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WIELDING PASTEBRUSH FOR "THE CAUSE."
Ml** M\nv K. CI. \Ci(?ETr \M> >1ISS MARY BRKWAK. WHO \RK POSTING RII.I,S AROI NI) THR CITY ADVERTIS I.M; THK SI FFRAliK DKM().\STR \TlON TO BB HELD HDRK MAY !?. SUFFRAGE POSTER GIRLS WE ACTIVE Busy About City Pasting Up Notices of Pageant Parade Here May 9. Suffrage bill poster girls w. re busy About the city today pasting up huge . ight-sheet notices of their pageant pa rade here May 1*. In natty duck .suits they started out. hut owing to the fact Mat they are not adept wielders of the long-handled brush and that the paste .ad an annoying tendency to spatter and :lit* posters to slap about in the light wir.d. they returned to Congressional ;*n!or: headquarters somewhat the worse wear, but happy and proud of success In tl.eir new efforts. "<*urious men who stood around trying to iolly us, and one dear old man who i a!l\ 't ri**d to help us hindered and an oved us mor? than the -wind and the dripping paste.' said Miss Mary Brennan, poster girl in chief. Pasted Them Up Straight. ? You bet we got them up straighi." said Mrs Mary K. Claggett. aid to Miss Bren nan "If any one thinks we can t do a good job at billposting just send them to the very first board we tackled at ; Maryland avenue and 1st street. And after we had been working for n while we found that after you get onto the knack it's sreat fun. it on.y the camera men hadn't chased us. Bv'V o'clock this morning the poster . isade had left Congressional I nion headquarters and scattered to all sec tions of the city. In all about l.??"0 posters and window cards were put out today. Secretary McAdoo Willing. Another cabinet officer has notified the Congressional Union that he has no ob jection to woman employes of his depart ment taking part in a suffrage demon stration. Secretary McAdoo expresses his j views thus: "I beg to advise you that I know of no reason why employes of the Treasury De- j '.artment should not join, in their indi\id- ; ual capacity, a parade either for or op- | posed to woman suffrage, provided they I can be spared 'from their duties. This is i a matter which rests with the individual, ??nd as long as they do not appear in any ; ? fticia! capacity as government employes! ; ngard the question as a private one. I wholl> beyond my province of interfer- , eri?-e " The newest organization of suffrage ?? orkers in the District, the Washington Woman's Suffrage Council, will hold its irst meeting at v o'clock Saturday even in ti e rooms of the Chamber of Com merce. 12th and F streets northwest. Mis. Antoinette Funk of the congres -.oua" committee will speak on the Shaf ?:is-Palmer suffrage amendment. Early Reformer in Georgia. Mrs. W. H. Felton of Cartersville, Ga., was an interesting visitor at the rooms of ? he congressional committee of the Na tional Suffrage Association recently. Mrs. Felton is nearly eighty years old. Tier husband served in Congress more than a quarter of a century ago. Mrs !? aiton ?s here to attend a meeting of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Mrs. Felton's sister. Mrs Mary L. Mc i.endon. is president of the woman saf : rage association of Georgia i was one of the women who started 'h< light against the woman convict camps where women were held in a con dition worse than slavery." said Mrs. Felton. "1 also started the movement for taking little boys out of peniten tiaries. We now have reform schools for Those children, and there has been a jjreat improvement in the condition of the woman convicts." Seek to Enlist Clergymen. Suffrage workers at Congressional Union yesterday sent out notices of the suffrage day celebration to Washington ? 