching the neighborhood
! for him.
Dead But a Short Time.
The man lay on hia back with hie
hands folded across his breast, the flng
frs of i-oth hands twined about the hjlti
of a p'llleto, which had been buried In
hi? heart. The man's clothing was not
disarranged. Indicating there had b?-en
no struggle. End the features of the face
Dr. Cook of the Norwegian Hospital
was at the place Inside of ten minutes.
Dr. Cook made an examination and
said the man had not been dead more
than twenty minutes. The knife thrust
in his heart. Dr. Cook said, had caused
Instant death, so that he could not have
beet attacked more than a few minutes
before he was found.
House Meets for Eulogies.
At a session of the House yesterday
eulogies were* delivered. -onfcJ?i&riat?-fU)p
rese-itatlve Amos L Allen of Main*, who
died last winter Representative Daniel
J. M(K311licudy of Maine presided. Rep
resentatives Hinds of Maine. Kendall o'
I->wa, Graham of Illinois and I*atta of
MOTORISTS 00 OVER BANK.
F. M. Choate, Former Delegate to
The Hague, Seriously Injured.
LOS ANGEL.ES, Cal., June 12? F. M.
Choate, former American delepate to *nie
Hague peace conference and a co'isln of
Joseph Choate, former Ajneriran am
bassador to England, was seriously In
jured yesterday when an automobile In
which he was driving turned over and
rolled down a twenty-foot embankment.
Mr* Charles H. Rundel and Mrs. Clark
Mahan, prominent club women, who ver?
riding In the Car. also were Injured.
DON'T USE DRUGS
Just Try Nature's Cure
We all know that constipation
brings on countless other complaints
if* not taken in hand, appendicitis
among them?also that any drug will
lose its power after being taken for a
time?but we should also know that
every drug forces nature instead of
assisting her, and will, if continued,
make us slaves to them.
There is now a method of Internal
Bathing which will keep the intes
tines as clean and pure and free from
waste as exacting nature can demand
?which, taken occasionally, will pre
vent constipation, biliousness with its
depression and the countless mors
serious diseases which are caused by
the blood taking up the poisons from
the intestines and carrying them
through the system.
That method is the "J. B. L. Cas
cade," which is being enthusiastically
used by many thousands, is pre
scribed by the most enlightened phy
sicians everywhere and is now being
shown and explained by Affleck's
Drug Store, 15th and F streets north
Every one shjou^^t^^i^^nve?tl