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BTTLE DEEMED CRUEL TO HORSE
Policemen Criticise Right-Curb Reg ulation on West M Street. A traffic regulation which several po licemen declare Is cruelty to horses Is the enforcement of the law that horse drawn vehicles keep to the right curb on M street, from 34th street down to the Aqueduct bridge. "The drivers are compelled to keep their teams to the right curb, and it is all the animals can do to keep from falling,"' said a policeman today. "The street is slippery at all times, and even in dry weather numerous hordes fall. Their feet slide from under them when they get too near the curb. "In bad weather." he said, "it is al most impossible for a horse to walk along th?* street I think something ought to be done to regulate the conditions there. I don't believe a driver of a team ought to be proseclited in the Police Court if ; he does hot keep his team over to the j right curb along M street between th? points named. He takes a chance of having his horse's leg broken by falling On the. street." Mrs. Evangeline Gallagher Dead. Mrs. Evangeline Gallagher, wife of Rev C. W. Gallagher, president of Maryland College at Luthersville, Md. flted Monday. Funeral services were held at Gordon Chapel today, interment being In Druid Ridge cemetery. SPECIAL NOTICES. THE ANNUAL MEETING Vt THE STO<K holders of the Masonic Hall Association of the Mstrict of Columbia, for the election of live directors, etc., will be beM on MONDAY, De cember 1, ldl3. at 7 o'clock p.m., at the office of the secretary. Room 1, first ti?>or, NA TIONAL UNION BUILDING, 01S F st. n.w. Polls open from 7:15 to 7:45 o'clock p.m. PHILIP F. LARNEK. Secretary. WfLL ANY PERSON WHO SAW ACCIDENT to lady on street oar at G and 9tb sts. n.w wbont 4:30 o'clock p.m. on Friday. October :;l. 101". when lady was thrown to street from ranning board of car. kindly send thcr names to JOSEPH R. FAGUE. Attorney a: IjBW, 503 E st. n.w.? FOR RENT?THRE E DE SIR ABLE OFFIC*" rooms on the fourth floor Star bide.. singlv or en suite, fronting on Pennsylvania are.: liglr and well ventilated: elevator service till It p.m. Apply to MANAGER. Star office, lit and Pa. ave. n.w. DEFECTIVE FURNACES AND STOVES AND ?>moky ehimnevb ??tired. All work guaranteed. J. H' SIMMS. 1340 7th St. Phone North 5380. " STOUT PEOPLE ' May obtain free information how to reduce tbr'r flesh permanently. No exercise, no diet ing. Positively no harmful drags. Private in terview. Apt. .*?0u. the Brighton, or will call. Hours: Id to 12. Saturday ex rented. CON^OI.IOATKT> CAR SHIPMENTS TO WKST point? at redneetl rates. For< i.jn shipments. Lift \ans fo' transatlantic and inland remo? _al*. SECURITY STORAGE CO.. 114Q 15tb st. BOUSE REPAIRING. ALL TRADES: LOWEST prices; experts on stoves and roof repairing; all work guaranteed. Phone Lincoln 2226. J. v.". MxVPI.EY. 1212 Bladensburg road. ToF -s.\VF. A LOT OF MONEY AND TROUBLE J when "ou postal PRE1NKERT to call wit I: i Mttnples of window shades. 1206 H st. n.e. ' Opaque Shad?*s. 3i>c. Best Opaque. 50c hong. LETTERHEADS f AIX PRINTED P?? ENVELOPES -) FOR P)0 BILLHEADS L <1.t)0. "?)! 14th st. n.w. Phone M. (>271. Ask for prices on typewritten letters. FIIIST AND I. AST ECONOMY IN PAINTING marks the Markward work. Its permauency is proverbial. Get a price for PAINTING from r, II. MARKWARD, 2210 14tli. Ph. N. 221". Andirons,Orates,Gas Logs and Fireplaces. An unlimited assortment to choose from at exceptionally low prices. EDWIN E. ELLETT, 1106 9th 'st. n.w. N. 732f. "Tennessee" Whiskey ?is the t>est whiskey to keep in the home for hospitality and for medicinal purposes. ffifl Lar,'i- bottle ?J?il Slhoosnaker Co.,^** "1 NEVER DISAPPOINT." Live Business Men ?take advantage of every opportunity to Serd out attractive printed matter?the kind we produce. THE SERVICE SHOP. BYRON S. ADAMS. p6?P\T*hRit. PHOTO GOODS THAT ALWAYS SATISFY. ?You will not only save money by using Anti-trust Photo Supplies, but will get better results than if you used the high priced kind. M. A. LEESE ?!'