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EXTRA VALUES FOR THE GREEN TICKET SALE :25c Sanitas f"Z === -H1 Wc Sell Butte rack Patterns, 1 Oc and 15c 12>4c A number of handsome colored designs in this High-grade Oil cloth. Porclhase off 50 Dozeirii H igh^Qrade LINGERIE WAIST WORTH $1.50 AND $2.00, Maker's Entire Stock of New Summer Models at a Sacrifice Price. Our buyer cleaned up a big portion of this stock of Handsome Lingerie Waists, securing the best values known this season. Immense range of styles, trimmed with val and cluny laceF. many ornamented front, back and sleeves; others designed with combinations of lace and embroidery on rich imitation hand embroidery. High and low neck effects. Choice, 69c. Immense assortment of Fine Summer Hats, in black, burnt, white and colors; choice of hemps, chips, milans and split Panamas, the lattter with or without hemp facings. In the lot are also Black Hair Hats and Cable Edge Hats, in a complete range of shapes and sizes. tt r is. i /f~%. tv 7 <T* A H TT High-grade Sailors, in melium and wide brim effects, in the /f> _ I&InhJ'./u H H yl 1/ lr\^> popular rough straws, trimmed with ribbon bands. $1.00 and Sale of Laces Worth Up to 110c, twits, Dresses and Skirts. Women's and Misses' Wrash Skirts, in white and tan linene; several different styles. ?with girdle tops. $2.00 0:^0 values. G. T. P Friday's bargain lot contains Pure Linen Torchons. Point de Paris Laces and Fancy Cotton Laces. In aU the desir- a tr / able widths. Yard. G. (Q Lot of Embroideries worth up to 10c yard. Edges and ^ insertions of superior qual- Q ity. G. T. P? ? ?????.. Sale of $1.00 Fine Quality Em broidery Flouncings; 46 inches wide; on sheer /l/Th ? swiss grounds; deeply embroidered. G. T. P.... 75c 27-inch Flouncing Embroid eries. in rich, novelty pat terns. Sold by King's "T> /H\ ? Palace much under price, C!. T? I-* 3>c and 50c Demi-flouncings and Corset Cover Embroider- p ies of swiss. dimity and nainsook. Yard ......... 5c Narrow Laces, consisting of fine torchons. insertions and edges to match; inch to 3 inches wide. Yard... Fancy Goods 50c Sterling Silver Rings, closed out at ?uch a low price that we can sell them for one- fl fifth of their value. G. n T. P. Women's 10c and 25c Neckwear, of beautiful lawn and linen; f=j _ embroidered in scores of handsome designs. G. T. P. $1.00 Long Silk Gloves, in black, white, pink and blue; all 16-but ton length, and with dou- *==? o ble-tipped fingers. G. T. J 12%c Washable Beltings, in a variety of artistic patterns; never lose their rich, lustrous == finish; belt length 25c Large Size Shopping Bags, with metal rod; strongly * ^ made for durable service. U CI. T. P 25c Hair Bow Ribbons, in satin, taffeta, moire and fancy weaves. Special for Frl- H ;*r(? day, yard Woman's and Misses' Pure Linen Long Coats, with notched collars or storm collars; loose or semi-fitted backs. $7.00 values. G. T. P............... 15 Silk Dresses, in messaline, chiffon taffeta and foulard; de signed in lace yokes and fancy cuffs: black and colors. $20.00 val ues. G. T. P Women's and Misses' Dresses, in pure linen, lingerie materials and all-over embroidery; white and colors. $5 5m values. G. T. P ^ ^ ?d $4.98 $10.00 30 Women's and Misses' Gingham Dresses, in neat checked patterns, with Dutch necks; trimmed with Swiss /fe ?i /Th/Th embroidery. $3.00 jn 11 values. G. T. P ^ 25 Tailored Suits, in whipcord, serge and mixtures, trimmed with bengaline . or lace tailored. ?,r? IfiS $20.00 values. G. T. P.... ^ 20 Women's and Misses' Tailored Suits,?of serge and mixtures, in black, navy, tan and gray; peau de cygne /go = /Hy/Th lined. ^ $25 values. ^ ][ ^UHJ/ 35 Suits, of serge and worsted; both plain and tailored models; srr's $10.00 values. G. T. P ^ REMNANTS White Goods. Fine, sheer m a t e r i als, worth up to 25c; included are 40 inch India Linon, White Lingerie Plaids. Embroidered Swiss, French Lawn, Dotted Swiss. Shrunk Can non Cloth and White Percale. 