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Welsh Tenor's Recital.
An audience that made up in the abundance of its enthusiasm for what It lacked in numbers kept Evan Wil liams, the distinguished Welsh tenor, ?o busy giving: encores yesterday aft ernoon at the Columbia Theater that he wa ^obliged to give warning he might not have time to complete the pro gram. To the eleven announced num bers Mr. Williams added at least a half dozen encores. His splendid voice, which is mure familiar to the music lovers of New England and the west, perhaps, than to Washington, seems best in his robust dramatic numbers, like Handel's "Sound an Alarm" and Gounod's "Lend Me Your Aid." but it was his sympathetic rendition of the quieter numbers, especially the beauti ful ballads, of which he sang many, that seemed most to win his audience. His selections included compositions of Handel. Protheroc. Schubert. Jensen, Haydn. Wart- and Gounod, and among th?- more beautiful of his encores were Bartlett's "A Dream" and "Annie Laurie." Miss Henrietta Bach, a young violin ist of pronounced accomplishment, as sisted her numbers including the Pu gnani-Kreisler "Praeludium and Alle gro." Elgur* "La Caprieieuse." both brilliantly played; Juon's "Berceuse." Schubert's "Moment Musical'' and Sara sate's "Zapateado." which all served to show delightful artistry in the young Violinist. Tne accompaniments were played throughout by Mr. William Thunder with rare discretion, sympathy and ar tistic finish. Howe's "Love Makers'' Co. A typical two-act burlesque, built on musical comedy lines, with a consistent plot, and entitled "The Kissing Maid" will be the attraction at the Gayety Theater this week as presented by Sam Howe's Love Makers company. It will afford woman patrons of the Gayety the opportunity of seeing a musical bur lesque of tiie highest type. Florence Bennett heads the female conting- nt of the production, and Sam Howe bears the burden of the comedy. The plot, which is consistent, permits many novel vaudeville features to be in troduced without detracting from the story. Many of the musical numbers, sung by the chorus of thirty-five, are original and others are popular hits of the day. The country store, a weekly feature of the house, will be presented Friday nig'it. Manager Peck, who is making special effort to attract woman patronage, and gives assurance of the fit ness of the shows now being offered at the Gayety. Members of th*1 #Love Makers company include Dolly Dupree, Vera Desmond. Stefi Anderson. Count De Vassy. Harry Prescott. Ed Gube, Butler Mandeville and Fred Nolan. '"Rosemary." "Rosemary." the first play of the sea ton to offer Earl Brown, the leading man of Columbia Players full scope in a part that calls for abi'ity of stellar proportions will be presented at the Co lumbia Theater next week. As Sir Jas per Thorndvke in "Rosemary," Mr. Brown will be brought well into the spotlight. "Rosemary?" 'that's for remem brance"?is a comedy of sentiment and. duty, in three acts and "an appendix," by Louis X. Parker and Murray Carson. Since it was first introduced in this country by John Drew and the Empire Theater Company it has been a medium for the succ# ssful exploitation of sev eral stars, and its presentation by the Columbia Plavers at this time'will be of real interest, lTie piece will also af ford opportunity for Miss Violet Hem ming in a role requiring youth, beauty and exceptional histrionic attainments. Coburn Flayers Tonight. Tonight on the grounds of Twin Oaks, Woodley lane, the Coburn Players will begin a series of three al fresco per formances for the benefit of the Mon teesorf Educational Association. The scene of the play may be reached by the cars of the Mount Pleasant or Chevy Chase lines, in conjunction with & free bus service direct to the grounds. Percy Mackaye's bird masque. "Sanctu ary," will be the offering, to be fol lowed tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 by "The Taming of the Shrew," and Thursday evening at 8:30 by "Iphi genia." The Coburn Players, who are under the local management of T. Arthur Smith, present the highest appeal of the drama, the classics. They have figured in many notable events and have the distinction of being the only