* If It's Roof Trouble Follow the Example OF THOUSANDS and profit by our 29 years' experience in roof painting. NONE EQUAL AT ANY PRICE. ESTIMATES FREE. WORK guaranteed. Wa.lj. L.ia% Grafton & Son, inc., Time National Bank of Washington. Sevent'i street and Louisiana ave. n.w. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS > EARLY TWO MILLION DOLLARS. Bring us your savings account!. 3% Interest Paid. Deposits received from $1 up. flow About Those Dull Safety Razor Blades? Are you g'iing to throw them away? D<>n't do It. Bring them in to us. We sharp** them with an electric machine, giving them keen, lasting edsr*s. Charges very low. RUDOLPH ft WEST CO.. 1;J32 S. Y. m. Have You a Manuscript ? fri-ai v rcb yon want a mimlxr of copies! made? By "Ui process it can be reproduced ?'?> s.ze a- i rft low '-ost. All reproduced '.?op-1 ies ar- actually printed. Ask for prices. Columbia PHanograph Co., "?'1-52 ">4 t. ST VI. Phone Liucwln 2657. Printing That's Appreciated, ?I A- L>. Printing wins recognitiox wb?T < ver it It lias distinctive stylt and a tone <j'ir 'tj 'hat appeals to all. Judd & DetweiSer, Inc., THK BIG PRINT SHOP. 420-422 11th. YOU Get Biggest DOORS, 1 ?Mill work values C iCtl ! for your money every time Drton, | l,ere. Send us that next or Bl 1 \DS 1 JJ* ?jM' us demonstrate.' BARKER'S, 649 N. Y. ave. HOW'S THAT ROOF? Dn't t tki sny eba'ires mb^ri the r"of i. cwnwd. If it leaks consult us at on-.';-. F " /f>JVT<"*n A |T% Riofloe &2?; 13th ?t. n.w. 11 coiupaiiy. Phone Main 14 1 HIS PRINT SHOP ? rnt' rnplatc* carrying out an order f??r a tniliioa ac fully an uue for a hundred. It-; r?ri e i* band on equipment that puts tne ??"?t at the lnw.'Mt iiosslble figure. the CARNAHAN PRESS, 322-331 c st. n.w. l'h. v. <?4??. COLD WEATHER !s on. Let our SKILLED MECHANICS RE PAIR your Steam Apparatus and make the home comfortable. Wm. Conradis Co.. Ttv m. 2420. SPIRITUALISM. _ meetings Monday" Wednesday, kriday, 8 p.m. sharp; a message to each; dally read ings Mrs. J. E. MALTBY. 907 Mt. Vernon pi. n.w.. back of <"arn*-;r!e Library. Piion* M. 3706. CHURCH NOTICES. EPISCOPAL. washin?;ton catherdal, BettUehrm Chapel. Mount St. Alban, D." G. T anksgiving Daj ? Morning Prayer 10.00 a.m. Festival Service, Sermon and Holy C'ommunlou. Pre.ioher, C.tn<in de Vrles 11 no a.m. C'horal Evenwjng 4.00 p.m. St. Margaret's Church, Connecticut avenu>- and Bancroft place. REV. HERBERT SCOTT SMITH. It. D.. Rector REV. CHARLES J. WINGATE, A?st. Milil?t?r S?'r-.ice?,, Thank^ilvirg day. 7:1:0 and 11 a.m. Full vested choir. The rector will preach. All welcome always. OTHER SERVICES^ W. J COLVILLE CONDUCTS THANKSGIVING service in Flynn's College Hall, 8th and K t n.w. at 3 p.m. Subject of lecture: ' Value o Gratitude Toward GM and Man as Means 01 individual and Social Uplift." ? "SAFEIY" THE KEYNOTE SOUNDED BY SPEAKERS Human Life Held to Be Su perior to the Demands for Speed. Prominent Residents Address Mass Meeting- Held at the Church of Our Father. UliiLlAM F. PUAHOUk, Prr*ideat Strfft Sntety Aiwrlatlon, presiding officer. "Safety first." That was the sentiment that stood out predominant in the addresses of all the speakers at the mass meeting under the auspices of the Street Safety Association of the District, held at the Church of Our Father, Universalist. last evening'. The speakers included Commissioner Freder ick L. Siddons. Dr. Joseph A. Holmes, director of the bureau of mines; Dr. Wil liam M. Davidson, superitendent of public schools; and Ralph J. Ricker, represent ing the Pennsylvania railroad. The necessity for a "traffic squad" and for more power for the Commissioners in making traffic regulations, was urged by Mr. Siddons. He explained that the board at present is considering the establish