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OFF FOR CAPE HAmEN
Admiral Caperton Has 500 Blue jackets and 200 Marines to Pre- j serve Order on Island. Tht1 < ruis? ! Washington, flagship of Roar Admiral Caperton, has been or dered from Vera Cruz to Cape Haitien, Haiti, to assist the force landed there from th#1 French cruiser Des Cartes to preserve order. Admiral Caperton will have with him 500 blue jackets 'J?K> marines of the Wash ington Recent dispatches from <*ape Haitian j said, tie revolutionists, headed by Dr. R^solvo Bobo, had been driven out of that place by the troops of President Sam, Haiti's eighth president since 190S There had been considerable shooting in the streets of the city, re ports said, and several natives charged with pillaging had been killed Tiie Des Cartes was then the only ship nearby and French marines were land- , ed to protect foreign lives and prop- , ?rty Will Express U. S. Thanks to French On his arrival at Cape Haitien Ad miral Caperton will express the ap preciation of the Washington govern ment for the prompt action of the French commander and the French marines. Consular reports have told of oondi- j tions similar to those now existing In ' Cape Haltlen frequently, and it is un- j derstood that recent messages did not Indicate that any serious situation had j arisen there. The commander of the ! Descartes, it Is presumed, had reason i to suppose a reign of anarchy was 1m- ! pending when he sent his marines ' ashore. No details as to the number of men landed from the Pes Cartes or the ex tent to which they are patrolling the city have been received. Admiral Caper ton is expected to report fully on his arrival. litfle Sbtiej Bedtime By THORNTON W BURGESS. (Onpjrlglit, 1915. by J. O. Hoy4.1 Three Little Possums Find Granny Fox. Sonj-rinies. In truth, "ti* hard to believe. Apr"*arnn?*es can s?> deceive. The three little Possums, Bumpy, Frumpy and Grumpy, were beginning to feel very much at home In the Great World. They had found a hollow tree that just suited them, and in which they felt quite safe. Very wise ly they decided to make this their home for a while and see what they could of the Great World by making short trips in all directions. For sev eral days they had seen nothing of old Granny Fox. and they had stopped worrying about her dreadful threat that she would get them yet. But they hadn't forerotten to watch out for her. They knew now how very sly and crafty she was. so always they were on the watch for a glimpse of her red cloak On this particular morning they hart breakfast early, and then had started out as usual to see more of the Great World and poke their little noses into all sorts of places. It was great fun. There were so many places to poke their little noses into, holes and hol lows and old logs and stumps, that they wasted a great deal of time with out getting very far. By and by they came to the edge of a little opening amon? the trees of the Green Forest. Bumpy was in the lead, and so, of course, was the first to peep out to see that the way was clear Right away his sharp eyes caught sight of something red. Right away he thought of old Granny Fox and dodged back to tell Frumpy and Grumpy what he had seen. He was so excited that he could hardly talk. Of course, right away tbey hurried to peep out. Yes. Bumpy was right?there was some thing red out there and it looked very much like the cloak of old Granny Fox "We'll climb a tree where we can look down and see what it is," whis . pered Grumpy. ,T -MAYBK SfiJS'H bKAl? \ NI * MAVKKi SHK ISN'T. RCTOKTKI) CRIMPY So they climbed a tree and crept ?>*it , on a branch, which reached out right , over the open piace, ami from whi<*h they could look right dow:i o. it What th?