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r "Factory to Wearer"
! "CEE &? ELL," The $ 10, $ 15, $20 and $25 ! CLOTHING SHOP. ' il . Extraordinary Values in Men's Suits At ^o00 The suits we offer at $15 j. are the equal in fashion, in ; quality of material and fin ish of the best elsewhere at $20?that is a positive fact of which you can convince yourself by comparison. Made in our own factory? thoroughly up to the minute in style?they will appeal to the taste of discriminating dressers. You Can Save $5 to $10 Here. THIS IS WHY? We have an enormous factory In Rochester, N. Y.f which supplies our chain of stores throughout the country. Buying a Suit from us means buying a Suit from the manufacturer. Naturally, that means a saving to you. Clothes of the same quality at less money ?or clothes of better quality at the same money. If you don't believe it, come in and inspect our stock. Then go elsewhere ana compare values. Distinctive Haberdashery. . Nothing' contributes so much to a man's appearance as a Tie or Shirt of distinctive pattern. Our display of Neckwear. Shirts. Gloves. Hosiery and other accesso ries of apparel is calculated to win favor with smart dressers. You'll find our prices as low?and in many cases lower?than other i stores ask for commonplace goods. Don't fail to see guessing contest in our window. CEE amid ELL System, 933 Pennsylvania Ave. L. B. Moore, Mgr. "Clean Teeth Never Decay." It only cr# ts $1, and may save 70a maay. VAUGHAN, TESffiT" For twelve years has given the people of Washington that same high-class dental work for which they had previously paid double what he charges. I DO ALL MY OWN WORK. Bridges, Crowns, Plates, $5j Fillings, 50c, 75c and $11.00. 307 7th Street N.W. (Opposite Saks & Co.) Phone Main 2858. HAVE TOUR xWORK DONE NOW. PAT LATER AS TOU CAN. POTITIVELT WHITE PATIENTS ONLY. iiniimiinniinii?iiiiiiuiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiii?iiiiiiinimiuiiiiiiuiiiiimiiiniiiimiiuwg B. RICH'S SONS. Correct ankle ties for the children L Every fashion is here in children's footwear iiuif deserves the attention and consideration of , /, scrtminating parents. Just now you re most interested in Ankle Ties. The illustration shows one style which we show in patent leather, black russia and tan russia at $2.00 pair for sizes 5 to 8; and at $2.50^ sizes 8x/i to //. Of white canvas, S]/2 to 11 $2.00 Of white buckskin, 8y2 to 11 $3.00 A little more for larger sizes. The best grades of Barefoot Sandals of tan russia, gray leather and white moose are here in all sizes. B. RICH'S SONS, Ten-one F St. Corner Tenth. One Entire Floor Devoted to Children's Footwear. CONSTIPATION, BILIOUSNESS, COATED TONGUE, HEADACHE OR BAD STOMACH Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and clogged bowels, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first step to untold misery?indi gestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental fears, everything that is horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret tonight will straighten you out by morning?a 10-cent box will keep you feeling good for months. Millions of men and women^ take a Cascaret now and then to keep thei- stomach, liver and bowels regiilated and never know a miser able moment. Don't forget the children? their ltttle insides need a good, gentle, cleans ing, too, occasionally. jafccccwta KMUTt STMUa.UVU 1MB* * tBTEaW-Wa BBKoasXXZN. ? \ THE MISCHIEF MAKER ii BY ' E. PHILLIPS OPPENHE3M (Coprrifkt, 1912, by Little, Brow* ft Go.) CHAPTER XX. Falkenberg Acts. At 2 o'clock, with obvious reluctance, Kendricks' new friends departed. Their leave-taking was long and ceremonious. Kendricks. Indeed, insisted upon escort ing mademoiselle to the door. Madame left the place with the assured conviction that a prospective son-in-law was soon to present himself?it could be for no other reason that the English gentleman had so sedulously attached himself to their party. Monsieur, having less sentiment, was not so sure. Mademoiselle had both hopes and fears. They discussed the matter fully on their homeward