ment of a traffic squad whose duties shall be to facilitate the movement of traffic in Washington. He called attention to the manner in which traffic is handled in London, but declared it was accomplished not so much by the "bobbies" holding up their hands and stopping vehicles but be cause the individuals realized their re sponsibilities in following the traffic regu lations. Making Laws Effective. "We in this country have gotten into the bad habit of thinking with the enactment of a law or regulation all of our various ills can be gotten rid of." he said. "Never will we have success ful enforcement of the traffic laws ex cept through the co-operation of pedestrians. If you want safety for yourselves it is incumbent upon you to study the traffic regulations; to know not only your rights, but your duties." Washington as yet has no serious traffic problem, declared" the speaker, although in some places, such as F street and on New York avenue be tween 14th and 13th streets, problems are presented. The fact that thirty-two persons were killed in traffic casualties last year and 1,246 were injured should act as a warning, he said, that "we are be-j ginning to encounter the danger of i moving about on our broad streets and avenues." He declared that the regu lations must be enforced against pedestrians as well as drivers. Dr. Davidson pointed to the work of the association as only one of a num ber of phases which are evidences of "a larger humanism than the world has ever known before." The. work of the Street Safety Association, he said, was to protect people against themselves. Ninety-five per cent of the life of the man or woman who is doing good is devoted to saving people from themselves, declared the speaker. He pointed out the yecessity for re specting the regulations, "not because they are regulations, but because they are designed to protect human life." Co-Operation of Schools. Dr. Davidson said that the spirit of AND DEVELOPS AT ANY AGE cheeks aid lipt became pale, the My is languid and colds ere easily contracted?it undermines Ike very source of health and must hire immediate treatment Drugs or alcoholic mix tor eg cannot make Mood. Nourishment Is necessary and Scott'* Emrntakm is always the physicians' favorite? its concentrated medical nourish ment charges the blood with red corpuscles, feeds the famished tissues and carries food value to every tiny nerve and fibre In a natural, easy way. Take Scott's Emulsion to enrich your blood hot shun the akokoBc sdbstitalsa. A Gymnasium and Swimming Glass for Boys 10 and n Years Old $3 a Year (Approximately 5c a Week) Applv Boys' Dept., in Y. \1. C. A., 1*736 G St. N.W Thanksgiving Services AT Metropolitan Methodlut t'knrch <v>rn?T <'( John Mamliall ainl G ?t. n.w., Thursday Morning at Kleven O'clock Sermon bv JAMES SHKKA MO'VTtiOMKHY SUBJECT: 4'The Higher Americanism" The Public Invited the association to make the city streets safe had already been projected Into the schools, and that the officials were trying to promote street safety. He pointed' out that by interesting: the children now greater interest will be taken by them when they grow to be men and women. After telling' of some of the work which has already been accomplished in making the mines of the country safe, Dr. Holmes predicted e%n greater safety in the future. Despite all that can be done, however, he said, the mines can never b? made wholly "'foolproof' or "dare-devil proof." Greater safety in conditions, he said, could be brought about only througn co-operation between mine owners and mine workers. This, he said, would probably mean an increase in the pricc of coal. "I believe, however." he said, "(hat all Americans would be willing to bear an increase if they were sure the increase was going for greater safety for the miners." He displayed several pieces of ap paratus wh?ch are used in the mines, including