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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 27, 1912, Image 3

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roast and far west in consolidated carloads. SECURITY
STORAGE CO.. 1140 15tb at. Packing,
foreign forwarding. safe deposit, cold atorage.
car at corner of Ctli and East Capitol stf. last
Friday evening: al>out 6 o'clock please address
Mrs RICHARD CAMP. No. 11> dth st. a.e.
Hotel. Apply S. L. HECHIXGEK. _
af trades. Estimates ckcerfullj riven. All
makes of stoves repaired. 1114 Bladensbnrn rd.
B.e. Phone T.lncp. J22B. J. W. MANDLBT.
Oiir reparation for excellent painting, both Inside
and outside, has established a taken-forrr
anted assurance of complete satisfaction. Estimates
given. G. H. MARKWARD. 2210 14th
o. Phone X. 2210.
Pebble Dashed or Stucco.
Cement walk* and copings.
Cement Contractors.
Phone Main TOOft. 1204 Q at. ?.w.
Check That Cold?
Take a little "TENNESSEE" Whiskey
night and morning. 1f you'd check and cure
that troublesome cough or cold. Large (g 11
bottle for vll
ohoomaker Co?t jnoneKMrtiim^m.
Georgetown Gas Light Co.
Will occupy its new office,
on Monday. October US. 1912.
Where all business will be transacted hereafter.
(Georgetown Gas Light Company.
Ton negd experienced help when
leaks .occur?thorough, durable work
by practical roofers. Let us serve
you. We'll gladly estimate!
-ro" AU
We have everything to preserve and beaotlfy
the exterior of the house and to clean and
freshen the Interior. Oil for floors, varnish for
floors, wax .for floors.
Special Sale of Stylish
Overcoats and Suits
to Order, $17.50.
- Tt's a test of tailoring ability
to turu out such overcoats as
we make. They fit?they drape
perfectly?they wear satisfactorily.
New plain and novelty
ueaves_to select from at $17.50.
Raincoats, $11.50
?of doable - faeed waterproof
English cassimere. Finished to
Schwartz & Pelzmraan,
50S-7 /th street.
fneof the largest stock* ]MI m mlr aUs on display
n.l assortments of iVlLfiLn tCIlS in Washington.
F.xclnsiTc work of this kind enables us to
do be'tei* work for less monee. Ph. N. 7328.
EDWIN E. ELI.ETT. 1106 9th N-W"1
Lawyers Always Find
?us prepared to print either Briefs or
Motions quickie and accurately.
Furnishes Moving Pictures
in the home.
They will be thoroughly highclass
pictures, equal in every way
to those von will see at the
M. A, Less? Optical Co., SJJ
The Marty Electric Co.
Bare retnoTed their office from 813 13th st |
h.w. to Room 405. District National Bank
hulld'ng. Telephone Main SOW.
nothing better for nursing mothers and conTalesrents
than x'" ogling THJ^.
& Son's Pottsville. Pa.. L sjla ?
Ask your dealer for It. or phone Lincoln 1981.
A. G. Herrmann, 730-54 10th st. s.e.
Distributer for District of Colombia.
Buy Darling's
Printing nVhst. Painless
Right. Prices.
Ceorgre W. Drew Law Co.,
Write for free circular or call 918 F at. ?.W.
Telephone M. S384.
* tu ea<*h: ilailv reading*. Mrs.
MALTBV. Sf'7 Mt. Veraou pi. U-vv- Miln 3706.
Quarters for Players' Club Are
Nearly Ready.
The Players' Club of Washington is
preparing to move into its new home at
1340 New York avenue northwest, which
wii! be ready for its reception November
The dub was organized last spring with
the object of uniting for mutual benefit
all those interested in an amateur way
In the drama and music, and to aid charitable
organ zations of the District of Columbia
in presenting their benefit productions.
In less than a month and a
half after the club was incorporated it
grve its first "frolic," entitled "An Evening
at the Cabaret," in the ballroom of
the New Raleigh Hotel, an entertainment
which consisted of about forty vaudeville
and specialty numbers. Since then the
club has grown and its membership list
now contains the names of most of
Washington's best amateurs.
'Oie club's new home is in a convenient
neighborhood, accessible by almost every
car line in the city. It is easily adapt
able to cozy arrangement, and at the
same time commodious enough to allow
of rehearsals for contemplated productions.
