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J T THE WASHINGTONIMES, SATTJJokYrJTOB 17, 1911'. Um AUNTHERE; CERTAIN HE WILLI TAFT TO SPENO iff DEPARTMENT President's Aunt at Union Station on Way to White H6use: L OF T E L E Miss Torrey Scorns Wheel Chair and Hurries to White House. "J"T'TtJ" v' 's"! to-'!-" && J&i'ryi?V?F' GRAND JURY FINDS BILLnuUlla Ail J JURA WAKES DENIA I WEEK mm NOMINATED AGAIN W NGLANDERS w&m c aug Detective Indicted for Kid naping ,and Labor Man for Dynamiting. Alleged Irregularities Not Exist, It Is Claimed. Do President Arranging for Social and Political Sojourn. SAYS MERRIAM PAID FOR PRIVATE WORK It Is Declared That Paymaster Never Infringed on Time of Federal Employes. In a statement given out at the Navy Department this morning with regard to the testimony of J. W. Lucas and J. B. Sims before the Committee on. Expendi tures In the Navy Department, it is de clared emphatically that the irregulari ties charged have no existence. The statement says that Mr. Lucas was a bookkeeper at the Washington Navy Yard, demoted for Inefficiency, after having been repeatedly tried in various positions, who resigned recently. Mr. Sims Is described as a bookkeeper at the same yard, wh has been fre quently suspended, and was recently dismissed, but reinstated at the earnest request -of friends who implored "one morehance for him " The motor boat of Paymaster Mer rlam, which these men say was built In a cellar In the yard, was, as a matter of fact, statement were built outside a year before he was assigned to the yard. How Expense Was Met. The commandant's permission having been obtained, and an adequate deposit made, certain work was done on the boat at the yard, the deposit of $20 fully covering all expenditure, which was $1S.4, Including all labor and material. Paymaster Merrlam also obtained per mission, it Is claimed, to have his auto mobile repaired at the jard. and depos ited $32.94 to cover the cost, which was J30.7S. .Another charge was made that Pay master Merrlam has an employe named George Lawiie working foi him in Government time and on Government pay. Paymaster Merrlam, It Is assert ed, employs Mr. Lawrle to attend to his automobile and motor boat outside of Government time, and pays him out of his own pocket. Paymaster Merrlam affirms that he never authorized Law rle to work for him during Government hours As for the statement that there has been no complete Inventory for seven years, answer is made that Inventories have been and are being made and are clearly In line with the policy establish ed by Secretary Meyer, the Washing ton yard taking its turn. During this Administration an Inventory and ap praisal of all Government property at the Boston yard was begun July 15, 1909, and was completed January. 1910; that at the Philadelphia yard was be gun In April 1910; and the appraisal at JPUget Sound readied the department three months ago; the Inventory at the Washington yard will come in due course. Counsel for Miller Asks for Retrial Millions for a new trial and an ar rest of Judgment were filed this morn ing In Criminal Court No. 1 by J. Bar ton Miller, alleged embezzler of $135,000 os secretary-treasurer of the defunct First Co-Operatlve Building Association of Georgetown, appealing from his con viction bv a Jury last Tuesday of embez zlement and secreting or destroying the books of his company Attorneys Henry E. Davis and John E. Laskey filed Miller's motions for a new trial, which will probably be heard next Friday by Justice Wright. If the motions are overruled. Justice Wright, It Is expected, will Immediately sentence Miller to the penitentiary. Seven formal grounds are specified in the motion for a new trial, in which Miller asserts the verdict of the jury was contrary to the evidence and was unsurported bv evidence. He excepts to rulings of Justice Wright admitting and excluding certain evidence, and in panting and refusing certain instruc tions to the Jury The motion says there is no al legation In the Indictment that any person or the Georgetown association was Interested In the missing books or any entry therein, having no declaration of the names of any per sons whose rights could be Injured by their loss. Miller has announced he will prose cute an appeal to the highest tribunal possible If his conviction Is sustain ed. Judge Pugh Wlil Determine Dog Law The meeting of the dog law with ref erence to dogs "running at large" is In question in a case that Judge James It. Pugh will pass upon on Friday In District side of Police Court. The point arose In the trlel of two charges against John B. Eckenrode of Dean wood today. Most of the violations of the dog law that are brought to court hinge on whether the dog In question was "run ning at large." when the alleged oftenc was committed. The ruling that Judge Pugh expects to make after hearing arguments, will be of Interest to ah dog owners. Human Arm Is Found, Increasing Mystery Another chapter was added to the list of mysteries In the finding of parts of the human body In dfferent sections of the city this