the helmets which are used in rescue '?vork. That the United States government should be interested in their safety and well being could not at first be comprehended by the foreigners em ployed in the mines, he said. Trespassers are the great bane of the railroads, said Mr. Ricker. Fifteen tres passers are killed every day. he said. The carelessness of automobilists "who try to go across a railroad crossing at forty miles an hour" and who disregard the A-arning sign. "Stop, look and listen." also add greatly to the deatli rate of railroads, he said. Individuals, he de clared, must be brought to realize their share of responsibility "before they are killed or maimed for life." For All the People. William F. Peabody, president of the association, who presided, urged his au ditors to do all in their power to make for greater street safety. "This is not a movement for a few people, but for all the people," he ? asserted. lie outlined work which the organization has done already, and stated that it had extensive plans for future work. He said that the Street Safety Associa tion would like to add just one line to the Board of Trade's "booster card," and that was that besides making Washing .on beautiful and the like it should be made safe. Several citizens' associations were epresented in the audience as well as ?ther organizations. Among those who were present were Walter B. Patter son, supervising principal of the fourth division; Evan Tucker, president of the Northeast Washington Citizens' As DR. J. A. HOLMES, Director bureau of mineit. sociation, and a committee representing the Grover Cleveland School Boys' Club, comprising Leroy F. Day, the presi dent; John L. Rivers, Paul N. Beall and John F. Ehlman. The co nmittee on arrangements con sisted of William F. Peabody, J. Clin ton Hlatt, Dr. Leroy D. Walter. A. J. Drlscoll. Dr. Edgar D. Thompson, Lewis M Thayer. Edwin M. Dulin, Dan iel W. Edelin, William E. SafTord. Bris tow Adams and Frank A. Woodfield. Solos were sung by Miss Marguerite Van Horn Tedrow and Eugene Walter; accompanied, respectively, by Prof. Hugh E. Saltsman and James E. Bag ley. Several selections were played by a portion of Wayson's Orchestra. HOME RULEPlGRAM STANDS, SAYS ASQU1TH Tells Delegation of Ulster Liberals There Will Be No Change. Both Factions in Ireland Arming for Crash Expected to Follow Its Passage. _____ BELFAST, Ireland, November 2t>.? Premier Asquitli intends the home rule bill to pass into law as it now stands, he told a delegation of Ulster liberals today. The delegation visited liim to protest against the exclusion of Ulster from the provisions of the measure. Ulster an Armed Camp. DUBLIN, November i!6.?Ireland will shortly be an armed camp, north and south. Every one Is by now acquainted with the existence of the Ulster union ist volunteers. The unionist volunteer movement has now extended as far as Emblin, and ?,000 unionist anti-home rulers In the city and suburbs are being drilled each week. A citizen army of transport workers has also been heard , of in speeches. | At Liberty Hall yesterday, tlio first ' steps were taken in drilling recruits. Be tween eighty and 10?> member* of the i Auncier street branch of the Transport Workers' Union marched from the cily to Croydon Park, and on the way were joined by others. The park was closed to all except members of the union, but it Is said that the drilling, in which large numbers of men took part, was carried on during the afternoon. To Enroll Volunteers. l.ast night a meeting which deserves much more attention was held In the ro tunda gardens skating rink. It was a public meeting for the enrollment of the first Dublin corps of Irish volunteers. The object of this corps, as set out in the no tice of the met-ting. is to secure and main tain the common rights of the whole Irish people. It is. however, a purely national ist movement and Is