The organization will hold its first regular
meeting in its new quarters on the
evening of Nov em be! 1. when arrangements
will be completed for a "liouse\yarming."
and as soon thereafter as possible
the members will begin work on the
big musical play which they intend to
present at one of the local theaters in
mid w inter.
Will QuiC'Kjj^ Relieve
At oil Druggists or from Sole Agents
Wins Majority of Honors in
* Schoolboys' Shoot.
Strnble Gains Title of Champion Outdoor
Rifle Marksman.
Weather Conditions Excellent and
Comparatively Good Scores Are
Made by Contestants.
Riflemen representing1 Business High
School carried off the lion's share of the
honors In the fourth annual outdoor rifle
shooting contest of the schoolboys of the
District of Columbia, held on the range
at Ed sails, Va., yesterday. The Bookkeepers
won the Interschool match, the
interclub match, Chamber of Commerce
match and the match for the Gen. Oliver
trophy. Eastern captured the compauy
team match, these being the only events
completed. Owing to lack of time the
Secretary of War match was not shot.
Weather conditions could not have been
improved, the day being cloudless and
with only a moderate breeze blowing.
The party, which left at 7:30 o'clock yesterday
morning over the Southern rail- j
road, was made up of boys from each j
of the city's high schools, officials of the I
schools and others. Business Hiigh School
sent twenty-five boys, eleven represented
Eastern. CentraJ had twenty-one in
the party. McKinley's delegation numbered
twenty-three and Western had
twenty-two representatives at the shoot.
Those Accompanying: Boys.
Accompanying the boys were: Prof. E.
L. Thurston, assistant superintendent of
schools; Lieut. Albert S. Jones, secretary
of the National Rifle Association;
Claus J. Schwartz of Eastern High, president
of the Interscholastic Rifle Shooting
Association of the District of Columbia;
Allan Davis, principal of Business High;
Joseph Finckel. faculty adviser of the
same school; Harry Burroughs, faculty
adviser of Central: Prof. George Devltt,
faculty adviser of Western; Prof. Wilson,
faculty adviser of McKlnley, and repre
sentatives of firearms and ammunmun
manufacturing companies and military
All events were open to any schoolboy
In the District of Columbia who has
not reached his nineteenth birthday, and
the various matches were shot under the
rules of the National Rifle Association,
with regulation army rifles and ammunition,
the range being 200 yards, on
United States army target "A."
Scores in First Match.
The interschool match was shot first.
Business being the winner. The winning
team and individual scores were:
Struble, 85: Baton, 84; Derrick, 81;
Keene, 78; Seltzman, 78, and McAleer,
74; total, 480.
Central's team finished second with a
score of 462; McKinley was third, with
450; Eastern's score for fourth place was
436. and Western, fifth, scored 416.
The company team matcn, captured by
the team representing Company F of
Eastern, was the next event. The names
of the team members and their Bcores
Watkins, 83; Arnold, 76; Clark, 70; W.
Davis, 64; total. 291"..
Company E of Business was second,
with 275, and Company D of McKinley
took third place, with a score of 266.
The third event, the interclub match,
for four-boy teams from N. R. A. rifle
clubs, went to the team representing
Business High, the names and scores being:
Struble. 85; Eaton, 84; Derrick, 81;
Keene. 78; total, 328. Central was second
with a score of 316; McKinley took-third
honors, with 315; Eastern was fourth,
with 302, and Western's score for filth
place was 295.
Struble Champion Shot.
Struble's score of 85 gave him the title
of champion outdoor rifle shot of the District
of Columbia and the Chamber of
Commerce medal. Eaton, also of Business,
won the championship of the High
School Cadet regiment for 1912, and the
Gen. Oliver medal, with his score of 84,
a single point behind Struble.
The following boys made scores of over
75 out of a possible lfJO:
Business?Struble, 85; Eaton. M; Derrick.
81; Keene, 78; Seltzman. 78Eastern?Watklns.
83; Arnold, 76.
Central?Martin, 83; Perkins, 79; Sellers,
I 4 .
Range officers, markers and instructors
were officers and enlisted men of the
Coast Artillery Corps, detailed from Fort
Washington, while the use of the range
was granted by order of the Secretarv of
Capital Yacht Club Outing at Marshall
Hall Today.
The annual oyster roast and jollification
of the Capital Yacht Club takes
place at Marshall Hall today, and extensive
preparations were being made
yesterday at- the clubhouse, foot of 9th
street southwest, for tne event. ?