*\ ::i? made th^m open ?.heirj -Vye- ? erv wide Theie \ old Gra.r\! Fox out stiff and still HerI t **d w n >. Tnus?ed ? no uirty Th?*y ! knev. i.;. th*- v\ :? y sh* la y that she' wasn't f:ap No Oiie would j ever think of takinir n?p n such an' Ufjcoiiiforiii hi* j?4.?,r j.?x. Bull!!'/ - ?*y?-s danced \Wth excite mer.1 "Wh P?-n* d to "May be i-n t. : ? t for not ? that Moth haps this "Sh? dead." ?uppose w hispered have hap IM ? lead may he she ? irun p> ' Have you trick of playing dead ussum taught us 7 JVi trui., too l.et's stay right l,?-r?- a rid watch So the-. wrapped th?-.i runny 1111 e tails around the branch to keep froxn falling off and wat?hed ;.nd watched. Nothing happened. obi Granny Fox didn't move A fly lighted on her nose and began to walk about. The three llttl?* Possum* knew just how that must tickle If she were alive They fl*ed their eyes on Granny's black nose to see if it would twitcn. but It didn't "I tell you she : n dead," whispered Bumpy. 'We haven't got her to worry about any more Let s go down and look at her close-to." "Yes. let whispered Frumpy "1 1 The Star will be glad to have It* attention called to any misleading or untrue ?tMteinent. If such should appear at any time In any advertisement in Its col umns Readers arf requested to assist In protecting them selves and legitimate ad vertisers. want to know what that cloak of hers feels like." -And perhaps find out what her teeth feel like," grumbled Grumpy. "If she's dead she'll stay right where she is. We can come tomorrow to look at her For my part f don't care what her <*loak feels like, but 1 do care] ?what her teeth feel like. Dead or alive, the farther away from me she , is the better I will like it. She fooled us once, hftt I don't mean to let her , fool me again." "Fraidy!" cried Bumpy "Dead things can't hurt you." Grumpy had a sharp retort on the tip of his tongue, but he never made it. Just as he opened his mouth to. thev heard a sound such as they bad never heard before It was a shrill whistle For a minute it drove all thought of Granny Fo\ from their heads. FROM CLEVELAND FIELD Ex-Manager of Indians Wants Sal ary for This Year or a Com promise. He Says. CLEVELAND, Ohio. .Tune S --Joe Birmingham, for more than two years manager of the Cleveland American League base ball club and recently de posed from his position, has b?*ei un conditionally released by President C. W. Somers. Not only has Birmingham been re leased. but he has been barred from practicing mornings with the team he managed until a month ago. President Somers yesterday informed Joe he j would no longer be permitted the priv- j lieges of the clubhouse and grounds, j Incidentally, Birmingham was notified | by Somers that all the other American j League rluhs had granted waivers on ? him. Ever since he was relieved of the, managerial duties, Birmingham has re- ; ported every morning at Somer.s Park, j Prior to the departure of the team on j is eastern trip he contented himself with merelv reporting and asking | Manager Lee Fohl if his services were required. When the team left for the east he worked out daily with the Spiders. Pursuing that custom, he presented himself at the park again yesterday, but was met by President Somers, who told him he was barred from the field and clubhouse. Birmingham announced that he would appeal to the courts for his pay, hav ing engaged an attorney to represent him. He claims he has an iron-clad contract, which does not expire until the close of the 1*16 season. He ex pressed his willingness to compromise in view of President Somers' financial i reverses. Birmingham also claims Somers owes him 510,000 for money loaned. Other American League Games Browns Surprise Tigers. DETROIT, June 23.?A fulltsade of j