to he a set-off to the unionist volunteer m<A'ement in the north. The skating rink, which is capable of holding an audience of 5,000, was crowd ed and a strong, hostile element was pres ent. Larkln's transport workers were against the objects of the meeting and in terrupted at every point. Stick for Every Man. | Almost every man present carried a i stick. Matters soon became threatening ' and revolver shots were fired, but though ? free fights were frequent, apparently nc ' one was hurt. A large body of Bthdents [ let off fireworks, and this caused a panic ? I hundreds of people scrambling to get out ? I side. ' The transport men forced their way t< [ the doors and left in a body, marching , and shouting as they made their waj , through Sackvllle street to Liberty Hall ? A great number of those present en ? rolled themselves in the new nationalist I force. SEARCHING FOR THE BODY OF PROF. CECIL LAVELL Member of Ohio University Faculty Believed to Have Met Death in Lake. HAMILTON', Ont.. November JG.?The police today reached the conclusion that Prof. Cecil Lavell of the Ohio State Uni versity, who cuine here from Columbus Monday nlg'ht, was drowned In the lake here. Prof. Lavell's hat and coat were found In a rowboat drawn up on shore with a note affixed to the seat by a penknife. The note road as follows: "I am on the lake. If anybody finds me and I am un able to apeak, notify Dr. Mahony of the bishop's palace. Subject to Nervous Attacks. It was learned at the bishop's palace that tho Rt. Rev. Dr. Mahony had been visited by Prof. ],avell Tuesday morn ing and that during tho course of their conversation the professor had said he was subject to nervous disorders and he said that If anything happened to him he desired the vicar general to call the hotel where lie was stopping. He said he in tended to go to New York In the evening, but during the afternoon it was learned that he had engaged a rowboat. Native of Canada. Prof. Lavell, who has filled the chair of history and education at the Ohio State University since November 1, and who was previously a member of the Co lumbia University faculty in New York, was born in Kingston, Ont.. and was formerly head of a school of pedagogy there. A party .has been searching for his body, but no trace has been found of it. Foot Ball Flayer Injured in Game. Maurice Eidsness, twenty-five years old, fractured his collarbone yesterday while playing foot ball on the Agricultural De partment grounds. He went to his home, 335 C street northwest, after he had been treated at Emergency Hospital. Abe Martin Says: Some fellers go clean thrv. u*e tryin't' interest capital. Nobuddy ever had a bunch o' all star relatives. LOOFS THE LOOF TWICE. Aviator Beachey Easily Accom plishes Hazardous Feat in Air. SAN DIEGO, Cal., November 26.?Lin coln Beachey, the aviator, looped the loop twice in the air above North Island late yesterday. The feat was accomplished appai ently with ease. Starting at a height of 2,500 feet, Beachey dropped straight downward into the first loop and immediately turned over again Into the second, landing after ward. At no time, seemingly, was there any loss of control, nor did ho experience any difficulty. Immediately after landing Beachey said he would repeat the performance tomor row. "I have succeeded at last," he said, "and now I know that it can be done at anv time when weather conditions are right." REFORMS AND PROGRESS IN THE HERMIT KINGDOM Annual Report, With Haps, Topo graphical Surveys and Illustra tions, Received Here. The annual report of reforms and progress In Korea?or Chosen, to give the Hermit Kingdom Its native name.?Is a vol ume of nearly 300 pages, with numerous maps, topographical surveys and Illustra tions. The book, copies of which have been received at the Japanese embassy in Washington, gives in detail the report of the work undertaken under the direction of the governm-at general of Korea, afid contains much Information of interest and i value In regard to the commercial, edu ! rational and industrial development of the i little known but immensely rich country. Details of Surveys. The report gives details of the surveys hat have been made by the government. 