company to appear on the White House lawn at night, where, under the aus pices of the Washington Playground Association and on the invitation of Mrs. Taft. their performance was one of th* most successful and largely at tended of their experience. "Wives of the Rich." At the B. F. Keith Theater next week Claude Glllingwater, Edith Lyle and company, Johnnie Hyams and Leila Mc Intyre and Fannie Brice, equally rank ed as attractions, will appear. The Gil lingwater offering will be "The Wives of the Rich." described as a gripping story j of a neglected wife, with a startling cli max. a dramatic sensation of the season. ' Johnnie Hyams and Leila Mclntyre, former stars of "he Girl of My Dreams." after a long absence return to vaude ville will come in their great success, "The Quakeress," with a < uaint little Quaker tango enlivening it. Fannie Brlce, a former star of "The Follies of 1912," will portray a typical Broadway girl, an eccentric role in which she has Just scored extraordinary success in New York. Other attractions will be Capt. Gruber and Mile. Adelina's arenic novelty, with "Minnie, the world's great- j est performing elephant." and other trained animals; Sammy Bums and Alice Fulton, "The Dainty Dancing Satellites"; r*laude Golden, the antipodean card wonder: Genevieve Warner and com-, pany in an' instrumental interlude;] Went worth and Vesta, introducing i "Teddy," the dog athlete; the Pathe re view. the pipe organ recitals and the dansante weekdays. Next Sunday two concerts, at 3 and 8 p.m., will present Anna Heldt Hermine Shone and company, Ed Flanagan and Neely Edwards. Buckley's animals, Leipslg. Adelade Boothby and Charles Everdean, the Great Asaki and other features. "Peg o' My Heart." The Belasco has as its next week's at traction "Peg o'My Heart," J. Hartley Manners' delightful oomedy, seen here earlier in the season, with Elsa Ryan as Peg and the same splendid cast and pro duction. Laurette Taylor is still playing Peg in New York now wen Into the sec ond year of uninterrupted success, while Elsa Ryan and company, playing the cities, will make their foffcath week en tour, here. Those in the cast, besides Elsa Ryan, are Henry S&Aifotd. Fanny Addison. Pitt Frank Boftoo*. Gilbert Douglas. Dorothy Hammead, Lewis A Simple Sum A man bought a lot of chairs at SB each, and at the end of a wees he had sold ten of them at >10 aplem. making a profit of 140. The second week he spent I2l> to advarOas them in the news paper and said twice as aany I at the sum price aa oetore His pro* this week ISO. The i??t sni yaid no mor? yet the Mfei made SO per cent AM i li Itstat decreases the eost <* seHSn* Oku by increasing the demand. Try It. Cochrane"* WJWa Mari Moore and Roy Cosmos. A most unusual farcical comedy of song and dance features. "A Night at the Police Station." will be presented by Joe ivS tJS the headllne offering: at the :?smo3 Theater next week, for the first I time at popular prices. It is one of the i features of ' big time" vaudeville and j something quite out of the ordinary. An other exceptiona! number will be Barnes and Robinson in their dainty pianologue of song and ready repartee, which made a jrill.ant hit during its former engage ment. a quaint novelty will be the I naten Duo. in a Holland idyll, with oeautiiul scenery, whimsical humor and novel charm, featuring -Hans." the sing ing goose. Dare Devil Frank, the world's champion roller skating expert, will be seen m some very difficult and entertain- | u.Si E Jo**dan and company will bid for laughter with a merry do mestic farce. The Pathe weekly pictures or world events of interest and the photo '.'medies will complete- the bill, except that on days when the Nationals play the games will be reproduced 011 the new ? osmos scoreboard in everv detail, whether played here or abroad. Sunday from :i to 10:;50 p.m. the special concerts will feature an elaborate pro gram of high-class music by an enlarged orchestra under the direction of Prof. Arthur Manvell, together with the attrac tions of this week and new specialties. Casino. Hyman Adler, a legitimate star, will be seen in his great character study in "The Miser" at the Caaino Theater next week. This httle play has been pronounced by the New York press