'ergymen, requesting that they preach suffrage sermons May .'t. Their request was thus worded: "Suffragists are going to have a nation wide demonstration May 2. terminating In a procession here In Washington May ft we feel that the ministers will be only too glad to take this opportunity to preach a suffrage sermon. This principle is fundamentally a religious one and ought to be supported by the church." SUFFS Avon) ANTAGONISMS. No Clubs to March in Bodies in Chicago Parade. ? H1CAGO, April 17.?Xo political, so ? lai. church or other woman's organlza ;i,.H will be represented as such in the - iff rage parade here the evening of May 2. ;i was announced from suffrage head " carters today. It was decided to avoid ;i; the outset any of the antagonisms and eaiousies as to precedents that, plight aroused by the woman's clubs parad ing as organizations. The order was given that the women should assemble ??: wards and that no club insignia should be carried by the marchers. The only regalia required will be the Illinois suffrage can and American lags. Club banners may be carried by ?fpresentatives among the marshal's staff, but not be displayed elsewhere. Every woman in Chicago was urged to participate by literature sent out today. Ministers received requests to urge their parishioners to take part in the nation vide demonstration. It is expected that t'. : parade will b< two miles long. Gov. Dunne. Mayor Harrison and other prominent persons will review the parade, which uill be headed by a detachment of mounted police and a squadron of cav alry. ELECTION OF MOTHERS Auonymous Circular Indicates Con test "Will Be Closest in Years. I hat the annual election of the District < ongress of Mothers noxt Tuesday will br the most closely contested in years is the belief of several members of the or ganization. At the present time, it is I admitted, some friction is felt, but hope | has been expressed that no serious dif I ferences will arise. The tensity of feel I iris was heightened by the fact that I many members of the organization re reived anonymous communications urg them to vote for certain named : workers. As a matter of fact some of ? those named declared they are not can ; didates for office. Several candidates J are out for the presidency, as Mrs. A. A. | Birney. who has held the position for : many years, says she will not run for j it again. | The anonymous circular read as fol | lows: Text of Circular. i To Members of the Mothers Congress: j "It is proposed to nominate the fol ! lowing for the officers of the District j branch of the Mothers* Congress and j Parent Teachers* Association for the I ensuing .war: President, Mrs. P. P. j Claxton: vice presidents. Mrs. L. Au ! Kebler. Mrs. J. N. Culbertson. Mrs. T. | K. Rhoades, Mrs. J. H. Branson and Miss Timlow; recording secretary, Mrs. | Mary Gale Davis; corresponding secre tary, Mrs. Earl; treasurer. Mrs. K. Cam ! eron; director, Mrs. Sara James; auditor. I Mrs Alfred B. Mullet. All members are urged to be present J April *J1 to voice their preferences in re I lation to officers, and in order to cast in full vote for those who are to lead during the coming year.'' Executive Committee's Statement. | A meeting of the executive committee i was called and the following communi I cation, on official paper, and signed by the recording secretary, Mrs. Sarah K. j | Lamb, was sent out to the several | members: "The following resolution was decided j i upon at the last executive meeting of the 1 I District Congress of Mothers, each mem- j I ber to receive a copy: ) I "Resolved, That this executive stand i I for a fair, honorable election by bailot; ' [ "That we deprecate any attempt to in j fluence votes of members of the con- i j gress, either by voice or circular letter; "That with humble reliance upon God, 1 I with Christian love and charity toward J i ail. we pledge ourselves anew to sustain | the high ideals of the, congress." PROBING BOSTON FERE. Drastic Amendments to Building Laws Proposed in Legislature. BOSTON, April 17.?Ten witnesses were summoned to appear at the Inquest begun today by Deputy Chief Xeal of the state police Into the Are In the Mel vin apartment house last Tuesday, which cost eight lives. Those called upon for evidence included the janitor, occupants of adjoining houses, firemen and tele phone employes. Members of the legislature will seek the passage of drastic amendments to the present building laws, in an effort to reduce the fire hazard in the metro politan district. GREAT LAKES OPEN AGAIN. j But Few Ships Take Advantage of Inauguration of Season. CHICAGO. April IT ?The 1914 naviga | Hon season on the great lakes was open i ed officially yesterday when the govern ment weather bureau stations along the lakes resumed the storm signal service for the benefit of shipping. But few steamers were reported to have taken advantage of the early opening. The Straits of Mackinac were reported to be still clogged with lee. The Ice was said to be soft and it was believed It would be gone within two or three days. TO BAR EVICTED TENANTS. 