drive. Kendricks strolled over to the table where Julien was and touched him on the shoulder. , ?? "Is this to be another all-night sitting, he &skcd. Herr Freudenberg was deep in conver sation with M. Jesen?the friend of made moiselle's friend. He glanced up. but his greeting was almost perfunctory. Ken dricks looked keenly at the man who was leaning back In Ms padded seat. The eyes of M. Jesen were a little more bloodshot now. He had spilt wine down the front of his waistcoat, cigar ash upon his coat sleeve. He was by no means an inviting person to look at. Yet about his forehead and mouth there was an expres sion Of power. Herr Freudenberg. with obvious regret, abandoned his conversa tion for the moment. "You are taking your friend away?" he remarked, suavely. "We shall part from him with regret. Sir Julien." he added, whispering in his ear. "I must have youf answer to my proposition. I will put it into absolutely definite shape, if you like, within the next few days." "I move into my old rooms?No. 17 Rue de Montpelier?tomorrow morning, or, rather, this morning," Julien replied. "You might telephone or call there at any time." "Tell me, is what I have proposed in any way attractive to you?" Herr Freu denberg asked, still speaking in an under tone. "In a sense it is," Julien answered. "It needs further consideration, of course. I must also consult my friend." "Herr Freudenberg glanced at Ken dricks and shrugged his shoulders. He had the air of one slightly annoyed. Ken dricks was bending over Mile. lxe. Herr Freudenberg whispered in Jullen's ear: "You take too much advice from your boisterous friend, dear Sir Julien," he as serted. "Mark my words, he will try to keep you here, cooling your heels upon the mat. He will prevent you from rais ing your hand to knock upon the door of destiny. These men who write are like that. They do not understand action." Kendricks turned from mademoiselle. "You are ready, Julien?" he asked. "Quite," Julien answered. They made their adieux. Herr Freu denberg watched them leave the room. The man by his side?M. Jesen?also watched a little curiously. "An English journalist," Herr Freuden berg remarked; "some say a man of abil ity. I find him a trifle boisterous and un couth. M. Jesen, our conversation in terests me Immensely. I feel sure " Jesen looked suspiciously around. "We have talked enough of business," he declared. "It is an idea, this of yours. For the rest, I cannot tell. A wonderful idea!" he continued. "And as for me, am I not the man to -embrace it?" "You have but to say a single word," . Herr Freudenberg reminded him, softly, "and all Is arranged." M. Jesen puffed furiously at a cigar ette. The fingers which had held the match to it were shaking. The man him self seqmed unsteady on his seat. Yet it was obvious that his brain was working. "Herr Freudenberg," he said, "there is but one weak point in ail your chain of arguments. To do as you ask it will be necessary that I?I, Paul Jesen, so well known, whose opinions are followed by millions of my country people?it would be necessary for me to abandon my con victions, to turn a right-about face. Ask yourself is it not like selling one's honor when one writes the things one does not believe?" Herr Freudenberg smiled. "My friend, you ask me a question the reply to which is already spoken. I tell you that behind, at the back of your brain, you know and realise the truth of all these things. Think, man! Call to mind the arguments I have used. Re member, I have lifted the curtain, I have shown you the things that arrive, the thinps that are inevitable." Mademoiselle, the companion of M. Jesen, had had enough of this. It was her weekly holiday. She yawned and tapped her friend upon the arm. "My dear Paul," she protested, "while you and Herr Freudenberg talk as two men who have Immense affairs Mar guerite and I we weary ourselves. If I am to be alone like this, very good. I speak to my friends. There Is M. de Chaussln there. He throws me a kiss Do you wish that 1 sit with him? He looks. Indeed, as though he had plenty to say! Or