3 to 8 yard /j lf^nsrths C* T T-* ' Wash Goods." ?Sluys??a? Reliable grades of Yard-wide Percale. Dress Gingham, Yard wide Cambric. Yard-wide Un bleached Sheeting, Apron Ging ham. Printed Lawn, Silkaline and Cretonne. 0)?^j.|Q CI. T. P. ............... AT SMALL FRIDAY PRICES. Dress Goods. ?'QuF^: ity WTool Dress Goods, worth 50c and 75c yard. Choice of Storm Serge, Panamas, Whipcord. Stripe Serge and Plain and Fancy Suit ings, for suits, skirts and dresses. G. T. P Tan Linen. ^'"V'Sc Yard-wide Tan Dress Linen, Wash Silks, Mercerized Foulards, Ramie Linen. Imported Voiles, Mercerized Poplin and other * '?ft 11/ summer fabrics. G. T. J[ Jj /^, CL HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR. Women's High-grade Hose, plain black, medium weight. =n / securely knit, 12%c qual- ^/T>(Q itj. G. 'i'. P Women's 12%c Qauze Vests, elastic ribbed and perfect fitting, very slightly im- / perfect. G. T. P. Women's 50c Otis Make Gauze Vests, known as the stand ard of quality, finished with mercerized tape. G. T. P Boys' Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, shirts with short ?i sleeves, drawers knee || ^ (? length. Garment Women's 25c Medium-weight Gauze Hose. in black, *i = white and tan;' 3 for 50c. [[ J Q, Pair. MEN'S WEAR. Men's 25c Sheer Lisle Half Hose, with spliced linen heels and toes; navy, tan, gray 4 ^n/ and black. G. T. ][ Q Men's 59c Overalls and Jackets, of blue denim and heavy white material; strongly made. Each ...? 39c Boys' Pajamas, of excellent qual ity striped and figured percale; sizes 6 to 16 years. 75c A valua 49C Four-in-hand Wash Ties, of fancy madras and mercerized poplin and plain /*vij/ white. 25c value. G. T. || P.................... Men's Rockwood Guaranteed Hose. In tan, gray and black; guaranteed for six months. Box When You Think of Furniture, Think of Jackson s. Think of Buying Furniture at Lowest Cash Prices on New Method Credit Without Paying One Cent Additional for the Credit. Such a thing was never before heard of in the furniture business?and it's no wonder it is attracting hundreds of new customers to us and building up the biggest furniture business in Washington. $29.50 For Genuine Quartered Oak Chima Closet Exquisite piano-pol ish finish, hand carv ings bent-glass front and ends. The illustra tion doesn't do it jus tice. Real value, $45. A big bargain at $29.50. This Large Rocker Just the thing for your porch; solid maple frame, dou ble - woven ? \ rattan seat $3.50 value. 39c " FOR THESE mho? Tafeooreils We can't get enough to supply the enormous de mand. Value, 75c. (No phone or mail orders.) See Demonstration Jackson Refrigerators I This Good Size Slhjrt Waist ? Box, $1.85 Covered with best mat ting. Regular $3.00 value for $1.85. In oar window. V\cr~ of Ice pnt In Tuesday. Come and ?*? l*>w much of It remain* by tooior Prte?-s ittrt at $6.85 JKe 3*9 Store 9\5 to 925 > Seventh Street yard by the roll for s e a m 1 ess China Matting worth 18c yd. J Presbyterians Begin Their 124th General Assembly. RACE FOR MODERATORSHIP Three Men Prominently Mentioned, a Fourth in Background. THE ACCESSIONS FALL OFF Tone of Religious Life Needs Strengthening-, Says Dr. Car son, at Louisville. LOUISVILLE, May 16.?With a sermon by the retiring moderator, Rev. Dr. John F. Carson of Brooklyn, to be followed by the election of a new moderator, nearly 2,000 churchmen of the Presbyterian Church In the United States of America organized their 124th General Assembly in Louisville today, the first in many years to be held south of the Mason and Dixon line. Three men, with a fourth who at any other than a church assembly would be called a "dark horse," were prominently named as candidates for the highest honor in the gift of the assembly, that of moderator. It was expected that Rev. Dr. Mark A. Matthews of Seattle would receive a larger vote on the first ballot than either Rev. Dr. James G. K. Mc Clure of Chicago or Rev. Dr. Frank Woodford Sneed of Pittsburgh. In Case of Deadlock. This would make it necessary, accord ing; to the rules of procedure, for Dr. McClure