80.000 in Chicago Will Be Barred From Moving May 1. CHICAGO, April 17.?More than K0.000 persons in Chicago will be unable to move May 1. the annual spring moving day In this city, because of the unwilling ness of landlords to receive them as ten ants. according to a statement today by an official of the landlords' information and protective bureau. "from 20.000 to 25,000 persons are evict ed every year for non-payment of their rent." said the official. "More than (An) persons have been sued by their land lords. We keep the names of such ten ants on our books. Other lists are ob tained by working with real estate men and with neighbors of undesirable ten ants. This information is given to land lords for their protection." 1 Construction Company Convicted. i HUDSON FALLS. X. Y . April 17. The I Hudson Valley Construction Company I of Troy, which erected buildings at Great I Meadow prison, was convicted of grand ; larccny in the second degree by a jury j ?hich reported at S:*. o'clock this morii liig. justice Rorst will pass sentence | April 27 The jury was out since earlv yesterday afternoon. CAPT. BYRNES IS SINKING. Wife and Children of 111 Police Officer Called to Bedside. Police < "apt. Michael Byrnes, who has been sick since early in Jannary, and whose case was before the police retiring board Wednesday afternoon, was much worse this afternoon. Tlis condition so greatly alarmed his family that his wife and children were summoned to his bed side. It is thought he cannot live much longer and his death is expected at any moment. DISCUSS SNOW REMOVAL. Officials of Various Cities Hold Con ference at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, April 17.?Problems connected with the removal of snow from city streets were discussed here today at a conference of local and visiting: officials. The program included papers on various angles of the subject by J T. Fether stone. street-cleaning commissioner of New York J. G. Hayes, director of pub lic works. Scranton; Louis K. Rourke. commissioner of public works. Boston: William H. Connell. chief of the bureau of highways, and James II. Robinson, superintendent of police of this city. Other speakers on the program includ ed Dr. Marie D. Equi. Portland. Ore.: Martin Schreiber of th? Public Service Railway Company of New Jersey and Morris Sherrerd of Newark. N. J Capt. Mark Brooke of the Engineer Commissioner's office. Washington, has been selected as chairman of a commit tee on resolutions to present a statement containing suggestions for the removal of snow quickly and cheaply. ISSUES "JIM CROW CALL. Dr. Washington Names Days for Concerted Plea to Railways. NEW YORK. April 17.?Dr. Booker T. Washington, principal of the Tuskcgee Normal and Industrial Institute, has is sued a call to the negro people of the T'nited States asking them to set aside Sunday. June 7. and Monday, June 8. as special days on which to protest to rail roads against discrimination on account of color in the matter of providing pas senger accommodations. He has asked that the churches, secret societies. business leagues. women's clubs and other agencies organize and send on thos?