there is the melancholy Ital I lan gentleman, who raises his glass al ways when I look. And the two Ameri cans " "You have reason, little one," M. Jesen Interrupted. "Herr Freudenberg, this is no place for such a discussion." "Agi?eed!" Herr Freudenberg exclaimed. "We owe our apologies to mademoiselle, your charming friend, and mademoiselle, my adored companion," he added, turn ing to %Iarguerite. "Come, let us drink mere wine. Let us talk together. What Is your pleasure, mademoiselle, the friend of my good friend, M. Jesen? Will you have them dance to us? Is there music to which you would listen? Or shall we pray Marguerite here that she sings? Let us, at any rate, be gay. And for the rest. M. Jesen. time has no count for us who live our lives. When we leave here, you and I will talk more." It was daylight before they left. The whole party got into Herr Freudenberg's motor. "I drive you first to your rooms, M. Jesen," he said. "I take then the lib erty of entering with you. The little con versation which we have begun is best concluded within the shelter of four wails." M. Jesen was excited, yet nervous. "It Is too late," he muttered, "to talk business." Herr Freudenberg smiled. "Ah!" he cried, "you jest, my friend. Look out of that window. You see the sunshine in the streets, you breathe the fresh, clear air? Too late, indeed! It Is morning and the brain is keenest then. Don't you feel the fumes of the hot rooms, of the wine, of the tobacco smoke all pass away with the touch of that soft wind?" M. Jefen stared. He was conscious of a very bad headache, an uncomfortable sense that he had, as usual on his weekly holiday, eaten and drunk and smoked a great deal more than was good for him. He gazed with wonder at this tall, spare looking man, who had drunk as much and smoked as much and eaten as much as any one else, and yet appeared exactly as he had done four hours ago. Even his linen was still spotless. His eyes were bright, his manner buoyant. "Monsieur," he murmured, "you are marvelous. I haye never before met a German merchant like you." Herr Freudenberg sat quite still for a moment. He looked at mademoiselle, the friend of M. Jesen. and he realized that theirs was no casual acquaintance. In both he recognised the characteristics of fidelity. As he had always the genius to do, he took his risks. "M. Jesen," he announced, **I am no German maker of toys. Let me ascend with you to your room and you shall hear who I am and why I have said these things to you." M. Jesen held his hand to his head. Something in the manner of this new friend of his was, in a sense, mesmeric. "You shall ascend, morisleur," he said. "I do not know who you are. but you are evidently a very wonderful person. We will ascend and you shall wait while I plate my head in cold water and 8u sanne mixes me some absinthe. Then I will listen." ^ ^ The automobile came to a standstill about half way down a shabby street in a somewhat shabby neighborhood. Herr Freudenberg noticed this fact without change of countenance, but with secret pleasure. He turned to Marguerite. "Dear Marguerite." he whispered, for an hour or so I must leave you. You will permit that my man take you to your apartments and return for me here?" , "May I not wait for you here in the automobile?" she asked, timidly. Herr Freudenberg shook his head kindly. "Dear little one." he murmured, "not this morning. Indeed^ I have important afTairs on hand. As soon as I am free I will telephone. Sleep well, little girl." He stepped out on to the pavement. The postern door in front of them was opened, in response to M. Jesen's vigorous knock ing, from some invisible place by g. string. The three of them climbed four flights of rickety stairs. They reached at last a stone landing. M. Jesen threw open a door and led the way Into an untidy-look ing salon. "Monsieur will forgive the fact," he begged, "that I am not better housed. If it were not for little Susanne here," he added, patting her upon the shoulder, "I doubt whether I should keep a roof above my head at all." "It Is not like this." Herr