To add interest to the affair the regatta
committee of the club, William W.
Grler, L. F. Hewins and Eugene F. Hartley,
arranged races between club boats
for luindsome prizes. The race for the
sailing craft was scheduled for yesterday
afternoon, and at <> o'clock the Grace K.,
Nenemoosha and Fryer were among the
boats that started for Marshall Hall,
where' the race ends. The race for the
j power l?oats is scheduled for this morn|
ing. starting at 9 o'clock, and, like the sailing
races, will end at Marshall Hall. The
yachts Cloelia. belonging to A. G. Forsberg;
lona, Paul Portner; Dacota, Ralph
Gait; Louise K., Prof. Kubel; Sahwa,
Justice Wright; Sunshine, Livonia and
Suwanee are expected to be the contestants.
These annual oyster roasts of the Capital
Yacht Club are one of the big
events of club life each fall and are
looked forward to with pleasure by the
members and their guests.
Washington Classical Club Holds
Fourth Annual Meeting.
The Washington Classical Club held its
fourth annual meeting yesterday afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock at the Mt. Vernon
: Seminary. Prof. Mitchell Carroll, the
. president, was In the chair.
I Officers elected for the ensuing year
jure: President, Dr. Arthur T. Ramsey;
vice presidents. William Warner Bishop,
Miss Mildred Dean. Rev. H. J. Shandelle,
S. J., Charles S. Smith; secretary-treasurer,
M. Elsie Turner; corresponding secretary.
H. May Johnson.
The business meeting was followed by
a lecture by Prof. Charles Knapp of Barnard
College, secretary-treasurer of the
Classical Association of the Atlantic
States. His subject was "References to
Literature in Plautus and Terence."
Tea and an informal reception to Mr.
Knapp, given by the women of the Mt
Vernon Seminary, preceded the lecture.
A presidential preference poll of the
business section of Oakland, Md., taken
Wednesday, in which 100 votes were cast,
resulted in 44 votes for Wilson, 40 for
Roosevelt and 16 for Taft.
IftS ? ?J
lb aki
: . .:;' ' x'^j
afe i 2^^"^
E E5
rutting six uoiossai figures
Above Union Station Entrance
Big Task.
The work of placing the six colossal
statues in position above the main entrance
to the Union station, just begun,
will, it is expected, require several weeks.
When the statues are finally placed on
their pedestals, fifty feet or more above
the pavement, the work on the building
itself will be practically completed,
though it is not expected the work of
grading and sodding the grounds, preparing
the numerous flower beds and putting
the finishing touches on the several approaches
will be finished for more than a
year, at the earliest.
The six statues, representing various
Another Big Bunch of Nominations
in Star's Contest.
Alexandria Women Hope to Gain
Funds for Children's Home.
Standings Announced.
Another big bunch of nominations came
in yesterday in The Star's contest, prizes
in which aggregate $5,000 in gold. Ineluded
in the list are a clerk in a poplar
14th street hotel, a Sunday school
class, teacher and all; a team of three
women who are working for a share of
the prize money with the intention of
giving it to the Children's Home of Alexandria;
more suburban residents, students
and just boys.
Mrs. L?. X. Duffy, 516 Duke street.
Miss E. M. Ilackett, superintendent of
the Children's Home, and Miss Delia
Phillips, South Washington street, all of
Alexandria, have entered the contest in
earnest, it being their purpose to capture
a good sized share of the prize money,
which they will donate to the Children's
Home. Mrs. Duffy is head of the team,
and a number of capable workers have
promised aid in the comparatively easy
task of obtaining subscriptions to Tre
Class Aiding* Teacher.
F. A. Carpenter, 0*20 9th street northeast,
who is employed in the Post Office
Department, is another of the late entrants.
Mr. Carpenter teaches a class i
In the Sunday school of the Ninth Street
Christian Church, and his entire class is
working with and for him.
Kendall Gibson, 2827 27th street nortn- j
west, and J. Nobie Simpson, 1825 Kalo- '
rama road northwest, are two scnooll>oys
who have begun to work for one of the
prizes to be distributed among the industrious
and faithful contestants at the
end of the big contest.
Ray Tub. 215 A street northeast, and
1 U'llliu m Whalinir 1 !V>*> a !
* ? * AUUlltVI.V Ufc* vv?
northeast, are new boys in the campaign
for subscribers. Mrs. J. W. Horner, 1433
Newton street northeast, Brookland, is
another suburbanite who has gone to
work to earn a share of the gold coin.