one of the strongest comedy dramatic sketches on the vaude ville stage. It is quite out of the ordi nary and has been a sensation of the. vaudeville season. The SchaefTer Sisters, dainty singing comediennes, are Prom ised in a pretty little act; Fields and Hanson, m a hodgepodge of blackface burlesque and dark magic, with a comedy musical setting, and "B-Hoe Grav. the famous lariat thrower of the "101 Ranch," will give a unique exhibition of champion ship specialties. Other acts will be an nounced later. The added night features include the surprise party, Monday; the country store, Tuesday and Wednesday; the prize dancing contests, Thursday, and the merry carnival of the amateurs, -r riday. Special film features are shown at every performance. Sunday from 3 to 10:30 p.m. and en larged orchestra will feature an excep tional program of high-class music and the attractions of this week will appear with new specialties. O'Brien's American Minstrels. Neil O'Brien and his great American minstrels, now on their second annual tour, will be the attraction at the Na tional next week. It is the first minstrel organization to play at this theater in several seasons. O'Brien, for many years one of America s best known comedians, last season as a star and a producer, suc ceeded admirably in presenting what was considered one of the best minstrel shows of a decade. This year he and his man ager, Mr. Hodge, announce an organiza tion and production even superior to their first effort. Everything from start to fin ish is new, including the feature acts of the olio and two comedy one-act sketches by Mr. O'Brien, which are said to be in his best vein of humor. A new song-and dance number, conceived and staged by Pete Detzel, is promised. It is a terpsi chorean novelty, which in original danc ing tells its story without words. In addition to the favorites of last year s organization. Eddie Mazier. Pete Detzel, Major Xowak and George Faust, who will assist Mr. O'Brien in the com edy of the program, a valuable addition is promised in Eddie Ross, a monologist who has been setting a pace in London for the past year. The vocal contingent includes James Barardi, tenor; Ward Barton, the yodler; A1 Fontaine, basso; Leslie Berry, baritone; Walter Lindsay, tenor; Winifred Williams, Arthur Barr, a well trained chorus, and a special or chestra. Mme. Louise Homer, Snnday. Mme. Louise Homer, the great Ameri can contralto and a member of the Met ropolitan Grand Opera of New York, will be heard in a recital at the National Theater, Sunday evening, at 9 o'clock. She will be assisted by Myron W. Whitney, baritone. Rebew Orchestra April 29. The thirteenth annual concert of the Rebew Orchestra, H. W. Weber, di rector, will take place "Wednesday even ing-. April 28. in Odd Fellows' Hall. Th? soloists will be Mrs. Arthur Glanville Dunn, soprano; Miss Lillian Chenoweth, contralto: William M. Mayo of Char lottesville. Va., basso, and W. H. Wal ton. who will play a trombone concerto, which has not been heard in this city for many years, if ever before. Arthur B. Pierce will sing character songs. A new march played from manuscript, composed by G. J. Weber, who plays viola in the orchestra, will be heard for the first time. Walter Crouch, the concert master, will play the violin obllgato for Miss Chenoweth. "Officer^866." Augustin MacHugh's comedy. "Officer 866," has been selected for presentation next week by the Poll Players. The play had a record-breaking run in New York three years ago. It was presented for more than 500 consecutive nights at the Gayety Theater in that city, and simul taneously it ran an entire season at the Olympic Theater. Chicago. It has never w" Pr<T.nted- however. In Washington before. Its production next week will be also its first stock presentation. The story tells of a wealthy youn* so ciety man who returns to hlB New York apartment from a trip abroad and finds it occupied by a burglar, who is mas querading as the owner. Moreover, the intruder has taken advantage of his as lumed Identity to make lore to * pretty girl, who Is a daughter of one of the beat familleB In the city. How the right ful owner of the apartment masquerade? as a policeman, disposes of the Intruder without a scandal, and