Freudenberg declared, "that genius should be treated." "Indeed," Mile. Susanne intervened, "it Is what I tell him always. Monsieur, they pay him but a beggarly 300 francs a month?he, who writes all the editorials; he who is the spirit of the papers! It Is not fair. T tell dear Paul that it Is wicked, and, as he says, the money, if it were not for me. he would squander it in a minute. I have even to go with him to the office, for there are many who know when Paul draws his little check." Herr Freudenberg set down his hat upon the table. He looked around at all the evidences of unclean and sordid life. Then he looked at the man. It was a queer housing, this, for genius! His face remained expressionless. Of the disgust he felt he showed no sign. In the build ing of houses one must use many tools! "M. Jesen." he said, "and mademoiselle ?I speak to you both, for I recognize that between you there is, indeed, a union of sympathy and souls. Mademoiselle, then, I address myself to you. On cer tain terms I have offered to purchase for M. Paul here a two-thirds share of the newspaper upon which he works, that two-thirds share which he and I both know is In the market at this moment. I am willing at midday tomorrow, or rather today, to place within his hands the sum required. I am willing to send my notary with him to the office, and the affair could be arranged at half-past 12. From then he practically owns Le Jour. Its politics are his to control. I make him this offer, mademoiselle, and it is a greater one than it sounds, for the money which I place in his hands to make this purchase?500,000 francs? is his complete ly and absolutely. You move at once Into apartments befitting your new posi tion. M. Paul Jesen is no longer a strug gling and ill-paid journalist. He is the proprietor of an important Journal, through whose columns he shall help to guide the policy of your nation." M. Jesen sat down. His fingers were clutching one another. Mademoiselle stared at Herr Freudenberg. Her color was coming and going. "Monsieur, I do not understand!" she cried. "Are you a prince in disguise? Why do you do this?" "Mademoiselle," Herr Freudenberg re plied, "your question is the question of an intelligent woman. Why do I do this? Not for nothing, I assure you. It is my custom to make bargains, indeed, but I make them so that those with whom I deal shall never regret the day they met Herr Freudenberg. I offer you this splen did future, you and M. Jesen there, on one condition, and it is a small one, for already the truth has found its way a lit tle into his brain. Le Jour has supported always, wholly and entirely, the entente between Great Britain and your country. I have tried to point out to Paul Jesen here what all far-seeing people muBt soon appreciate ? that the entente is doomed." The girl glanced at Jesen. Jesen was looking away out of the dusty window. "Mademoiselle," Herr Freudenberg con tinued. "I will not weary you at this hour in the morning with politics. I have talked long with M. Jesen and I think that I have shown him something of the truth. You carae to the rescue of Great Britain when she. lay friendless and powerless. You saved her prestige, you saved her, without doubt, from invasion. What have you gained? Nothing! What can you ever gain? Nothing! Her army of toy soldiers would be of less use to you than a single corps from across the Elbe. Her fleet?you have no possessions to guard. It is for herself only that she maintains it. I ask you to think quietly for yourself and ask yourself on whose side is the balance of advantage. You can reply to that question In one way, and one way only. France has been car ried away on a wave of enthusiasm, a wave of sentiment?call it what you will. But France Is a far-seeing people. The moment is ripe. I propose to Paul Jesen that his should be the hand and Le Jour the vehicle which shall bring the French people to a proper understanding of the political situation." "Who. then, are you?" Mllte. Susanne persisted. Herr Freudenberg barely hesitated. "Mademoiselle," he said, "we speak of