Full Details Given.
The full details of the contest, with
the standing of the contestants up to last
night, appear in the disp'-ay advertisement
to be found elsewhere in this issue
of The Star. Read the offer The Star
makes to those who are willing to get
out and work; see how easily a fat bit
of the prize money may be earned. See
what the other contestants are doing
and then ask yourself the question, "Why
am 1 not one of those who will capture
a share of The Star s goldeh prize?"
And remember how handy a little extra
money will be about Christmas.
Medical Director H. 0. Beyer
Beaches Age Limit Tomorrow.
Medical Director Henry G. Beyer of
the navy will retire for age tomorrow
Director Beyer entered the service in
May, 1870.* and during the thirty-six
years of his service he has been active
in 6teps for the betterment of hygienic
conditions in the navy. For the past two
years ne has Ijeen in command of the
Naval Medical School In this city.
Medical Director Beyer has been a delegate
for the navy at several medical congresses
In the old world. He took part
In the International Congress for the Preventlon
of Tuberculosis he'd at Washing- I
ton. D. C.. in 1908, and also contributed I
to the success of the fifteenth Interna-1
ttonal Congress of Hygiene and Demos-j
raphy as president of the naval sectloa.
K ^!^LV
C. r r-FTB
phases of progress, enlightenment and
transportation, are carved from solid
blocks of Vermont granite, and each of
the figures weighs approximately twentyfive
tons. In hoisting the figures to their
lofty pedestals at tlie top of the six heavy
columns that form the facade of the
main entrance, the largest derrick ever
used in Washington is employed. As the
pedestals are about tifty feet above the
ground, the frame of the derrick is considerably
higher, as allowance has been
made for the height of the several figures
and the necessary space to swing them
into place.
Heavy Uprights for Derrick.
The two uprights oif the derrick are
made of timbers, two by twelve Inches,
six of these timbers being bolted side by
side to make the uprights, while the cross
piece at the top, over which the big steel
wire cables run, is a solid piece of timber
a foot square. Two-inch cables of steel
wire, running on a big drum operated b>
a steam engine, are used in carrying th?
figures to their places, four or more oi
the cables being required for the work.
The statues are carved from single
blocks of granite, quarried at Barre, Vt.,
and a contracting firm from that place is
in charge of the work of placing the figures
in position.
Treasury Agents Can Reward
Waiters at Nation's Expense.
More Money for Traveling Representatives
Only in New York
and Chicago, However.
According to the new travel regulations
for employes of the Treasury Department,
made public yesterday by the Secretary
of the Treasury, the department
has taken official cognizance of the increased
cost of living in New York and
Phicairo. at least. Five dollars dav
was formerly the maximum allowance for
agents and employes of thp Treasury for
their lodging and meals when traveling,
and this rate still holds good in every
city and town of the country with the
exception of the two largest cities, where
another dollar has been added to the
daily allowance for expenses which must
not be exceeded.
The city hotel waiter has come in for
serious consideration by the authorities,
also, and Treasury' employes who are allowed
expense accounts may 4 tip" waiters
to the extent of 50 cents a day and
the department will bear the expense.
Scope of the Tips.
His country cousin, the waiter at the
wayside inn or the town hotel, will have
to get along on the weekly stipend he
receives from his employer so far as the
Treasury Department is concerned, as it
is expressly pointed out that this item
can only be included in expense accounts
run up in cities of the relative population
of Washington, San Francisco, St. Paul,
Atlanta and the like, or In larger cities.
The appearance of its representatives
will also be considered in the future, according
to the new regulations. There
will be no excuse for any agent of Uncle
Sam's Treasury when traveling in the Interests
of the department to appear with
his trousers baggy at the knees or his
coat wrinkled and unpressed. Each one
of them is allowed $1 a week to prevent
this horrible condition of their
clothes, in addition to the item of a dollar
and a quarter for laundry. The department
evidently thinks that it will
not become necessary to have a suit
pressed more than once a week, because
the regulations only permit this item for
pressing when the traveler is away for
a week at the least.
Other Features Unchanged.