hits off Coveleskte in tlic fifteenth in- | nine pave St. Ix>ui* a 13 to 9 victory | over Detroit yesterday afternoon Of the seven pitchers used. Weilman was the only effective worker, although Coveleskie. who replaced Cavet in the ninth, twirled great hail until the rinal inning. Dubuc was easy for the Browns and, n hen he retired under tire In the third, the visitors had a seven-run lead. De troit picked up two in ihe third and When James replaced Hamilton in the fifth St Louis seemed to have the game safe The Tigers combined hits with passes arid errors and tied the score in the eighth, only to lose in the fifteenth, when six singles and two errors gave the Browns four runs Score: St IxMlitt . . . 4030200OOOOOOO 4--18 Detroit 0020400300000 0 0? 0 Two-base hits?Craw lord. Cobb, Burns. Veacfc <2. Agnew. Walsh. Three-base hits?Crawford, *hotten, Hamilton. Stolon bas*??Kava&agh, i Moriaritv. Earned runs-St. L/Juiu, 11; L>etrolt, 7 SH<-rlflee hits Pratt, Ijavan. Double play? Austin to Pratt to L-eary. I*ft on bases?St. Ix>uls. 11; I>etrolt. 10. Bases on bails?Off l>ubu<\ 2; off Oavet, 2: off Ooveleakie, 1; off Hamilton. 1: off Jwnes. 3: off Weilman. 2. Ilita- <rtT Dubuc. S in 2 2-3 innings; off Cavet, ft In 5 1-3 innings; off Coveleskie, S in T Innings, off Hamilton. Z In 4 Innings; off Jarues. none In one-third inning; off Ferryman, 7 in 2 2-3 innings and none out in eighth; off Weilman, 5 in s innings. Hit by pitcher?By Ooreleskie (Shotteni. Struck our- Bv Dubu?% 1; by Caret, i 2. i-y rv.veleskie, "^s^jamllton, 2; by James, 1; by Weilman. 4.29F.I balls- Bake-, Agnew. I Umpires Messrs. an'I Kvant Time of I gam*- -3 hours ao^ 40 minute*. t Third Win for Chicago. ! CL.K V ELAND, June 23.?Chicago made it three straight from Cleveland yesterday, i) to 0, winning the game in the third inning, when two hits were bunched with three passes and three stolen bases. Score: Chicago i 1 * 1 O 2 O ? 0~t> Cl?-T?*laud 02UU3000 1?? Karaed runs- Cleveland, 1; Chicago, 3. Two barf' hit ( olllns. Three-base bit-.Smith. Sac riU'? hits FclacL, E. Collins, Weaver. .Sacrifice fl*?- E. Collins, SchaLk, Blackburne. Stolen ba.-es J. Collins Weaver. Fouruier (->. Hits ?off Harstad. 4 in 2 1-3 inning*. off Jones, ft In <5 2-3 lutings. Bas?* on bails -Off Harstad, ft; off Jones, Z; off Faber. 3. Struck out?By Harstad. 1. by Jones. 2; by Faber, 7. Wild pit-lies Junes, *1; Feber, 1 First on errors Cleveland, 3; Chicago. 1. Left on bases? ? i'-v iai.d, 7, Chicago. 5 Umpires Mei&rs. Wal aii?l 'ijonuolly. Finn- of game 2 sours :mm1 ? uiinu!--. National League Games. Giants and Phillies Tie Up. NEW V'dlK, June 2'i. New York and Philadelphia fought a spirited nine inning tie yesterday, ;x heavy storm ending a pitchers' battle between Mar- j quard and Alexander, with thf score I i to i. ! New York did not make a hit at'tei the first inning, when a double by Eobert and Doyle's single enabled the Giants to tie the score, after Phila delphia had counted in the first half of th? inning on'a pass to Byrne and <*ra vath's triple. Score; Philadelphia 1 " <? ?? o u o o o?1 \'? \v ^ork 1 U O O y o ?? ?> O?1 Two bait** hit L/>bei t. Thre??bas'; 5.i? (iravath Kamed runs Philadelphia, 1. V-w York, 1. |.?tr ii ba??*- Y-irk. -J; Philadelphia, i Bases on balS ?MT Martjuard. -. off Ab-xauder, 'Z. Hit bv piuh-r By Alexandei .M?*>.-rt... Mrnek .,ut Uy Marqiiard, 4: by Alexander Ciupirea? A1efcs?r*. Kigler and lla" Tin.-. gaine-1 hour uud 32 minutes Pirates Win From Eedlegs. CINCINNATI, June 23. McQuillan pitched good bail against Cincinnati | yesterday and as a result Pittsburgh J won, 3 to 1. Pittsburgh scored its first two runs on three successive hits and i an er ror. Its other run wan scored on | a hit, a ba.se on balls and another ; single. Cincinnati's only run was made 'or. Gibson's wild throw to second. 