or Dr. Sneed, whoever got the fewest votes, to withdraw, leaving the two others before the assembly. In case several ballots had not resulted in an election it was expected that the name of Rev. Dr. William O. Taylor of Rochester, N. Y., would be put before the assembly. Dr. Sneed and Dr. Mat thews are southerners, both having been members of the Southern Presbyterian Church before going to northern church es Dr. McClure is president of the fac ulty of the McCormick Thtfbiogical Semi nary, Chicago. Nearly 900 commissioners?that is, min isters and ruling elders, with commis sions to represent the various presby teries?compose the general assembly, and it was expected that fully 5*) per cent would be present either today or to morrow. Each presbytery is represent ed by a minister and a ruling elder. Be sides the man commissioners, hundreds of women are here to attend sessions of their church organizations. In his sermon this morning, which opened the conference, Rev. Mr. Carson said: Church Is Attacked. The prophetic call to the church is a summons to a frank and fearless facing of actual conditions. The temper of criticism is. alert in our day, and the church seemB to be the special object of its attack. We are told that it has lost its hold upon the life of today. 1 would remind you that such things have been said about the church in every age. But, despite all the criticism, the church abides and today stands forth with as fine and fair a front to her work, with as genuine and generous an enthusiasm for her work as she ever had. Yet there are conditions in church l?e and work that call for serious considera tion. The tone of relig-ous life needs strengthening. If what we see on the surface is true to fact there are many who keep up the outward semblance while the fire has gone out on the inner The prophetic call to the c^urch is for deeper and more genuine Christian living- for more of the religious home life, with its family altar, its Bible and its psalm; for more religious training of the child in the knowledge of the Scrip tures and in the love of God, for more emphasis upon the church as the center of religious worship, a more faltnrur attendance upon the public services of the sanctuary and upon the meetings for social prayer. Note of Warning. The comparatively small number of accessions to the church on confession of faith sounds a note of warning and appeal. The stated clerk of the general assembly Is authority for the statement that "of our 10,061 churches 6, or -w per cent, reported no additions on confes sion of faith to theic membership during the year 1911." . The evangelistic fire must be kindled in every church. After much talking about "the enthusiasm of humanity, "the service of man." "social ministry and other freezing abstractions we must come back tp the Master's love of men. The church has become so overlaid, it not stifled, by a congerie of societies and guilds and movements that it is lost sight of, except when criticised for fail ure to support innumerable movements. Lt-t churchmen who In zeal and devotion are promoting so many movements con centrate their thought and energy upon the churches with which they are con nected and work through these churches, and the results will justify and reward the concentration (it their interest anfl energy. Emphasis on Spiritual Function. The spiritual function of the church must receive a new emphasis. Our dan ger today is not that we will neglect the social and practical side of Christianity, hut that we will treat too lightly the spir itual and mystical. The living, beating heart of the church takes into its pur pose and sympathy and ministry every need of man. But it must not be for gotten that in her service to man the church has a function peculiarly her own, and unless she fills that func tion It will not be fulfilled function Is ministry to man's spiritual be ing Back of all the unrest that disturbs our day. whether that unrest Is revealed in the discontent of the poor or In the feverish quests of pleasure or of wealth on the part of the rich, is the soul's cry for God, whether men know it or not. The church must answer that cry u> bringing Christ and His love to the knowledge of men. Cumberland Church Meets. WARRENS BURG, Mo., May t6.