captures the heart of the girl in the case Is set forth In one of the most delightful comedies of modern American social life. | features Orpheum. j At Moore's Orpheum Theater a dis tinct novelty next week will be the film appearance of Mr. and Mr9. Vernon Castle, exploiting their original ballroom dances. These terpsichorean stars have been the rage the past winter and their dansantes have been the talk of New York. They feature the maxlxe, the flsh. walk, the one-step, Argentine tango, the hesitation and the much-talked-of Castle walk. The program of photoplays will be changed daily, and will include ex clusive new foreign and American fea tures. In addition to the above Mr. Moore will inaugurate a series of ex clusive dar.santes upon the stage of the Orpheum twice in the afternoon, at .'5 and 4:30. and twice in the evening at 8:30 and 10:30. An augmented orchestra will play and the stage will be a fairy land of kaleidoscopic color. A recently installed ventilating system will waft cooling breezes through the auditorium. A corps of instructors will be on hand daily to teach the latest ballroom dances. The dancing will be strictly censored and the dominant feature of the dan santes, it is announced, will be refine ment and courtesy. Garden. At Moore's Garden Theater the princi pal attraction next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday will be a film version of E. H. Sothern's dramatic success of other days. "Lord Chumley," produced under the direction of Klaw & Erlanger. The production was staged by D. W. Griffith. The piece cleverly intermingles comedy and pathos, and is filled with action from start to finish. Thursday and Friday will be seen William Farnum in the latest re lease of the Famous Players' Company. "The Redemption of David Corson." The piece was staged under the personal su pervision of Mr. Daniel Frohman. Sat urday the leading attraction will be "Dope" depicting the dangers of the drug evil. Special music for these fea tures will be rendered by the Garden Or chestra. Crandall's. Sunday the principal photoplay at Cran dall's Theater will be "Detective Finn of Scotland Yard," a thrilling story of a detective's heroism and a dog's intelli gence in running to earth two of London's most notorious crooks. Many of the scenes were actually taken in the heart of London. They show a struggle on a crane in midair, a wild fight in a bus and a harrowing pursuit along the roofs. The other pictures to be shown are "The Rube's Duck," a Lubin comedy, and "The Spirit Of the Madonna," an Essanay drama. Monday, Tuesday and Wednes day the main attraction will be "The Daughters of Men," a five-part Lubiw masterpiece, written by Charles Klein and produced under the personal direc tion of George W. Terwilliger?a thrilling drama with extraordinary situations: Thursday, "The Society Detective," In four parts, a drama showing how brains can be successfully pitted against crime, and Friday and Saturday, "Charlotte Corday." a four-part sensational drama of the French revolution, featuring Constance Crawley and Arthur Maude in the title roles. YOU SHOULD KNOW THESE PLACES Markets GEO. M. HUNT & SON, T37> x38, 139 Center Market. Seventh Street Wing?South End Choice Dressed Beef, Spring Lamb and Mutton, Tender Veal. You will find our meats tender and sweet?the kind that comes from well fed stock. E. THOMFORDT. ?rtabllahtd UM. Phone M. MIT. Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish. Home-Dressed Poultry. All Kinds of Sea Food?Diamond-back Terrs alv Ojsters and Clams in Season. Special attention 332 to 381 to phone orders. Ooter Market. Oriental Rugs. LET US GIVE TOU ESTIMATES FOR CLEAN In# and repairing your oriental rags. ORIEN TAL RUG REPAIRING AND CLEANING CO., 811 12th st. n.w. Phone M. 2S97. Refrigerators and Ice Boxes. McCray Refrigerators HAVE NO EQUAL. McCRAY REFRIGERATOR CO.. 611 F ,1. n.w. Sporting Goods. THE HEALTHS Out-of-Doors Man CAN FIND EVERYTHING HERE FOR THAT OUTING. Guns, Ammunition, Fishing Rods, Reels and Tackle. Geo. A. Emmons, HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS, GLASS. 