In other respects the regulations remain
unchanged from those previously in
force. The same mileage, sleeping and
parlor car allowances are allowed as
heretofore, and there has been no change
in the fees to porters, stewards and
baggagemen. The old regulations in regard
to the use of the telegraph and
telephone on official business still hold
good. One of the general instructions
accompanying the regulations states that
no irnns^ui lanuu uuai&ru mi uu-vi w>ci
the Missouri Pacific railway from AtchS
son, Kan., to WatervlHe, Kan., will be
allowed, as this section of the road is
The regulations, although dated October
21, were not made public until yesterday.
It is expected that the work of
printing copies will be completed by November
1 Printed copies will be sent
to every office of the department which
has any connection with the traveling
agents of the department, and to every
employe who at any time is required to
travel on departmental business.
Washingtonians Wed in Bockville.
Special Oorreapondeuce of The Star.
ROCKVILL.E, Md., October 26, 1912.
Miss Alice Ellen Plager, aged twentythree,
and Dow LeRoy Griffith, aged
twenty-six, both of Washington, were
married in Rockvllle today by Rev. Samuel
R. White of the Baptist Church, the
ceremony taking place at the home of the
minister. They came out in an automobilev
and returned to Washington immediately
after the ceremony.
1575 *
I Two Good Stores
I | 25c Hair Vim B
5 feet White Syringe TubB
B 2-grain Quinine Pills. 100
B or
B 35c Whisk Brooms.
B 25c Laxative Quinine
B Tablets?Cure a cold in
B one day. 2 boxes,
B Pomade Petroleum Jelly,
H for the hair; l-H>. jars.
B 35c Bay Rum, pint. |
B 2-lb. bar Castile Soap. 1 J I
fl Your choice y V
H 5c Chewing Gum?Adams',
B Coca Cola and SpearJEH
mint. 8 packages,
ni Kvrnn of White Pine.
14 oz.'
5c Nursing Bottle, B for
15c Bronchial Lozenges,
5 boxes.
10c Toilet Paper, 3 rolls.
Ake Eze Headache Tablets?best
for headache /ljCO j\
and neuralgia. 3 for 4 J 1^^J /
Your choice
Pint Dobell's Solution, for
catarrh, and Nasal
Douche, both for
25c Joy Foot Tabletsbring
joy to tired, aching.
sore feet.
10c Japalmo Cold Cream,
for a good complexion.
'2-grain Quinine Capsules,
4 dozen. I I K" 11
15c Powder Puffs, 2 for V) [c^sy
Your choice s
. -
35c Nail Buffers.
10c Munyon's Paw Paw
Pills, 5 for
33c Lady Webster Pills,
100 in bottle.
25c Rhinitis Tablets, full
strength. 100.
25c Violet Ammonia, pint.
30c Sunflower Seed. 3 lbs.
50c Captive Violet Per- -o.
fume, ounce. [\\ fqA\
50c Sweet Melody Per- I | | JI
fume, % ounce. \MCv/
Your choice ^
50c Sweet Melody Sachet,
10c Witch Hazel Soap. 4 j
cakes. ,
125c Witch Hazel, Arnica
or Carbolic Oinment.
10c Transparenti English
Glycerine Soap, 3 for
Pure Glycerine, made by *
Colgate; 6-oz. bottle,
2ac OXO CUBES?A beef f j HO 1
and vegetable bouillon VJ
Your choice
Fair Today and Monday, Without $
Decided Temperature Changes. %
For the District of Columbia and Mary- %
land, fair Sunday and Monday, without %
decided temperature changes; light northwest
and non- winds, becoming variable.
Distribution of pressure was very ir- *
regular Saturday night without decided 3,
high or low areas. East of the Rocky ^
mountains the weather was generally &
clear, except in New England and north- ???
ern New York, where rains continued. ^
West of the Rocky mountains the weather
was unsettled with local rains, except in
Temperatures have risen in the plains Y
states and the Missouri valley and are Y
considerably above the seasonal average, Y
while over the remainder of the country &
they are nearly normal. &
There will be local rains Sunday in the
Rocky mountain region and along the
north Pacific coast, followed by generally Y
fair weather Monday. No other precipi- Y
tation of consequence is indicated during a
the next two days, and temperatures will
not change materially. It will, however, &
be somewnat colder in the northwest. Ik
The winds along the ..ew England coast
will be light to moderate westerly, be- Y
coming variable; on the middle Atlantic t?
coast light to moderate west tonorthwest, |
becoming variable; on tne sourn Aiiaimv ug
and east gulf coasts light to moderate H
northeast: on the west gulf coast light
to moderate east and southeast; on the S
great lakes light to moderate variable. 8
Tide Tables. S
Today ? Low tide. 2:47 a.m. and 2:41 W
p.m.; high tide, 8:32 a~m. and 8:45 p.m.