'Score. Pittsburgh "02O001 o O 0?3 Cincinnati .0 0 0 0 o o i o 0?l Two base Lit Orlditb. Stolen i>a?e? Carey, ?>1 son. L<*a'.'ii. Earned runs Pittsburgh, .Sacrifice lilr- ?iroh lJour>le play "Baird to Wagn*?r to JuiiUAtone. I*?tt on base* -Pittsburgh, ?*; <lncln nat!, ft. i-*iri?l base on errors? Pittsburgh, 3. on bails (>tT McQuillan, 2; off 5v hn?-wl?-f. 2 Hits uff Schneider, ? .n 7 luntngs; off Toney, i In 2 innings. Hit by pitcher? By McOujllau iHm /x*). Siru' k out By McQuillan, 3; oy Schneider 4: by Toney, 2. empires Kleui aaia Em^iie Time of game 1 hour and 40 udnutee. Coombs Loses Another Game BOSTON, June 23.?Smith's batting and Coombs' wlldneaa gave Boston three runs In the first three Innings yesterday, enough to win froin Brook lyn, 3 to 2. The viBltors bunched hits for their runs in the seventh. Score: Boston 1 1 1 o O 0 0 o x IlioukljB o o 0 0 0 ? 2 0 0 2 Two-base alts?Tltzpatrlck, Smith, Cuts haw, Wheat. Stolen bases? Smith, Magee. Sacrlflca ~ "" * Maran " Pftzpatr Iv?ft on bsaes?Brooklyn, 4; Boston. 11. Uy?Bchsaidt. Double plays -M aranrill# to Schmidt; MsracTllle to Pftzpatrlck to Schmidt '?rnoe- Beaton. Bases on balls?Off Otombtr 6. Hit by pitcher?By Coombs (Qswdy sad Fita ^trlciy^^^StroA out?B^y Rodrjph, 4. _ Passed Tlrna mt | GOLFER TRAVERS REACHES SEMI-FINALS BY DUAL WIN Champion Advances by Defeating Gardner and Newton in Hard Contests at Huntingdon Valley Club. PHII.ADBl.rHlA. .I-.- 23?Jerome r> Travers. national open so" 'tam pion, four-lime winner of the amateur crown and possessor <>f ess on the Lvnnewood Hall cup. advanced within striking distance of this third] lea and oerman< nt possession of the j trophy presented by Mrs. George n. Widener yesterday, when he nefeated : W M Gardner. 2d. ..r Buffalo and K. C. j Newton of Baltusrol in the first and j second rounds of t lie annual tourna- ; nient at the Huntingdon Valley Coun try Cluh. In the semi-final round to- i duv Travers will play I'r. M. K. Xeif- I fer. Huntingdon Valley, and unless the ; unusual, not t?> say unexpected, hap- 1 pens he will piny Maxwell H. Marston ' of Baltusrol. the New Jersey amateur champion, in the final. Marston must first dispose of Hiehard Mott of Hunt ingdon Valley. The nailery that followed tie- morn- j ing match between Travers am! Gard- . ner numbered about 150, while the aft- j ernoon crowd was equally large, in j spite of the- tain. Against Gardner.': Travers lost only one hole, the first. | When he won the second hole by driv- \ inn to the green and taking two putts ! for a three he secured the honor and j held it until the match was concluded j at the fourteenth hole, where he was j 5 up with 4 to play. Travers resorted to an iron from some of the tees, particularly the ones where accuracy was more to be de sired than distance. His putting and approaching were quite up to the standard of the day before, and his iron play was superb. After teaching the turn in thirty-nine strokes, and being 2 up. Travers made three on the tenth and twelfth?the intervening eleventh was halved in 6?and was 4 up. He played safely for halves on the next two holes, and received his opponent's congratulations. The cards: Travers, out 6 5 5 3 4 6 4 4?39 Gardner, out 4 4 0 5 3 5 t> 4 4 41 ( Tracers, in 3 5 3 ft 4 j Gardner, In 4 ft 4 ft 4 j Surprise for Corkran. Second to the Travers-Newton match, the defeat handed B. W. Corkran by Dr. Neiffer in the second round was the most interesting event of the afternoon. Dr. Neiffer had not the brilliancy of Corkran. but played alone like the pro verbial timepiece, and finally won at the seventeenth hole, 3 up and I to play. Travers had a hard match with New ton, who was the Pacific