'wrnmmm. Motor Bus Line Between Washington and Brandywine, Md. Route through Silver Hill, Reds Corner, Surrattsville and T. B. Pare to Brandy wine, 50c. Leaves 628 Pa. Ave. S. E. at 7:4s a.m. and 5 p.m. daily. Sunday, 8:4s a.m. and 5 p.m. Connecting with Southern Maryland and Popes Creek trains for such points as Hughesville, Charlotte Hall, Mechanics ville, Waldorf, White Plains and La Plata. Three large easy-riding cars now in service Two thirty-passenger cars will arrive in a few days to run from La Plata, Md., to Washington. SEMMES MOTOR LINE 628 Penna. Ave. S.E. Phone Lincoln 823 & lotbrop New York=?WASHINGTON=Paris. WALLACE NUTTING'S SPRINGTIME BLOSSOMS For Springtime Gifts. "The Beauty of Spring-," "The Sweets of Spring," "A May Countryside," "A Tun nel of Bloom," "Roofed in Bloom," "Fairhaven Blos soms," "Bloom and Shadow," "Where Bees Arc Humming," "Disappearing in Bloom," "Flowering Time," "A Dou ble Border." These and many other spring time blossom subjects, in all the daintiness and beauty of color ing found alone in Wallace Nut ting pictures, are to be .seen in a special grouping in our Picture Shop, and may be framed with artistic appropriateness, according to personal desires. Wallace Nutting Pictures are all the more desirable because they are actual photographs of the beauties of nature's wonderful gifts, and are hand-colored in the most exquisite tones. Priced from $1.25 to $5.00 each. Fourth floor, F st. An Invitation to D. A. R. Members and Friends Daughters of the American Revolution, Their Friends and All Visitors to Washington Are extended a cordial invitation to visit this establishment and make free use of its appoint ments and conveniences. It is a store well arranged, well tested and interesting in many ways to daily callers and to sight-seeing strangers. The Comforts and Conveniences. Waiting and Reception Rooms, Post Office and Parcel Post Bureau, Telegraph Station and Private Telephone Boot;:?. Parcel Checking Places, Information Bureaus, Restaurant. The whole house, which has increased greatly in size and in the better and improved ways of serving you in the past six months, is open for your exploration and convenience, and we hope you will feel free to use it. An auditorium and other special features are wortiiv of your inspection. The New Fur Storage Vaults Are One of the Sights of the New Store. We shall be very glad to show you the Vaults and how we can safely care lor your Furs and other apparel, in the Modern Dry-air Cold Storage way. The manner of its safe construction is very interesting. The Stocks of Merchandise Are bright with newness and conspicuous by their completene ss and variety. Everything is trustworthy, and at the lowest prices for which merchandise of like quality and character can possibly be retailed for. Souvenirs, staple and novelty goods and everything a good store would be expected to have. "Liberty" Dresses at Greatlv Reduced Priee<. (Sizes 2 to 10 years.) Children's "Liberty" Dresses, in plain belted and smocked styles at greatly reduced prices. The) are made of lawn, linen, crepe, figured voile, with smocking of white, blue or pink. Linen Dress es, in green, blue, pink and brown with self-covered hand-embroid ery; all sizes. $4.00 to $15.00 each. Regularly $6.00 to $22.00. Second floor. fclerentb st. To Prospective Brides and Others Desiring Handmade French Lingerie W e Offer the Most Careful Personal Service. Our first step in this direction is the sending abroad each season our personal representative to make selections of French Lingerie in Paris, where it is produced. In this way we se cure the very finest materials and the most beautiful designs and trimmings originated by the ingenious French needle women. Fabrics are very sheer and fine, especially so now, in re sponse to the demand of fashion for filmy lingerie of beautiful texture. A garment, though simple in line, can be as elaborate or as plain as one chooses to have it. Some of them are mag nificently embellished with real laces, embroideries and rib bons in combinations, while others are hand-embroidered only. The fine fitting qualities which French Lingerie now pos sesses is a feature that every woman should appreciate. Until the last few years this lingerie was made according to the.fig ures of French women, and was entirely unsuited to American women's use. Now all of our French Lingerie