Tomorrow?Low tide, 3:30 a.m. and 3:18 *
p.m.; high tide, 9:15 a.m. and 9:31 p.m. ?
The City Lights.
Public electric arc and electric Incandescent
lamps are lighted fifteen minutes
after sunset and extinguished fortyfive
minutes before sunrise; public gas *
lamps lighted twenty minutes after sunset
and extinguished forty minutes be- ,
1 fore sunrise. Naphtha lighting service '
1 has been discontinued. 1
Yesterday's Temperatures. | D
Temperature?Midnight, 50; 2 a.in., 47;
4 turn., 44; 0 a.m.. 43; 8 a.m., 50; 10 a.m.,
57; 12 noon, 58; 2 p.m., 62; 4 p.m., 03: 6
p.m.. 59; 8 p.m., 56; 10 p.m.. 50. Highest, \
64; lowest, 43. 1
Relative humidity?8 a.m.. 57; 2 p.m., _
41:18 p.m., 48.
Rainfall (8 p.m. to 8 ip.m.), 0.
Hours of sunshine?10.8.
Per cent of possible sunshine, 100. fj.
Temperature same date last yearHighest,
66; lowest, 38.
Up-River Waters. ^
Special Dispatch to The Star.
HARPERS FERRY, W. Va., October 1
f>(??.PAtnman onH .Qhpn5inr1nA.h rfvprs hnth
clear this afternoon. of
Temperatures in Other Cities. sic
8 p.ui.to UI
Mas. Min. 8 p.m. 8 p.m. wi
Asberille. N. C ?2 42 54 .... ,ni
Atlanta, Ga 70 48 02 .... u'!
Atlantic City, N. J 02 48 52 th(
Bismarck. N. D 04 28 54 .... c_.
Boston, Mass 04 SO 54 0.22
Buffalo, N. Y 52 42 48 Wl
Chicago. 111 62 48 58 of
Cincinnati, Ohio 62 42 54 ....
Cheyenne. Wyo 66 42 54 .... A1
I>avenport. Iowa 60 42 58 .... In
Denver, Col 70 44 04 .... tht
Dt-s Moines, Iowa 38 62 .... CQ.
Itu'uth. Minn 64 40 52 .... <
Galveston. Tex 72 62 68 ....
Helena, Mont 58 44 52 .... SO
Indianapolis. Ind 62 40 56 .... In
Jacksonville, Fin. .... 76 60 68 .... ye;
Kansas City, Mo 76 40 68 .... jai
IJttle Rock, Ark 74 46 08 .... f
Ixw Angeles. Cal 70 56 04 ....
Marquette, Mich 64 40 48 .... ?!
Memphis, Ttan 68 46 66 .... of
Sew- Orleans. La 74 52 68 .... del
New York. N. Y 02 48 54
lorth Platte, Neb.... 82 34 62 ....
Omaha. Neb 74' 44 66 ....
Philadelphia. Pa 00 50 58
Pittsburgh. Pa 54 40 48 .... <
Portland. Me 60 48 52 0.4S
Portland. Ore 54 44 54 0.11 Se
.Salt bake City. Ctab. 56 56 56 0.36 _tl
St. I&e, Mo 68 48 64 ?"
St. Paul. Minn 68 36 60 .... by
San Francisco. Cal... 64 52 54 0.04 ch;
^ r a..i J ill d 4 dsn Kii _
ioprtnaneiu. in ?"? i ne
racoiua. Wash 50 .. 64 0.18 I o%i
Tampa. K!? 7? ?2 70 .... | JTJ
Toledo. Ohio ? 40 M .... I ^
Vh-ksburg. Mi as. 72 44 04 .... toi
| IVi. u. uabbw, On
-,9c i ^?
A?r ? r* _ VI..
t?.ic Kooinsons latent
25c Kolynos Tooth Paste.
25c Peroxide Tooth Powder.
25c Pond's Vanishing
25c Kaska Lax, the con- as?^
stipation tablet; 2 for
Brown Mixture for f 1 1(0 p
coughs, % pt.,
Your choice v y
25c Peroxide Cream.
25c Hinds' Coid Cream,
8 bottles Writing Ink,
5c size.