coast cham pion several years ago. Both players appeared to like the rain, at least both of them profited by the fact that owing to the wet turf they could drop their approach shots dead to the hole with out fear of overrunning the green. Jt looked like an easy victory for the ope^ champion when he won the first two holes in par to one over. But on the second Newton kept straight down the course, and was safely home in three, with two putts for par five. Meanwhile Travers had visited the brook on his second shot, picked out, and played four into a trap alongside j th? green. He then picked up and gave' the hole to his opponent. On the fourth hole Travers looked like a sure win ner, but the aspect changed when New ton ran down a twenty-foot putt for a half in par four By this time the crowd was beginning to ask, "Who's Newton?" They had more reason to ask when Newton got a two in the short fifth hole, arid the match was square. Both players had driven to within two feet of the pin, but "Jerry" missed his putt. The next two holes were divided, ! Travers winning the sixth and Newton the seventh. Both made long putts on the seventh. Travers one of eighteen feet for a five, leaving Newton a fif teen-footer for a four. When he gent- ! \y piloted it into the hole the match was square again. ^ Two Up at Turn. Travers then won two holes in a row and was two up at the turn. Newton then won the next two, the first when Travers drove out of bounds and the second when he drove Into the stream in front of the eleventh tee. Not to be outdone. Newton returned the compli ment by driving: into the stream on the twelfth, Travers winning with a four to a five. Using his iron, Travers made a beautiful shot from the thirteenth tee and placed his second just short of the green from where he pitched his approach stone dead. Newton did like wise. but it was the odd, and Jerry was two up. Horseshoes are supposed to bring luck, but Newton did not find it so on the fifteenth, where he was still two down. His approach was in the rough, just over the green, and the ball rested alongside a horseshoe. He barely got out and then hit the back of the cup with his fourth shot, but missed, and lost the hole when Travers went down from ten feet away. An indifferent half in 7 on the sixteenth ended the match \n favor of the opeu ehampion. The cards: Travers Out 4 3 7 4 :> 4 r, r? 4?3D In * r? 4 ? 3 4 7 Newton <mi* 5 4 ."? 4 2 fi \ ?> .v 41 in r> 4 r? r> r> 7 *PIckM up after driving out of hounds. SUMMARY OF FIRST SIXTEEN. First round .1. [>. Travers. Upper Moiitclair, defeated \V. II. Gardner, lid. Buffalo. r> and 4: F. >\ Newton. Baltusrol. defeated Hujrh Wil lougliby. Philadelphia Country Club. and 4: Dr. M. K. Neiffer. Huntingdon Valhy. defeated F. A. Service, Philadelphia ?'?>untry rinh. 1 up <11* holes'i; I>. W. <V?rkran. jr.. Baltimore, de ? feated B. <\i!wrt. Armiimlnk. ft :i?d 4: B. Buxton, Huntiucdon Valley, defeated W. h. Thompson, Huntingdon Valley. 4 and 2; Rich ard Mott. Huntingdon Valley, defeated .). N. Stearns. 3d. Nassau. 3 and 1; M. Ii. Marston. Baltnsrol, defeated It. Webster, jr.. Frank ford Country Club. ft and 4: E. B. Humphreys, Huntingdon Valley, defeated Roland Lipplncott, Huntingdon Valley. 4 and 3. second round- Trav?-rs defeated Newton, 3 and 2: NeifTer defeated Corkran, 3 and 2: Mott defeated Buxton. 