is made from the best scientific measurements of American women, and all can be fitted with comfort and style. The New French Room, which we erected in the new F street building last autumn, provides a most pleasing and welcome place in which to make inspec tions leisurely and with a degree of privacy that our patrons have been quick to observe and command. FRENCH GOWNS, $2.75 to $35.00. FRENCH PETTICOATS. $2.00 to $25.00. FRENCH CHEMISES, $1.00 to $15.00. In the French Room, Third floor, F st. FRENCH DRAWERS, $1.00 to $10.50. FRENCH COMBINATIONS, $3.50 to $10.50. FRENCH CORSET COVERS, $1.50 to $12.50. Elegant Black Silk Coats for Women To be worn over a light dress are unequaled for beauty of designing and making. Silk poplins, bengalines, broad tail moires and taffetas are all offered in an assortment that contains short, medium and three-quarter lengths in very many new and delightful styles. Brightly colored linings, in emerald green, Copenhagen and American beauty are shown as well as the dark materials; and the trimmings are so varied that every taste may be suited. $12.79 to $25.00 each. Other Silk Coats, in navy blue, black, Russian green and Copenhagen, of broadtail moire are shown in a most pleasing display, and in a great many styles^ from Third floor, G st. $25.00 to $57.50 each. New Wash Blouses. Almost daily arrivals of dainty new Blouses make our displays great er in diversity of styles and fabrics than at any time in the past. It seems almost impossible to gather so many original touches in any one garment?but the creators of blouse fashions have evidenced their ability to combine exquisite and individual notes in fabrics as sheer and dainty as they can be made, yet possessing durable qualities. Our assortment contains models of all of the best and prettiest materials for spring and summer wear. Voiles, organdies and crepes have been so attractivciy fashioned that each model presents some unusual or extremely charming note of in dividuality. White figured materials, plain white; lace or embroidery, or lace and embroidery trimmed, frills and buttons, are all found in this collection in exquisite profusion. Blouses with low necks, with round, square, Gladstone or the new im perial collar, and sleeves three-quarter length in drop shoulder, raglan and unfitted styles are all shown in a full range of sizes $1.00, $2.50, $3.75, $5.00, $5.75 and $8.75 each. Third Door, G it. From the Island of Madeira to Our "Art Linen Room ' Beautiful Hand-Embroidered Madeira Linens In a Special Exposition, consisting of the most exquisite productions we have ever shown in LUNCHEON SETS, CENTERPIECES, TEA SETS, TEA DOILIES, LUNCHEON CLOTHS, BUREAU SCARFS AND LINGERIE PILLOW COVERS. This exposition is indeed a treat for the woman who loves fine hand embroidery work and beautiful linens, and knows them when she sees them. No people in the world do finer embroidering; either in the actual execution of the work, conception of beautiful designs or fine, even fin ish. And it is safe to say that no other hand-embroidery of equal worth can be obtained at such notably moderate prices. As fine as all Madeira embroidery is, we have recently secured what is without a doubt the finest assortment of Madeira Hand-embroidered Linens ever shown in Washington, and now have "them on exhibition in our Art Linen Room. For care and thoroughness in every detail of work, exquisite texture of the Linens themselves, they are really unique, so much so that we have arranged this Special Exposition in the Art Linen Room. to which every one is invited. There is an abundant choice of elegant designs, and the prices are exceptionally moderate. Second floor, W 91> . . . _ _ For the Special Attention of Men: 'Kneipp" Linen Mesh, the Health Underwear. Kneipp Linen Mesh LInderwear overcomes every objection made to Woolen Lnderwear, and those who find the latter kind undesirable for any reason arc earnestly solicited to try Kneipp Linen Mesh. For a long time it was difficult to manufacture with satisfactory results, because underwear must be elastic and porous. The makers of kneipp l-inen ?.le5h Under iavTe .not onIy completely mastered these features, but have produced an IDEAL UNDERWEAR. KNEIPP LINEN MESH