great things, we three. In this little chamber of your*. I, wl\p have often talked of great things before, have learned in life one lesson at least, and< that is when one may trust. It Is not my desire that mdtny people should know who I am. It suits my purpose better to move in Paris as a private citizen, but to you two let me tell the truth. I am Prince Falkenberg." There was a silence. The man looked at him. sober enough now, In amazement. The girl's hands were clasped together. She was watching the man?her man. She crept to his side, her arm was around his neck. "Dear Paul," she whispered, "think! Think how sweet life might be. There Is so much truth in all this. I know little of politics, but think of the hard times 1 we have lived through. Think how glori ous to have you ride in your automobile to the office of your newspaper, to see I you pass into the editor's sanctum in stead of waiting outside, to have me call for you, perhaps, and take you out to lunch?no, never at Drevel's any more? at the Cafe de Paris, or Henry's, or Pail I lard's, or out in the Bois! And the ex cursions, dear Paul. Think of them! The country?how we both love the country! You rerpember when we first went out together to the little town on the river, where no one ever seemed to have come from Paris before? How sleepy and quiet the long afternoon, when we lay in the grass and heard the birds sing and the murmur of the river, and we had only a few francs for our dinner, and we had te leave the train and walk that last four miles because you had drunk one more bock. Dear Paul, think what life might be if one were really rich!" The man's eyes flashed. "It is true," he muttered. "All my life I have been a straggler." "You have done your genius an ill turn, my friend." Herr Freudenberg said, slowly. "No man can be at his best who knows care. I, Prince Falkenberg, I promise you that it is the truth which I have spoken, the truth which I shall show you. You lose no shadow of honor or self-respect. There will come a day when the millions of readers whom you shall influence will say to themselves?'Paul Jesen, he Is the-man who saw the truth. It is he who has saved France.' You ac cept?" "Monsieur le Prince." Susanne cried, "he accepts J" Jesen rose to his feet. He had become a Jlttle unsteady again. He struck the table with his fist. "I accept!" he declared. (To <be continued tomorrow.) Xri. J. E. Gadiby Hurt in Eunaway Mrs. J. E. Gadsby, 8114 R street north west, sustained painful Injuries to her forehead by being thrown from a buggy yesterday afternoon when the horse she was driving ran away near Massachu setts avenue and North Capitol street. 8he was taken to the Casualty Hospital in an automobile by S. L. Hoover. The horse was not caught until It reached North Capitol and L streets. Markets 'Smith, Cunningham & Co* Dealer* In Groceries, Meats and Provisions, FRUITS, VEGETABLES, DRESSED POULTRY. Mt. Pleasant deliver? every <l?y at IS m. 920 La. Ave. N.W. Telephone Main 1020. Washington. D. C. Special prices to ttfei end batrtlm boosee. High=grade Butterine, 15c to 28c. Washington Dairy Co., Wholesalers and Jobbers of BUTTER. EOG8 AND CHEESE. COFFEE AND TEA. Phone M. 5906. TRY DIXIE COFFEE AT 28c. RICH IN FLAVOR. JOS. RICHARDS & CO., Wines and Liquors in Complete Variety. J405 14th ST. N.W. Phone North 2472. Best Tub Butter, 32c. Best Eggs, 21c. Best N. Y. Cheese, 20c. ' Best Oleomargarine, 20c. Best Coffee, 20c. Fresh roasted. Best Tea, 50c lb. REDMAN'S White Front Market, 916 LA. AVE. N.W. PHONE M. 228. Fresh Fish For You. Any kind you like, and the way you like It? fresb, dellclour and appetizing. Also Oysters, Clams, Crabs. Crat Meat and Home-d reused Poultry. SWEET, JUICY. FAT FOTOMAO SHAD. JL Ou FIDQJER <& CO., Arcade Market. Col. 3475-6. GEO. C. ALTEMUS. Fresh Tomatoes, 2 lbs....... 25c Baking Chicken v.1?? Oriental Coffee 3 lbs., $1.00 Sunbeam Uni Beans 15c can Sunbeam Corn 2 cans, 25c Homemade Jelly, alt flaTors 3 glasses, 50c Fresh Asparagns (large bunch) .. .25c Lemons 20c doa. Hall's Marissft 3d & C Sts. N.E. 9 YOU CAN ALWAYS GET Fresh Dressed Chickens, Freeh Country Egg*. Early Vegetables, Extra Quality Meats and Reliable Groceries here at all times. L. F. LUSBY, COR. 8th AND E. CAP. STS. Phone Linen. 