25c tSchaeffer's Medicated
Soap, 2 for
30c Soda Mint Tablets, 5
10c Chlorate Potash TabBlack
Flag Insect Pow- f 11(0 jj
Your choice
Beef, Wine a
The Old Reliable Tonic, F
25c Pompeian (
54 Pint Can
25c Violet Witch Hazel,
for shavers,
% lb. Theatrical Cold
"Cream, 35c value, for
10c White Crepe Toilet
Paper, 3 for
Fletcher's Castoria, thfe
50c Almond and Benzoin
Cream Lotion, a toilet /l If0]j
cream of qualtty. ' J
Your choice ^s
25c Mum, for perspiration.
25c Kutico Hair Tonic.
25c Danderine.
25c Atomizer Bulbs.
25c Cinco Tone Cold Tablets?cure
a cold in a
few hours. />.
5c Turkish Bath Soap, | I IfO j\
5 cakes. II 12^71,
Your choice S j
6,215 Square Feet in |
I.E. Co{. of Idaho Ave. and |
Anakai* Itroal |
yyvuuv viivvii x
40c Square Foot. |
Adjoining inside lots, held for ?
52c to 55c square foot, while oppo- T
site corner held at 60c square foot. ^ I
A big bargain for some one?either * *
for speculation or for a home. Our J '*
par .y must sacrifice this property ?j,
to protect larger holdings. Wonder ^?
if you will be the lucky one.
Near Wisconsin Avenue car line. ? j
Willett & Reinecke Co., ||
'Phones, Main 4928-4929. * ,:
1309 H Street Northwest. <|>!
||k Satisfied Patrons
Wp Are Our Best indorsement
People we have pleased?people 1
who come to us again In need of :
dental work?people who recommend
\ our painless, scientific dental methods
to others?they are our best adTertlsement.
Instead of practicing office
assistants, every patient here rej
reives the personal services of Drs.
Pat ton and Leonard.
SET OF TEETH, *5, $7, f 10.
iS-kt. GOLD CROWNS....]
L'nlon Dental Parlors. Uemcmb?-r
'hone Main 1577. the Number.
ot to Be Dropped With Consolidation
of Army Departments.
!n the consolidation of the quartermasr's,
commissary and pay departments
the army effective next Friday provi>n
will be made for the old unclassified
rllian employes. It is stated that none
them over the age of forty-five years
U be removed for the purpose of creat
j vacancies for enlisted men without (
e approval of the chief of the new
rps. Those under the age of forty-five
10 can meet the physical requirements
the service will be regularly enlisted.
I refusing to enlist will be dropped.
case of enlistment former service in
e army will be taken into account in
mputing the time for retirement.
In investigation shows that there are
out 500 unclassified civilian employes'
the army over the age of forty-five I
ITS. Mil n V of thPSP u rp fpa m cturc onii )
? - ?- ??p?j vk a??M j
jorers who have served In the ranks |
the army. The chief of the Quarterister
Corps is arranging to take cere
them as long as they are able to renr
any service to the government.
Alleged Assault With Knife.
V. young colored man named Robert
mple, giving his address as 2438 P
eet northwest, was arrested last night the
police of the seventh precinct and "
arged with assault. It is charged that
cut Thomas W. Flood, also colored, of t<
10 P street while the two were engaged \
a quarrel. Flood was taken to George- c
wn University Hospital. V
ner Q j j
rx Q4
35c Witch
Williams' Shaving Soap,
5 Ctikcs
35c Blaud's Iron Pills, 100
in bottle.
35c Asafoetida, 2 bottles,
100 tablets.
Wash Rags, 7 for jt
Fels Naptha Soap, 5 for
Emulsion Cod Liver Oil, M
% Pl- A
40c Aspirin Tablets, 2 A.
dozen. f illOW
10c Diamond Dye, all col- I | |Vi? 11 r
ors. 3 packages. y sty//
Your choice ?/ i25c
Ear and Ulcer
Syringe. ?
Castor Oil. Baker's Coldpressed,
1-lb. bottle.
30c Chloroform Liniment,
3 ounces.
2t\c Roger & Gallet's Rice
Powder. f
10c Cream Tartar and fC\/7\x\
Sulphur Tablets, for the I 1 l\V* 11
blood; 3 10c boxes. \ I yj&JJ
Your choice.'
nd Iron 1 Qp
ull Pint . . . . A y V
Olive on 19c
25c Nelson's Hair Dress- ing.