UNDERWEAR Is a clean vegetable product. Preserves the natural heat of the body. Is porous and open, allowing the skin to breathe. Absorbs moisture very rapidly. Dries quickly. Radiates away all moisture from the pores. Can be easily cleaned. Hardens and strengthens the system. Does not shrink in washing or wear. Prevents chills and colds to a great extent. Prevents and relieves rheumatism. - . ? Does not irritate the most sensitive skin. Men's Shirts, in natural and white: athletic, short sleeves, stouts and regular. $1.50 to $3.25 each. Men s Drawers, natural and white; knee length: stouts and regulars. $2.00 to $3.25 each. Men's Combination Suits; natural and white; all styles and sizes. $3.50 to $5.50 each. Main floor. F st. MEN'S SHOES High or Low Models, Whichever Preferred. \\ e are fully prepared to show you the most complete line of correct and stylish Footwear for spring and summer. Here men will find shoes that are new without that extremeness that is offensive to good taste. Here, too, will the most ardent devotee of style see the smartest and latest designs. Our Men s Shoes are comfortable to wear?and wear well. Shoes that have individuality and pronounced merit. Every pair made upon shapely foot-easy models. The popular English effects of the authentic type broadly shown. Conservative and intermediate styles aplenty. BLACKS, TANS AND PATENT LEATHER. $4.00, $5.00, $6.00 pair. Second floor, F ?t. DAILY KITCHEN AND. TABLEWARE NEEDS AT EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES. Kitchen, pantry and dining table constantly need replenishing in the cooking and serving dishes of daily use. It is for this purpose that we devote so much tention to practical items of the worthy and inexpensive kind. Just now we are offering a number of items at Prices Very Much Less Than Usual. Colonial Glass Pitchers, 15c each=One-quart size, splendid quality for any use. Imported Tile Trays, $1 each= An extensive variety of artistic dec orations ; several sizes in nickcl frame; handled, with ball feet. Val ues from $1.75 to ?2.25. Bean Pots, 10c and 15c each= Two and three quart sizes; well fin ished ; glazed, handled and covered. Stoneware Butter Jars, II 0c, 15c and 20c each=One, three and ? five pound Butter Jars, low shape; covered and bail handles; nicely finished and heavily glazed. Oval Baking Dishes, 18c each= Shown in two sizes, white interior and brown exterior; regularly val ued at 40c. Colonial Glass Cruets, 10c each ?Clear glass, excellent shape and size. Fifth floor, O St. Teacups and Saucers, 10c each Thin China, ovide shape, decorated in an attractive all-over Japanese design; very special at 10c per cup and saucer. Decorated English Porcelain^ covered Dishes, 50c each= An unusual variety, in some new and attractive shapes; gold lined and plain. They are regular $1.50 quality. French China Dinner Plates, 18c each; 3 for 50c?Beautiful ly decorated French China Plates, in border.and spray patterns; gold lined or plain. Regularly marked at more than double present price Salad or Fruit Bowls, $1.00= Several shapes of imported china; rich and attractive decorations. Very exceptional value. Demonstration in Pure Food Department of "Snowdrift," the Hogless Lard. We cordially invite the public to see our informative demonstration of "Snowdrift," the perfect shortening for all cooking purposes. Its uses and merits will be fully and instructively txplained by a capable demonstrator throughout the business hours of the store. PRICES DURING THE DEMONSTRATION: 34b. tin, 40c. 54b. tin, 65c. 104b. tin, $1-30. Cleveland brand Unfermented Grape Juice; a rich, pure juice pressed from the choicest Concord grapes. Special prices, 22c pt.; 5 for $1.00: 40c qt.; 3 for $1.10. Exposition brand Mammoth As paragus; an extra tender and well flavored California grass; a regular 30c value. 25c can; ? cans for Si.00. Fifth floor. F M. Colonial Brand Flour; a whole some spring wheat flour, at very special prices. 1-16 bbl., 45c; 85c; 14, S1.65: y2, $3.25; full bbl., $6.45. A few remaining cases of "River side" Telephone Peas; regular price, 15c can. Clearance price, 2 for 25c; $1-45 doz. Finest quality "Darby" Brand Lima Beans; a small, green and tender bean. 2 cans for 25c; $1.45 dozen.