> days representatives to the officials of the various lines that have provided poorer accommodations for the negro race than for whites. Negro ministers throughout the coun try have been urged to give widespread notice in the churches to the setting aside of these days for the purpose named. Harry George and a young woman were injured in an automobile accident on the national turnpike, near Hagers town, Md. George lost control of the car. Open Till 9 P.M. Saturdays. esy Sh oes ii 1 i ii S Open up a new world of Comfort for footsore folks. You can tell the men or w omen w h o wear gjEND-EESY" SHOES. Their step is brisk. Be cause the soles of their shoes "BEXD" with the f the feet. There's no waste of energy in dragging tiff, unyielding soles. EXD-EESY" COMFORT is effected with no sacri ;tyle! This spring's model? FOR WOMEN include such latest novel ties as the dainty CL BO-COLONIALS illustrated above?with gray, fawn-colored or black brocaded cloth quarters or all patent. Af so other Colonials, Pumps. Oxfords and Boots in newest shapes. MEN'S "BEND-EESY" STYLES are more conservative, but equally attractive. In soft black or brown kid or calf, high and low cuts. Soft kid lined. Men's and Women's "Bend-Eesv" Shoes are. $5.00 || if li ll I | \n ill r< il Misses' and Children's "BEND-EESY" Boots. Pumps and Oxfords are the finest shoes that can be made for young: people. Built on graceful orthopedi- lasts?handsomely made of the best tan, black and patent leathers?with hand-sewed welt soles. SOME SHOES! Sizes > to 11 $2.00 & $2.50 Sizes 11 >4 to 2 $2.^0 & $3.00 Sizes 23/2 to 5- $3-00 & $3.50 Colonials and Pumps Sweeping' the Field In a wave of popularity and "MISS VOGUE" says: "BUY 'EM AT HAHN'S!" Our styles are simply glorious. There s no f-nd to the variety. You are offered any wanted leather or combination?all the variegated buckles, toes and heels?and EACH GRADE WE SHOW SAVES YOK 50c TO $1.50 A PAIR! "Venus" stjdes..S3.50 and $4 "Wi-mo-dau-sis" S3.00 "Washington Belle." S2.50 and $3 S2.50 kinds at $2.19 ji I i II I 1 ?| i 4 1 \m \m ! Igi 8 ! :gi. hi IB ?i I i lii jig il i ji i a 11^1 "Tri~Wear" Shoes For Men and Boys Represent the limit of the purchasing power of your money. Such styles and such steadfast qualities ? at such moderate prices? can only be produced by our immense output, high standards and short-profit method's of doing business. ENGLISH BLIND EYELET STYLES?in both low and high cuts?of course, are th* favorites. But there's any other style you may want? in all the most trustworthy leathers. Most Men s Styles Are $4.00 Boys' i to 5j j. .S2.50 and S3 Boys' 10 to 13!J.$j and S2.50 The "TRI-WEAR HABIT"? VY ill keep you out of Shoe Trouble. Saturday Specials for the Children NEW LOW-HEEL COLONIALS for misses and growing girls. Exceed ingly stylish in Patent Colt, with covered buckle. Sizes J1.-, to 6, S2.50. Sizes 1 1 '. J to 2. $2. Pumps. Oxfords and New High Shoes. Sizes 5 to 8. . ..$1.00 to $2.00 | Sizes 111/2 to 2.31.50 to $3.00 Sizes 8l/i to 1 1 .Si.25 to S2.50 | Sizes 2]A to 6..S2.00 to $3.50 In many new shapes?made of all good leathers?each grade a money-saver! White Nubuck Boots and Pumps. Infants' up to 8s. .Si to$i-5C> j Misses' 11]/2 to 2.$2.50 to $3 Child's 5 to 11.. .$2 to $2.50 I Gir! ' 2)A to 6. . . .S3 to $3.50 WM. HAHN & CO.'S 3 RELIABLE SHOE HOUSES: Cor. 7th & K Sts. 1914-1916 Pa. Ave. 233 Pa. Ave. S. E. j Never Forget the Bargain Basement A. LISNER. Hours: 9:00 A.M. to 5-.45 P.M. G St From New York This Momin ts tor Juveniles. Girls' Sailors, trimmed with ribbons and flowers, at Si -<> Nose Veils," The Girls Say I Beauty Cur! Kea I cute they also say. At 2Sc vard are the filmv Mesh .... ... , Real cute they also say. At 25c yard are the filmv Mesh \ eils with all-over designs, in black, white and colors. 'At 50c yard arc the Veils with chenille and velvet dots. The Motor Cirl's Chiffon Veil. I hese Chiffon Cloth Veils are 2 yards long and i yard wide. All shades as well as black and white. The Chic Girl's "Gladstone" Collar. These Curls?the latest tad au to Si.50 per set. The Cluster Curls ing coiffures arc only S2.50. A rare offering?32-inch Switches, long enough to coil around the entire head; Trans formations. for covering the head from ear to ear. As little as 50c for the "Gladstone," of fine organdy, lace and net, some hand embroidered. At 75c t'1e collar with border and ribbon tic. of the Fully Completed Stocks?Tomorrow. /HifTli 16-Button While Fownes' and Kavser'g Silk Gloves may he found in nearly all establishments, will you not link Headquarters with the establishment where you always find all styles, colors and sizes? The makers of these Guaranteed $1.00 Silk Gloves cannot be advertised in connection with this reduced price. Look for the guarantee?in each pair of gloves. 