-Dele gates from twenty states in the Union and men prominent In the affairs of the organization were present today when Rev. J. W. Duvall of Salisbury, Mo., na tional moderator, called the eighty-second annual General Assembly of the Cumber land Presbyterian Church to order. The conference Is being held in the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, noted for having stood out against union with the Presbyterian Church. ^hen the older church attempted to take .t oyer the local trustees brought suit, claiming the property belonged to the Cumberland Is long as its maintained its organiza tion. Their claim was upheld by the C?Today's session was occupied in organ izing the conference. f Work in Home Missions. SPOKANE, May 16.?Representatives of practically every presbytery and synod of the Presbyterian Church of North Amer ica are here at the annual meeting of the general committee of the board of home missions of the church. ,. i Reports presented show the entire ex penditures for the year ending March .11 to be *148.534, as compared with $157.8i? for the previous year. The total receipts for the year were $132,933. as compared with $147,63.r> for the year ending March 31, 1911. A deficit was shown of $.>.<>01. as compared with $10,217 for the previous year. Southern Church Sessions. BRISTOL. T?nn.. May 16.?When th? i fifty-second General Assembly of the New York Washington San Franclae? The Advisability of Order5 rag FALL FLOOR Now The refurnishing of the town res idence in the autumn is relieved of much anxiety if the selection and ordering of floor coverings is done prior to the closing of the house for the summer. The reservation of patterns in carpets ahd rugs precludes any possibility of conflicting orders, annoyance and delay. Measurements can be taken now and carpets made and held ready for delivery. Where one-piece and other made-to-order carpets are desired, requiring time for manu facture or import, the immediate placing of orders is most desirable. 1412?14 H St. N.W. Phone: Main 4909. Southern Presbyterian Church convened at 11 o'clock this morning there was prac tically a full attendance from the four teen synods. The opening sermon was preached by Rev. Russell Cecil, D. D., re tiring moderator and pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church at Richmond. Va. The rtrst business to be transacted this afternoon will be the election of a mod | erator, among the names mentioned prom inently in this connection being those of former Gov. R. B. Glenn of North Caro lina, Rev. R. C. Reed, D. D., of Colum bia, S. C.; Rev. James I. Vance, I). D., of Nashville and Rev. T. 9. Clyce, I>. D., of Sherman, Tex. The evening session of the assembly will be given over to popular meetings on one or more of the church's causes, with numerous speeches. The territory of the Southern Presby terian Church extends through all of the states of the south and the southwest and is divided into fourteen synods. These synods, in turn, are made up of presby teries, there being eighty-nine of the lat ter. CHURCHMEN PREPARE EORIff. P. CONFERENCE Sessions Open Tomorrow Morning in St. John's Church,. Baltimore. BALTIMORE, Md., May 1G.?Th? quad rennial General Conference of the Meth odist Protestant Church of America will be opened at lO o'clock tomorrow morn ing at St. John's Church, St. Paul and L'Tth streets, by the president. Rev. Dr. Thomas Hamilton Lewis, also president of Western Maryland College, Westmin ster, Md. From the thirty-five annual conference* with churches In as many states are com ing the ministerial and lay delegates and their alternates. The greatest single event of the confer ence was to have been the mass meeting Monday night at the Lyric, at which the President