1613. "FOR LOWER COST OF LIVING.' Large caa Fancy Tomatoes, 10c; Corn. 10c; Peas, 10c; large can "Pet" Milk, 8c; small can, 4c; 25c bottle Olives. 15c; Pure Preserves. 15c Jar; tt-lb. box Wilbur's Cocoa, 15c. Groceries of quality and toeats. flt to eat. TO EAT WELL IS TO WORK WELL. To buy at Nellgan's Is to dine well and eco nomically. P. F. NELIGAN, 1906-1910 14th ST.. NEAR T ST. Phone N. 83. A >20,000 Wine Cellar. Quick Auto 8enrlce. SMOKE AND SOOT DAMAGING. Accusation Which Ebbitt Hotel Manager and Owner Must Meet. Proceedings for Injunction were insti tuted today by the United States of America against George F. Schutt, lessee and manager of the Ebbitt House, and the trustees of the estate of Caleb C. Willard,. who hold title to the property, to prevent an alleged smoke nuisance. The court is asked to enjoin the hotel people from allowing smoke, soot, dust and cinders to be emitted from their building on the claim that the products of the chimney injure the maps and plats and chemical analyses of ores made In the geologi cal survey at the Hooe building, which is in close proximity to the hoteL Justice Wright cited the defendants to show cause why the injunction should not Issue. The suit is brought in the name of the* United States by Clarence R. Wil son, United States attorney, and R. S. Huidekoper, assistant United States at torney. GIVEN FAREWELL RECEPTION. Elder K. C. Russell Honored by Sev enth Day Adventist Conference. Elder K. C. Russell of the Seventh Day Adventist denomination and Mrs. Russell were tendered a farewell re ception at the Takoma Park Adventist School building last evening, the oc casion bringing together the associate members of the general conference com mittee of the denomination, who for some years past have worked with the elder at the Takoma Park station. The entertainment consisted of music by the Review and Heraald Band, ad dresses and a number of vocal solos. For eight years Elder Russell has been at the head of the religious library department of the Adventlsts, during which time important cam paigns of nation-wide interest against legislation designed to repudiate the principles of rellgipus liberty were successfully conducted. Mr. Russell will in the future con duct religious campaigns for the de nomination in Chicago. Linen Shower for Sewing Council. A linen shower will be given tomorrow afternoon and evening at the residence of Mrs. Ella Brown, 1142 15th street north west, to help the non-sectarian home of the National Sewing Council for old peo ple. Table linen, bed linen, towels and other donations will be received by the committee, which includes Mrs. Ella Brown, Mrs. Sadie Wingard, Mrs. E. A. Duffield and Mrs. Fannie Slmms. The home will be opened the latter part of this month. The board of directors elect ed for the ensuing year are: Mrs. Lorena M. Slnrms, Mrs. 8alla Frost, Mrs. Sad.e W ngard, Mrs. Bessie Clark, Mrs. E. A. Duffield. Mrs. Aramlnta Dodge, Mrs. Malla Hickman, Alexander H. Brook and (Erastus Molen. <8K Gained Tea Ponds is Colorado 1 i M.ny a tired wife or business worn out with the year's work, could put on needed flesh and vitality by a little vacation In Colorado. I've seen people pick np as much as ten pounds aa a re sult of a two weeks' outing In this won derful country. It Isn't any one thing that does It. It seems to be just a combi nation of glorious air, brilliant sky and wonderful scenery. The beauty of Colo rado somehow gets into the blood, sad before you know it your eyes begin to sparkle and you feel made new all over. Any one who has gone to Colorado over onr railroad, the Burlington Boots. will tell you that It isn't hard to get there, for the trains are wonderfully comfort able. and the service wonderfully good. If you want to know just where to go In Colorado, bow little it will coat and bow long it will take you to get there, I'll send you maps, pictures and pamphlets which