1 up: Marstou defeated Humphreys, 6 and f?. Wants $15,000,000 for Infringement NEWARK, X. J., June 23 ?The Cel luloid Company, manufacturers of mov ing picture films, has begun suit in the United States district court here against the Eastman Kodak Company to recover approximately $15,000,000 for alleged Infringements of its patent rights on a machine for making motion pictures. ! ANOTHER RECRUIT FOE MACK. | ! Unknown Is Expected to Report to ; Athletics Today. j PHlLADEIiPHIA, June 23.?It is probable that another new third base | man will be in the box score of one of the two games the Athletics play ! today with the Yankees. Boss Mack ! stated last night that he expected an other recruit to report at Shibe Park today, and if he puts in an appearance in time for a workout the newcomer i would get a chance to show his wares ! in one of the two games. Connie, how - ever, refused to divulge his name last night, saving that when the vounust'-r reported it would be time enough. <"?>?. way wi|l be at Baker's old post in the 1 ! kick-off: brittle, ami will go tl.rough for the afternoon if the new man fails! to materialize. The latest acquisitions to the pitch ing siatf. Minot C. Crowell of Brown I'niversity and Bruno Tlaas of Worces ter Academy, will make their debut to American League society in th< double bill, t'rowell being due to start the first game against the Yankees and Haas the afterpiece. Haas is a south paw, while Crowell llings with his j right dipper. The Eddie Murphy cose is a closed one as far as Mack is concerned. When the White Sox were here last week it became rumored around that a trade was afoot, whereby Murphy was to go to Chicago, but the deal fell flat be cause Rowland, who had opened nego tiations for Murphy, never went be yond ,tlie preliminary stage after feel ing out Mack on the matter Prob ably Boss Comiskey out in Chicago ?topped the pending switch HEAVYWEIGHT BATTLE NEAR. Gunboat Smith and Young Weinert' to Go Ten Rounds at Ebbets Field. NEW YORK. June 23.?A match be- j tween Gunboat Smith and Young Weinert, heavyweights, to fight ten I rounds at Ebbets Field, July 1, was j announced today. As Smith obtained j a referee's decision in a twenty-round bout with Jess Willard some time ago. I and Weinert won a popular decision over Jim Coffey at Philadelphia, the : match is regarded possibly as having j some bearing on the campaign for the ; heavyweight championship. It is also announced that Freddie Welsh, world's lightweight champion. ? has agreed to fight Charlie White of j Chicago ten rounds here July 3. Aubrey Pearre, first vice president of j the Maryland Casualty Company, and, I until fifteen years ago, head of a whole- j sale dry goods firm in Baltimore, died ? of pneumonia a* his summer home. Rose ; Hill, Pikesville. He was seventy-eight ' years old and had been very active for j one of his age. Have Your Teeth Insured! To have your teeth repaired by mc means practically jo years' insurance against dental troubles, for my work is absolutely guaranteed for that period. No matter'what the present condition of your teeth, my expert methods will make them whole. All work painless?prices reasonable Examinations Free. Easy Payments Arranged if Desired Fillings Gold Crowns and Bridge Work $3, $4 and $5 My Patent Snction Teeth $5 WiU Not Slip or Drop in Gold, Silver, Platinum or Porcelain 50c to DR. WYETH tJENTIST* 427-429 7th Street N.W. Wl Roar*, 8 a.m. to 8 p.n Sunday*. 10 t? 4. Opp. Laaibarck a Bro., Over Grand Union Tea Ca. Lara eat and Most Thoroughly Equipped Parlors In Waiklngtaa. m ' This Week We Are Holding a Phenomenally Big Sale of White Footwear For Fastidious Women. THE White Shoe Season is now at its zenith, and we are ready as no Shoe House was ever ready before! White Shoes of cool Sea Isle Duck, Poplin, Reinskin Cloth and Nubuck. Some saucily trimmed with patent, black or brown leathers. For the street, dress, seashore, dancing- and for all summer sports. A limitless assortment! In a Most Representative Showing of A11 Popular Grades, Prices Ranging From $1.49 to $5.00 *\ Military Laced Boots, White R^Kfcle Colonial*. White Tongue