1'itder direction of the Japanese protecto rate, and a number of maps show the I topography o? large sections of the coun try that have hitherto been very little known. Other phases of governmental ac tivities covered in the report are: Im provement of working conditions among Koreans and the introduction of new in dustries; experiments in stock breeding and the introduction of new varieties ol stock, including cattle, horses, swine and poultry. In this conectlon It is interest ing to note that the agricultural experi ment stations in Korea are breeding sucti well known varieties of poultry as whitf Leghorns, barred Plymouth Hocks and white Plymouth Rocks. The report Is beautifully illustrated with photogravures printed on extra heavy sheets and inset in the text. Ambassador Gerard Rents House. Ambassador Gerard has rented for the future home of the American embassy ir Berlin a structure immediately adjoining the palace of Prince Frederick Leopold of Prussia. It is the former Schwabact Palace, at 7 Wllhelmsplatz. The annua] rental is 60,000 marks. The palace will be reconstructed undei ! the direction of an American architect s A. F. M. Lange. It will be completed bj next Christmas. -v Don't Fail to Inspect Thanksgiving Day And you will have something to be thankful for. Where Home Owners Have Bought With Their Rent Money These Roomy Homes Have solved the problem of a happy existence for all those who purchased in the first, second, third and our new operation, the fourth, which was put on the market for the first time Saturday. This magnificent residential section has been estab lished along the most conservative lines, and prov ing the magic key that is unlocking the door of independence to many a man who thought his chance of owning a home way, far off, probably many years ahead, is the land of TODAY?tomorrow never comes. Don't put off until tomorrow what you can do today. -See these homes: be independent; OWN YOUR OWN HOME. Here's the greatest of all opportunities. Just Lake Rent Near Beautiful Lincolln Park i'lioiogruph of the Home, With Dcvii Lots, Southern Kxposure. Homes of the $4,000 Kind. Price, $3,675 Terms Easy as Rent. Located at Tennessee Are. and C St N.E The Premier Home Offering in Wash ington Real Estate at the Price. Just as Easy to Own One as to Pay Rent nni-1 V. n H - li I crVi _ ro >1 a Mitn- mn 2 1 - Six spacious rooms and bath; high-grade rein forced steel construction; pressed brick front; .'5 story effect; beautiful terraced lawn; large porch, full width in front and two large rear porches; air chamber above second floor?permitting perfect ventilation at all seasons; handsome design par quetry floors on first story; tine quality hard wood trimmings throughout; attractive art brass lighting fixtures in hall, dining room and parlor; I elegant hardwood art mantel in parlor; broad plate rail and handsome leaded-glass built-in buffet in dining room; modern kitchen, with improved gas range and full size, built-in china cupboard; dry cement cellar, with excellent heating plant, special hot-water heating attachment, stationary waslitubs. etc.; large, well ventilated bedrooms, with ample closet space. Highest location in the northeast. To inspect these homes take any East Capitol street car, get off at Tennessee avenue and Lincoln Park, and you are within two squares of the properties; or take a 13th and D street car and get off at 13th and C streets northeast, and you are right at the properties. PHILLIPS & SAGER, 71514th St. N.W. Pteae Main 1597 anfi We Will Motor You Oat * 1H1IIIIIH1"1 mmiimmnHnii;iiiM?Mmim??mnHnim??tMmtHHMmntmmii!iimiin?mn ? f" M1 f, I TTrm y r ? 