10c Cosmo Buttermilk
Soap, 3 cakes for
25c Boric Acid, lb.
25c Cuticura Soap.
Bay Rum, finest importsi;
% Pint.
35c Tooth Brushes, fine
French stock; guaran- "X
teed fully.
1-lb. roll Absorbent Cot- fl
Your choice ^ ~
25c Daggett & Ramsdell's
Cold Cream.
25c De Meridor's Cream.
Bicarbonate of Soda, 3 _
25c Graham's Talcum / |l((j\\
Powder, full pound. 1 I I /
highest quality talcum.
Your choice
I New Colonial
I Homes
I 1226 to 1238
I Maryland Ave. N.E.
I $4,500 t<
I Sh and eight rooms and bath.
I Hardwood finish throughout.
I I'arquetry flooring.
I Electric lights.
I Large lota, with 45 feet of parkI
Ing to alley.
I Double porches, 7 by 16 feet.
I Holland window shades.
I Open Daily and Sunday i
I Maryland avenue Is one of the finei
H above prices are seldom to be had.
I before too late.
IH. R. H0WE1
1310 Girar
One-half Square ft
$300 Cash B
A very attractive homi
two baths; lot 150 feet de
plenty room for stable or ?
1st Floor , roo
2d Floor
3d Floor jb;
Open Daily and Sunday
1314 Fv
Rev. C. O. Peyton, who resigned as pasur
of the First Baptist Church. Pulaski. C
raseveral weeks ago. has accepted a 1
all to a pastorate of four churches in a
Washington county. a
Cor. 7th t E N.wl
Two Good Stores I
kLE! I
Hazel Cream - 19c 11
Your choice H
40c Whipped Cream Choc- B
rdan Almonds. B
hocolate Almonds. m B
ixed Chocolates. f A/N \ B
ssorted Caramels, f | t \ \ H
V2 Pound. [ I Vci III
>ellcious Molasses 1 I / I B
Puffs. \ j ip// / n
lomeinade Taffy. MmJ 1 B
fl Pound.. V |
Elixir Iron, Quinine and
Strychnine. 35c l>ottle. n
Barnard's Complexion ?y
Cream. f.
25c Johnson's Foot Soap. p.
25c U-AU-Xo After Pin- M
ner Mints. B
Chalk and Orris, % pound. I IJ V-? )) EE
Your choice B
35c Celluloid Soap Boxes. K
35c Parisian Ivory Puff* H
Boxes. K
25c Manicure Files. Kp
35c Effervescent Sodium Bfi
Phosphate, *i-lb. bottle. W
10c P.. S. &. D. Soap.
cakes. I If V , 11 1
Your choice V y jfl
50c Grape Juice, big hot- E$j
aoc xvan urusnff. h
25c Gentlemen's Combs. &
25c Ladies' Combs. Kj
Essence Pepsin, 4 oz. [
Aromatic Spirits of Am- / fij
monia. ."t oz. \)jCy/ m
Your choice Jjj
Zim Perspiration Cream. E(j
25c Belladonna Plasters, ?
J. & J. Bed Cross, 2 for H
Peroxide Hydrogen, pint. gj
50c Pulvo Septine Antl- H
septic Douche Powder. >< " v K
10c Glycerin Soap, .1 /i"1/q>A IN
large cakes. I J J 1 fcJ
Your choice S BT
K1 ^ > H
o $4,975
Side-oven km range*.
. Extra large closets.
Mirror doora.
Floors planed and oiled.
Paved atreets and ildenalk*.
Room for garage or stable.
Two styles of houses.
ind Lighted Until 9 P.M. L
it streets In northeast, and bouses at K
Don't miss tbis chance. Come out l!J
d St. N. W. I
om I4th St. Cars
alance Monthly
e; 3 story; 10 rooms and
ep to wide, paved alley;
lor, reception hall, dining
m, with 3 windows; pantry,
rhen and porch.
irge bedrooms, bath and large
k porch. A complete flat on
h floor.
irge bedrooms, bath and back
ch. The back rooms in this
ise are very large and suitable
library. I
Until 9 O'Clock P.M. j
Robert J. Jump, register of wills for
VwaKma aonn#v \f A ii'hnas HIa/4 >j
.a< Uiiiir v,vui?i.? ( " i 11 viiru ?
ew days ago. Is in a critical stats
it his home in Denton from the effects of
. fall.

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