Pumps, Side-Laced Pumps, "Black and Whites" Dainty Ribbon Tien and many others. N'ew "Sport" Oxfords, Rubber-Sole Oxfords. Rubber-Sole Pumps, White Outing Oxfords, "Parade" Pumps, "Emmy Lou" Pumps, Tennis Pumps and Oxfords. Cor. 7th & K Sts. <t undrtiple Silver PIat< Cake Rnnkct, 10-in. di ameter. No C. O. D., Phono or Mail Orders.... Seventh Near F Sensational Savings in the Sale of the W. W. Hoeke Furniture Stock (1207 G Street) Continues to draw great numbers, of people witli homes to furnish. Here are tnore irresistible facts that must inspire you to buy now. Though the displays on our floors have been liter ally shot to pieces, we have tilled the gaps with reinforcements from the temporary Hoeke warehouse, and tomorrow you'll find complete assortments of furniture and floor covering's at savings close to half. A New Colonial Bedroom, $36o50 This Price Includes the Three Pieces - - - ?| l?t Hoeke's Price, $65.00 ! \MA 75c a Week H fL I for this Cot* t a k e Wash Stand. Made entirely of metal; com plete with bowl and pitcher. The well proportioned Dresner of qnarter-aaned oak to match Chiffonier. Finely finished inside and out. Extra large mirror. Thta in the Quar tered Oak Chif fonier. It haw 4 larjto and 2 nmall drawer*. French bevel plate mirror. The price really doesn't he Kin to tell its value. It tpust be seen to be appreciated. A Suite of quality and service at a price within the reach of all. This Ranney Refrigerator I This Ranney Refrigerator | This Ranney Refrigerator 2T>c a Week. Two-Burner New Perfec tion Oil Stove, This Folding Go-Cart Here Is the Famous ClOfiC Monarch Kitchen Cabinet, ?P1??00 <50c a Week I There are no premiums given with the Monarch. ITS SOLI) OX ITS MFRITS. Here are some of the features: <25c a Week) A light weight, H a n <i y Cart, with steel sear ing, rubber t i rcs^ ad j u s t a b 1 e hood. 1. Tilting Flour Kin. ? Nickeloid Top. 2. Sifting Base. _ ? ? . 3. Maple Bread ' ?un Cabine Board. Mas.'. 4 Frosted Glass 8. Copper Trim Doors. mings. f?. Metal Sugar Bin. 9. Large Cupboards l?>. White Enamel Interior 25c a Week. Mad<- bv tiie Stand ard Oil ' 'o.: guaran teed odorless and safe to use. Quaint, gay-colored floor cover ings; size 9 by 12 feet: they have a charm and coziness that no other tioor covering possesses. Woven in solid and combination effects: newest and most attractive reversible designs, to harmonize with any room: 9x12 feet. $2.50 Jap Matting $1.89 Size 9 by 12 feet: made of good wearing quality Jap matting; sten ciled designs in a variety of ori ental patterns and colors. $1.75 Hodge's Wool and Fiber Rugs Size 3tJ by 63 inches, in colorings and designs to match the room size rug". $35 to $40 Axminster and Body Brussels Rugs, feet $19.85 Room size?Alex Smith's and San ford's make, in a line assortment of rich ori ental and all-over designs. $2.95 Deltox Grass Rug. . 40c China Matting, yard Size 4 feet 6 Inches by 7 feet ?> inches. A cool, sanitary, reversible grass rug, in soft shades of green? plain or stenciled borders. An Extra-heavy Grade of Cochin China Matting In a variety of small checks and neat, novelty effects. The 'Meteor" $17.50 30 Days' Trial $1.00 a Weekv Payments And any one of these guaranteed, slightly used Pianos is yours. $198 Piano, $85.00 $225 Piano, $117.50 $250 Piano, $165.00 $225 Piano, $135.00 $300 Piano, $185.00 Free Delivery, Free Stool, Scarf and one Year's Tuning. For Cottage, Bungalow or Camp Take Along a Columbia Grafonola It will insure lasting entertainment throughout the summer evenings, a?f well as during the ciTTTre year and years to come. There's No First Deposit Necessary and Payments sis Low as 25c a Week If you buy the Grafonola here?besides we give you ten days' FREE trial before you decide.