4 i r V y I Thanksgiving Day Will Probably Give You an Opportunity to Make a trip to i X 5 T ?> t t "The Best Suburb of the National Capital." You can then see what is offered there and why we make the claims we do as to its desirability. THE NEWEST SUBDIVISION IN THE DISTRICT lies on the west side of Connecticut avenue, about one-half mile this side Chevy Chase Circle, from Harri son to Keokuk street. THE NEWEST SUBDIVISION IN MARYLAND lies on the west side of Connecticut avenue north from Bradley lane and between the two country clubs. Thomas X Fisher <& Co., Inc. GENERAL SALES AGENT 738 115th Street Northwest T. C. JORDAN DIES IK WEST. Father of Washington Banker Sue combs at Long Beach. Cai. T. C. Jo r dsn. father of Eld rid Ko K. Jordan, banker, of this city, died sud denly in lyOUK Beach. Gal., according to a telegram received by Mr. Jordan yes terday. The body will be buried in Cali fornia, that being the home of the de ceased. T. C. Jordan was a veteran of the Army of VlrKinia having commanded a battery under Longstreet at Gettysburg. He under Gen. I^ee's command from Ma naasas to Appomattox. He was In his seventy-first year, and had retired from business several years ago Besides h'.s wife, two daughters who live in California, and three son*. Eldrldis? E-, Minor and Marcus, survive hint. Captain and Crew Commended. Secretary Redfleld lia^ commended the j bravery of Capt. John K. Olsen an 1 ' crer, of the lighthouse tender Hyacinth j in assisting the steam* r Cepheu* whicti j went ashore during the recent storm on | Lake Michigan. The Cepheua grounded i on St. Martins Island, in the northern ' end of the lake, and wa* floated by tt e I Hyacinth with only slight damage. I This Establishment Will Remain Closed Tomorrow?Thanksgiving Day, WOODWARD & LOTHROP, New York?WASH IJJGTON?Paris. New Row of COLONIAL 8=R00M HOMES Nearer Rock Creek Park that! any other homes selling under $6,WO. Inspect Thanksgiving Day Only 4 Left Exterior View of Our Kilbourne Street Houses. Nos. 11814=11826 Kill foots rne Street N.W. Only a few minutes' walk from beautiful Rock Creek I'ark. Any our marked Sole Mt. ????niiHfU'iH-11 nn mm mum mm 1111+ st? Capital Traction cars. The finish is of hardwood throughout. nn?i the Interior 'le sljjn is especially attractive. Large entrance hail opening into the parlor: with recepiloo liall in between. Ifcat opens to an unusually large dining room; with Freueti windows o|t?'i)iuK onto f. very large summer porch. First floor kitchen, with brick outsi.l ? putifrj; built-in refrigerator; side oven gas range; hardwood floor; oj>en fireplace; servants' room, stairway to attic; four biff bedrooms aud tile bath; very large rear second-flour j?or<-b: hot-water beat: laundry: servants' toilet; purchasers can select wall decorations; lots, 22xlOT> to paved alley: room for garage. Acknowledge! bv builders to be the most exceptional values ever offered in this section at the price?$6,000. F St. N.W. or 7th and 1M Sts. N.E. iiiswimi?nn?mnm?mnimnmi??: T omorrow Offers you ail ideal opportunity to inspect those cle^unl homes in "Rock Creek Vista,*' where the surroundings, from a residential standpoint, are un:->urpa^ed. and give assurance not only of a continuance of its high standard, but an increase in value. The Homes Are Perfect Gems. Built of the best materials., under the direct super vision of the owners. Your choice of several attractive designs?8 rooms and bath, or 9 rooms and 2 bath>. to gether with every modern feature known to home con struction. Inspect at once, the location will surely ap peal and the homes will surprise you. 8 Large Rooms and Bath. 9 Large Rooms and 2 Baths. Prices, $7,250 Up. Accommodating Terms. EXHIBIT HOME OPEN- LIGHTED EVENINGS. Lewis E. Breuninger, Owner and Builder. N. L. SANSBURY CO. Exclusive Agents 721 113th St. N.W.