will help you pUn your entire trip. I'll save yon time and relieve yon of de tail If you will kindly write?a postal will do. Just ask about Colorado Tripe and I will answer right away, Win. Aus tin. General Agent. PawengM Dept.. O., B. & Q. R. B. Co., 836 Chestnut at., Philadelphia. "Bend'Eesy99 Low Sho es. h<*a pTer The coolest, softest, moot comfortable Summer Sho made-and THE BEST from errry standpoint. The only shoe# made with oor patent "BEN'D-EESY" mIm ?which, though fairly heavy, "BEND" aa "EAST" as slipper sole*. STYLED IN THE HEIOUT OF FASHION-eC the Cant leathers known. For Men and Women, $5.0? For Girls and Small Boys, $2 to $3 Hot Weather Shoes of "Quality1 At Popular "MAY SALE" Prices The sudden advent of hot weather and the attractive prices on Summery Footwear offered during this big "MAY SALE"?partly explains the "Rush Times" our 3 Stores are having these days. But more than that?it's the WEAR. FIT and STYLE of the "HAHN SHOES'* ?with the EXPERT ATTENTION and SQUARE TREATMENT you always receive here?that attracts these crowds. COME TOMORROW! Ample stocks of the shoes the children will need for May Festivals and other coming occasions ? together with all the many "Novelties" in Men's and Women's Shoes now needed. WE WILL POSITIVELY SAVE YOU FROM 50c TO $2 on every pair bought here tomorrow! Novel Toys for Children?Presented With All Purchases Tomorrow. Men's "TRl-WEAR" Shoes Are by long odds the BEST shoes you ran buy under CERTAIN to wear better?and to be cooler and more comfortablo than other shoes at their prices?because we put into them better workmanship and better leathers. "TRI-WEAR" STYLES ARE DECIDEDLY STRIKING. They come in many different shapes in TAN RUSSIA CALF?GUN METAL AND STEEL CALF?BROWN AND BLACK VICI KID?and PATENT COLT. The new "English" drop toe. low heel shapes?"high toes" and other styles for the extreme dresser?also plenty of "conservatives." "HAHN SPECIAL" Men's Low Shoes A line of real WINNERS for live young men. Blucher, Button and Straight Laced "English" or "High Toe" shapes; In styles and leathers which you can't better anywhere at 13.50. Have the famous "KING OAK" soles, which are unsurpassed for flexibiUty and durability. Rulblber=soled Men's Low Shoes ?????. .. $3.50 The same styles which down town stores are selling at $4 and to. TAN RUSSIA CALF. WHITE NUBUCK. Blucher or Oxford Ties. Regular or blind eyelets. Red rubber sole, spring heel. Decidedly "SPORTY" and very comfortable. "BLACK RAVEN" Men's Low Shoes You "save a. dollar" on these great values. They're substantially well made of good tan, black and patent leathers. Have GOODYEAR WELT soles and come in a great variety of DISTINCTIVE STYLES?3-but ?ton Oxfords. 2. 3. 4 and 5 Eve let Blucher Oxfords. Narrow to wide toes. Boys9 and Girls9 Cool, Reliable Summer Shoes. Children's White Shoes for the May Processions. Best quality with Boots, Button wniTE NT-BUCK Button SLANT TIPS and special white Infants' sizes... $1.50 5 to 11 $2.00 11 y2 to 2 $2.50 *V2 to 5 $3.00 WHITE NCBUCK Instep Strap Pumps ami 14-Button Extra High Cut WHITE SEA ISLE BOOTS. 5 to 8 $1.50 8l/2 to 11 $1.75 ny2 to 2 $2.00 2^2 to 5 $2.50 Special Saturday: 150 prs. 11.75 prade Misses' and Child's Extra Hiirh-cut /fia ?i /?\ WHITE Duck Button II _ 11 Boots; sizes to 2 t a w Misses' and Child's WHITE SEA ISLE DICK Button Boots, Instep-mrap Pump* and Blucher Oxfords with extension soles. Sizes 5 to n $j.25 Sizes ny2 to 2 $r.so Sizes *y2 to 5 $2.oo Infants' WHITE DUCK Button Boots, Ankle Ties and Roman Sandals, 75c to $1.25. Special Saturday: Misses' and Child's White Canvas Button Boots. Ankle strap Pumps and Ties; sizes "CADET" LOW SHOES. The VERY BEST that can be produced for dressy young fel lows. Custom workmanship and choicest leathers. "ENGLISH" Drop-toe, Low heel Blucher Oxfords with nickel eyelets; 3-rivet-uutton Oxfords, 3 and 4 Eyelet High-toe Blucher Oxfords in the smartest shapes. Sizes 2V4 to 5^ "BOY SCOUT" SHOES. The official "Boy Scout" Shoe is here. Made of soft, but tough, ELKSKIN, with ELKSKIN soles. Almost indestructible. Sizes 10 