16- Button These famous Cape Tan Gloves are more often retailed at $1.15 than $1.00. Only 79c tomorrow? and fitted at our risk. Please en deavor to call during the less busy morning hours?and save time, patience and money. The "Palais Royal" 2-clasp Kid Gloves are made to special order by the leading maker of France. With a reputation dating back more than a quarter of a century, it is only necessary to remind old friends and patrons of tomorrow's special price?$1.39. These fabric Chamoisette Gloves are superior to the ani mals' skin because of undeviat ing texture and because washing as good as new; 2-clasp at 25c; Iti-button length at 50c; plain white and with black stitching. The famous Trefousse White French Kid Gloves?fitted with Cleopatra pearl buttons. Here regularly at but standard at Be fitted tomorrow?at our risk?at only ?1.1*4 pair. First Floor? Near Flevators. Eleventh A new feature?each dav a "best bargain" is to be offered. For tomorrow it is "the hose of quality." the 25c and 35c grades at 1 /C pair, or 3 pairs for 50c. See Window Display of SJ.00 Underwear These French l,i-le Shirts and Drawers earn the honor of a window displav. A joy to the eve?see them. "Where are the best $5.00 Suits?"?Is this not a question of interest to parents with boys of 6 to 18 years? The New Boys' Shop requests inspection of its three "leaders." 1?The True Blue Serge American Norfolk Suits, silk sewed and guaranteed fast color. 2?The English Norfolk Suits of all-wool cloths in mixtures. 3?The "Palais Royal" Nor folk Suits, of all-wool cloths, in grays, browns and tans; each suit with two pairs of knicker bockers. Note that the "V index" is H the world's ljest-fitting "Coat ti Shirt"?and that the newly H patented reversible cuffs are a 2 further advantage. 2 Iry a new dollar promptl does not pr< after wearing. \ index vour y returned if it <\e satisfactory r?c box Nadia !-"aoe Powder 3fte ?J.~?c box Jess Talcum Powder 21c 15c box 4711 Violet Talcum Pow der 12c ::r?c jar Daggett & Ramsdell Cream.32c 19c jar Woodbury's Facial Cream..15c 25c cake Cyticura Soap; cakes?50c lac cake 4711 White Rose Glycerine Soap 12c 4T?c bottle 4711 B;ith Salts ."!*?? "!.%<? ? ach Bath Sponues "?c Wash ?'lothS" ?" f??r lil'" 25c Zel Tooth Brushes 21< ?2.?K> Ivoroidf llair Brush?> $2.25 Ivornide Mirrors $1 SI 7". Ivoroide Hair Receivers.. .. SI ?*1.25 Ivoroide Puff Boxes $1 Ivoroide <"locks: guaranteed one year... Ivoroide Whisk Brooms ; 2!V Ivoroide Dressing Combs 30c ounce Geisha Flower Kxtract. .39c $1.90 ounce Lily of Valley Fx tract. .79c 59c ounce White Rose Extract .''.9c 50c bottle 4711 Lilac Toilet Water..."!5c 50c box Melorose Face Pcwder .">9c 50c box Rogers-Gal let Face Pow der 45c One of the Most Notable Style Leaders of the Season Is the ' River., colonial. The "Rivera" Colonial is to be had at the Palais Royal Shoe Shop. It is a particularly striking model of superior fitting quali ties. These very natty tongue Colonials mav be had in one-butt 11 effect, and in such smart designs as are certain to lend additional distinction to prevailing costumes. Made with leather Cuban heel or dainty Spanish heel. Prices Range Prom $^.J0 to $>.00 Per Pair. Fashionable women who visit this Second Floor Shoe Shop will be at once impressed by the striking richness and great variety of the new spring styles. We are showing correct footwear for everv social and business purpose in a splendid variety of absolutely new models. Many of these models are exclusive with us. The dominant style tendency of the season is toward extreme lightness of weight and unusual gracefulness of contour. New Spring Styles. For the spring of 1914 are Russia ?alf. white buck. patent kid and gun metal, some with cloth tops. Sizes 0 to S. $1.5'? to $2.50: sizes to 11. $2.oo to $2.25: sizes 1V? to 2. $2.50 to $4.50; sizes 21 to *?. $">.<h? to $4.75. Shoes for Juveniles. Corns, bunions and nearly all the ills that feet are heir to?are caused by youthful indiscretion. It is the duty of mothers to protect and develop their children's feet not less than their morals. "Little Wonder" Shoes protect and develop. The Greater Palais Royal A. LISNER ttmmsmsmmmmnmnra