of the Uftited States, the Gov ernor of Maryland and the mayor of Bal timore were to speak. But this was abandoned yesterday, and instead Mayoi Preston will extend the greetings of the city to the delegates tomorrow night al St. John's Church, and Representative Richard Pearson Hobson of Alabama will speak at the church Monday night. The mass meeting was abandoned be cause President Taft found it necessarj to break his engagement. Board Meetings Held. Many of the leaders in the church came to Baltimore yesterday to attend the final meetings of the standing conference boards. The executive board, which is an advisory council to the president, and over whose powers a light will be made on the conference floor, met last night al the Hotel Emerson after nearly all the day had been spent in rounding up the members of this board. President Lewis, Rev. D. C. Coburo and Rev. M. D. Jennings, the three men men tioned for the presidency of the confer ence, are all members of this board. Besides these three the executive board is composed of Rev. M. W. Lineberry, ot Greenfield, Ind.; T. E. Hodges, Buchanan, W. Va.: R. T. Pickens, High Point, N. C? and G. B. Moore of Pittsburg. There wag no time at the meeting last night except to prepare for action this morning, when it met at the Methodist Protestant Book Concern, 31G North Charles street. Church Income Increases. The home mission board met in the af ternoon, with all the members present, to complete its conference report. . This re port will show that the largest income in the history of the church has been re ceived by this board since the last con fel'ence and that the extent of its Work has been greatly increased In every direc tion. The question of recommending to the conference the consolidation of the church extension board with the home mission board was discussed at this meet ing, but the decision reached was not di vulged. Following are the delegates to the con ference from the Maryland district, wh!ch includes the District of Columbia, the first half of the names being ministers, and the second half being laymen: T. H. Lewis, president of General Con ference; W. R. Graham, H. L. Elderdice, J. S. Bowers, president of the Maryland Conference: F. T. Little, F. T. Tagg", J. M. Sheridan, J. W. Kirk, W. S. Phillips, G. W. Haddaway, F. C. Klein, E. T. Benson, T. R. Woodford, J. W. Trout, Daniel Baker, H. K. Muller, T. P. Fisher, C. W. Dexter, J. B. Jones, E. B. Fenbv, J. Bibb Mills, H. R. Lewis, T. M. Wilson, J. F. Harper, state senator; J. W. Her.ng, T. D. Bowers, A. B. Stine, Fred P. Adkins. . Convention of Baptists. OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., May 16 ? When the Southern BaRtist convention entered into its second day's work this morning all but delegates to the meeting were excluded from ttfe church because of lack of room. The woman visitors to the convention took possession of the First Presbyterian and the First Chris tian churches for their auxiliary meet ings. The first convention work scheduled for this morning was the introduction of dis tinguished visitors from the northern church. Then the convention began con sideration of reports from conventions. These reports included missions, de nominational press and theological seminary matters. Rev. Dr. E. C. Dargan of Macon, Ga., was elected president of the convention. Rev. Dr. Carter Helm Jones, formerly of Virginia and now of Oklahoma City, together with Dr. J. P. Greene of Liberty, Mo.; Lieut. Gov. Charles A. Smith of South Carolina and J. P? Powers of Ten nessee were made vice presidents. . George W. Madden of Kentucky was elected treasurer; William P. Harvey of Kentucky, autlltor, and Lansing Burrows of AmericuH, Ga., and O. Gregory of Staunton, Va., were selected as the sec retaries. About J.O.OUO visitors and dele We Bring Down the Cost of Living A glance at the list of members of the League of Consumers' Friends will explain the secret of our low prices. It's our large purchasing power. Hundreds of far-seeing housewives are making big savings every day by purchasing at our stores. We sell only the highest grade of groceries and provisions. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. Shredded Wheat Biscuit, per pkg 9V2C An exceptionally low price for tills article, which is always popular during the strawberry season. Fancy Sugar-cured Hams, per lb i6'4c The quality of these hams, coupled with the low price at which we are selling them, la just about bringing all users of high-grade hams to our stores. Fresh El A satis S"n Creamery Butter, i-lb. prints.35c ctory article" at a reasonable price. Strictly Fresh Eggs, per doz 22c These eggs are not packed in sealed cartons, be cause they are so good that there are no imperfec tions to hide. In other words, we are not asking you to buy a pig In a bag and charging you extra for the privilege. Picnic Shoulders, sweet and juicy, per lb.uj/>c Pure Lard, the quality kind, per lb 14c Maine Style Sugar Corn. 4 cans for 25c Compass Brand Canned Apples? Per can 7C 4 cans for 25c Make delicious pies and apple sauce at a very small cost. You should lay in a supply. Fresh Roasted Coffee, per pound .25c Every purchaser of a pound of this excellent cofTee will be privileged to purchase 2 pounds of sugar at 5 cents per pound. Don't miss it. Hecker's Superlative Self-raising Flour, per pkg ioc For making biscuits and pie crust this article hu no eijual. Every purchaser will be given on? trial package absolutely free. Double-tip Noiseless Matches, per dozen boxes' 15c Purchasers of this article get their money's worth in both quality and quantity and then some. Gambrill's Patapsco Flour? 6-lb. sack 2or 12-lb. sack 40c Genuine economy may be practiced through the use of this article. Big Dandy Corn Flakes, per pkg 7/Sc You have tried other corn flakes, now try the best. Prepared Mustard, in glasses 5c This article is packed under our brand and will satisfy the most exacting. Kirk's Oleine Soap, per cake 4c A trial will convince you of the superiority of this article. Star Soap, 6 cakes for.... .25c Toilet Paper, 1,000 sheet rolls 5c Here is where you get a good 10-cent value for half that amount. LEAGUE OF CONSUMERS' FRIENDS. PATRONIZE THE STORE Northeast. NEAREST YOU. Northwest. Thomas Haden, 640 G street Luther F. Hall. 12th and H streets. Frank Mace. 7th and F streets. Columbia Tea and CoJtee Co., 1503 N. Cap. street. R E. Jtoberson, 5th and A streets. George' Claggett, lflth and H streets. J. F. Allwine & Son. 500 12th street. J. M. Annandale, 1209 H street. J. Kraus & Son, 910 13th street. J. Brayshaw, Jr., 6th and A street* D. T. Batson, 621 7th street. J. E. Diggle, 7th and H streets. Southwest. A. G. Schmidt, 4% and F streets. M. J. Whelan. 3d and C streets. J. H. Goodrich, 8th and F streets. H. T. Gover, 7th and C streets. William H. Leimbach. 6th and G sta. R. E. W. Schmidt, 8th and D streets. Suburban. J. R. Stone. 2444 18th street. Thos. Dean. 1st ani Randolph sta J. Riehl. Jr.. 5th and H streeta W. S. Brown & Co.. 1113 14th st W. T. Davis. 15th and P streeta C. Rammling, 312 Pa a vs. F. A. Dodge. 7th and T streeta H. E. G. Besley. 3322 M st. M. Oppenheimer & Son. 908 9th O. A. Pendleton, 1336 9th street. A. H. PUtt, 6th and Q streets. C. V. Sparrow, 806 North Capitol i W. S. Brown * Co.. 1614 14th St. Brightwood Market, 5607 Ga. ave. Southeast. ava W. J. Cook, 12th and Irving streeta Brookland, D. C. E. M. Tabb, Hyattsville, Md. H. C. Roberson. 9th and 8. Car. R E. Smith, 6th and D streeta G. E. Bohannon, 535 4th street Brlnkley Bros., 1101 3d street. Brlnkley Bros., 923 4th street. F. P. Zuschnitt 2d and N streeta James R. Tune, 230 11th st Ruland & Howes, 14th and A streeta Brlnkley Bros., 108 M street L. F. Lusby. 8th and East Capitol sta R. A. Rollins. 11th and M streeta Z^Free OeMvery to Every Section of the City"^! Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription ; J Are Not Patent Medicines No application has ever been made to have them patented, nor is there any secrecy about their make-up?for on the wrapper of every bottle of these two famous remedies you will find printed, the ingredients. They are nothing more or less than good, honest prescriptions of an unusually experienced physician, without alcohol or injurious habit forming drugs in their compositions. DR. PIERCE'S Golden Medical Discovery For Both Men and Women A successful remedy for a torpid liver with its attendant indigestion, dyspepsia, headache, dizziness, foul breath, coated tongue, bitter taste, loss of appe tite, distress after eating, nervous ness and debility. Make? Life Worth Living If sick, write to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.?take the advice received and b-jwell. DR. PIERCE'S Favorite Prescription For Women Only Just as great a success. For Over forty years this wonderful remedy has been bringing relief to worn-out, run-down, weak and sick women. Regulates dis orders. Builds up. Restores health and strength. The One Remedy ?3 grates are said to be attending the conven tion, Washington being represented by Rev. Hermon Spencer Pinkham, a pastor of Immanuel Baptist Church, and Rev. H. W. O. Millington, pastor of Brookland Baptist Church. The home mission work of the denomi nation, it was declared during: the ses sion, has reached over 3,000,000 mountain people of the south during the past year. AWARDED $5,000 DAMAGES. William Finchani Wins Suit Against Alexandria Bailway. I After viewing the scene of the accident j at the Virginia end of the Highway bridge as guests of the railroad company, and hearing the testimony for the de fense, a jury in Circuit Court, No. 2, be fore Justice Gould, has awarded $5,000 damages to William Flncham against the Washington, Alexandria and Mount Ver non Railway Company. Flncham was riding alongside the driver of a horse ambulance In June, ^10, when a car of the company collided with the team and injured the plaintiff. The railroad company claimed the am bulance was driven onto the track within ten feet of an approaching car. Coun sel for the plaintiff claimed the car was fifty feet away when the driver attempted to cross the track, and urged that the motorman did not take advantage of his opportunity to stop the car before the collision. Attorneys Downing & Berry appeared for the plaintiff, while the company was represented by Attorneys D. S. Mackall and John D. Barbour. Mrs. F. 0. Enbank Asks Divorce. Julia Grant Enbe^r has filed suit for an absolute divorce from Francis O. Enberg. They w<ere married at S&ult Bte. Marie, Canada, June 6, 1900, and have two chil dren. The wife charges cruelty and in fidelity, and names a co-respondent. At torney F. H. Cottier appears for the wife. The Wilhelmina Foot Treatment, I Phone Main 7639. 902 G Street N.W. 1 Information. $ * ik Iff We know you have tried al! the old ways, but the Wilhelmina Zj ff Foot Treatment is the new way, and It means a positive cure for Jj? any trouble of, or that is caused bv, the feet. i A Prora lew Scientific Method I ^ So much depends upon these members of your body in busi ly ness or pleasure that it will be well to give this a little careful thought. For two years we have been making almost incredible cures in this city by I The Wilhelmina Foot Treatment ft A great many of these cures have been for troubles you would not believe could possibly come from your feet; so, we jj repeat, you will do well to give this matter careful thought; then come and see us. The Wilhelmina Foot Treatment may be $ just what you want to make you well and happy. ? We can give * you the names of a great many well known people in this city ' whom we have cured. Consultation and examination FREE between the hours of 7 10 and 12 a. m. and 2:30 and 5:30 p. m. * ? That a co-operative department store will be started at Delmar, Md., by the railroad men now seems certain. A meet ing was held Tuesday evening and a com mittee from the New York, Philadelphia and Norfolk railroad was elected to start the store as soon as possible, with a capi tal of *5,000.