to 13y2, $1.25 to $2.00 Sizes 1 to 5^2, $1.50 to $2.50 Sizes frto n $2 and $3 GIRLS' "RITE FORM" Pumps. Ties and Button Boots are RIGHT In style, fit and com fort, and absolutely unexcelled for wear. Tan Russia Calf, Gun Metal Calf and Patent Colt, in several pretty shapes. Sizes 5 to 8 $i*5? Sizes 81/2 to 11 $1.75 Sizes ii^j to 2 $2.00 Sizes 2V2 to 5 $2.50 Boys' "Welts" $2.50 Value 12 snappy styles of Button Ox fords, Blucher Oxfords and But ton or Laced High Shoes. Made with ARMY OAK soles; they are exceptionally service able. Sizes from I to 5Va Special Saturday: 8 styles Gir's' Instep-strap Pumps and Blucher Oxfords, in tan or black calf and kid or dura ble patent leather Sizes 5 to 11 $1.25 Sizes i\l/2 to 2 $1.48 ' Sizes 2y2 to 5 $1-95 -0O0 BOYS' Sterling Calf Good . Wearing Blucher Ox- A ? E/Hv I fords; sizes 1 to iL oSy 0O0 LITTLE BOYS' Soft and S ape ly Brown and Black Viii Kid Blucher Oxfords; sixes dfc ? to 134 Women's Superb White Footwear. 12 styles White Sea Isle Duck But ton Boots?Goodyear Welt Pumps?In step-strap Pumps ? "Colonials"?and 2 to 4 Eyelet Ties. Low or high heel* ?$2.50 and $3 kinds. $1.95 WHITE NUBUCK ??Colonials," with Silver Buckles?and best White Linen Pumps ? or popular Low- 4Tl/J heel Blucher Oxfords odJ> WHITE NUBUCK Button Boots Low or High Heel Pumps?and WHITE LINEN 14 and 1? Button & J) Q g Boots; six $3.50 kinds, at.^*^ *4 quality VERY BEST NUBUCK High-cut Button Boots?Pumps with ribbed silk bow?and awiffrr White Roseticn Cloth "COLO NIALS" with covered heel <>P<U>oQj>*S $5 grade WHITE BUCK Button Ox fords with four white ivory rivet but tons, a:>d "Colonials" with large square pearl buckle t^TT WOMEN'S $7 Grade Imported WHITE BUCKSKIN High Princess Oit Button Boots, built on iiobby short-front New York last Big: Sale of Women's $2.50 and |3Low &1I Q)H Shoes il ooJ/Qd) Over 40 swell styles that are truly MARVELOUS at this price! 5 styles "COLONIALS" with high tongue and gilt, oxidized or covered buckles. SMART PUMPS, with or with out straps; low or high heels; short front, wide toes. Many up-to-date styles in 3 to 5 Eyelet Ties. In Tan RUSSIA CALF?GUN MET AL CALF-VIOI KID-PATENT COLT ?WHITE SEA ISLE DUCK. Hand-sewed turn or welt soles. "WI=MO=DAU=SIS" Extra Quality Low Shoes at HEALTHFUL becaiuse made on anatomically correct lasts?of fine, soft porous leathers. BEAUTIFUL because styled brilliantly, fit perfectly and hold their shapes. EXCEPTIONALLY DURABLE Come In Ta Ylci Kid. Gun an Russia Calf, Brown _ Metal Calf and Patent Oolt Nobby PUMPS with detached or attached strap?Button Oxfords?and Graceful Oxford Ties. The "VENUS" $5 Grade Low Shoes 100 or more peerless styles of the best looking low shoe novel ties in town! Including Satins, Velvets and Ooze Calf, in addition to all the most dependable grades of tan, black and patent leathers. Swagger "COLONIALS." CHIC PUMPS' and STRAP PUMPS. Low Heel "English" Pumps. Rubber-Soled Oxfords. Swell 4-Button Oxfords. 1 to 4 Eyelet Ties. 1Kb to ita & Ei m is IP V I ? ?3 ya Monitor Ozark Returns. The monitor Ozark, assigned to the Naval Battalion of the District National Guard, returned to this city yesterday from Norfolk, where she was docked for her annual overhauling. Firemen Have Heedless Run. A false alarm of fire was sounded last night about 8:SS o'clock, and firemen and policemen went needlessly to the vicinity of 15th and Chapin streets, where the alarm box is located. The police failed to find the individual who turned in the alarm. High School Band Entertainment. The Washington High School Band has arranged to give a performance at Odd Fellows' Hall this evening. Harry B. White is the teacher in charge of the program. The band leader is J. R. -Wells. The program Includes, besides selections t>y the band, vocal solos and a black face act. A dance will follow. Flag Presentation Postponed. The flag presentation which was to have taken place at the Foreign Serv ice Club, 018 14th street northwest, this evening has been * indefinitely postponed, as the Cuban minister, who was to have made the presentation, has been detained in Havana.