morning when Policeman Grove, of the Seventh precinct police, found In the yard of an unoccupied house at 2211 Q street northwest, the partlallly dissected forearm of what appears to have been a woman's body. The member !s held at the station house pending action by the District authorities. The morgue officials now have In their custody a human heart, a thigh and a leg. It is believed by the police that the arm was thrown over the fence Into the yard by some one passing the house during the night. Real Red Coats Help at Bunker Hill Celebration BOSTON. June 17. A regiment of real "Red Coats," the Sixty-second Fuslleers, of St. John, N. B.. today helped Greater Boston celebrate the 136th anniversary of the Battle of Bunker Hill. The visitors were given as noisy a welcome as their countrymen of '7G. While the entire city Is celebrating, most of the observance Is taking place In Charlestown, where Bunker Hill is located, there being parades, baseball and oratory. Tonight a municipal fire works display will wind up the cele bration. . .. LDRIIER PROBERS HILL CALL FIRST Former Governor Yates and Harvester Trust Head Will Testify. Former Governor Yates of Illinois and President McCormlck of the Interna tional Harvester Company will be the first witnesses In the Lorlmer investi gation. It has been decided to hear them Tues day, as Mr. McCormlck wants to go to Europe next Thursday, and Governor Yates is anxious to go to California. The committee decided to hear them then, although the hearings proper will not start until Thursday. Neither McCormlck nor Yates was called In the Illinois inquiry. McCor mlck will be questioned about the al leged demand on his company for a contribution to a fund said to have been used In the Lorlmer election. It has been practically settled to call in all the members of the Illinois Legis lature. Night sessions will be held by the committee. It plans to begin hearings at 10 each morning, and then hold aft ernoon and night sessions. No time Is to be lost. The uragnet thrown out for the Illi nois Legislature is, in part, for the purpose of getting to the bottom of the "jackpot" scandals in so far as they may relate to the Lorlmer election. The counsel for tho committee, John H. Marble, and John J. Healy, were In conference today with some of the members of the committee. The at torneys are busily engaged In the pre liminaries of the Inquiry. The nearer the investigation ap proaches the plainer It becomes that It is to be sweeping and thorough. No witnesses who can shed any light on the facts will be spared. The necessary accountants will be employed to go through any books that may have to be examined. It is learned, however, that the committee is not likely to de pend as much on the evidence of books as It Is on the actual testimony of witnesses. Baltimore Concern Bids Low on Wireless Towers The Baltimore Bridge Company, of Baltimore, Is the lowest bidder for the construction work of the three gigantic high-power wireless stations to be erect ed on the Arlington reservatlon.at Fort Myer, Va. Tho Baltimore company of fered five alternate bids for the work, each one of which was thousands of dollars under that of the nearest com petitors. The contracts for the work will be awaided as soon as Admlnl Holllday, of the Bureau of Yards and Docks, assimilates the bids and dier mines which is the most advantageous. There is little doubt that the Baltimore concern will be awarded the contract. No award will be made until about July 1. There were nine bidders. Chicago Newspapers Aid Bavarian Sweethearts CHICAGO, June 17. Chicago papers "took great pleasure" today In an nouncing the engagement of Marthlnes Takvam, a cabinetmaker, of Chicago, to Miss Mathllde Braghammer, of Munich. If the announcement had not been pub lished, the wedding could not have bejn solemnized. Takvam went back to Munich, Ba varia, to marry his childhood sweet heart, but under the ancient German laws the burgomaster could not Issue a marriage license until the engage ment had been published In Munich and Chicago. The young lovers are eagerly await ing In Munich for copies of the Chicago paper, . . . WITNESS ISA MISS DELIA TORREY, With Robert Taft Arriving in Washington. s s to BUILDING WILL HOT BE LARGE ENOUGH Secretary Undecided What to Do, and May Appeal to Congress. The new building for the Department of Commerce, to be located on the five squares fronting Flftenth street, south of Pennsylvania avenue, will not be big enough to house the entire depart ment, and all Its bureaus In the opinion of Secretary Nagel and the other of ficials of the department. Secretary Nagel reached this conclu sion today after conferring with the architects for the new building. The Secretary said the plans for the new building are satisfactory to him in so far as they have been completed, but that he is convinced the building will not be large enough, to provide suffici ent room for futurt erowth I At the behest of his subordinates the Secretary is today considering a request to the pioper authorities to house either the Bureau of Fisheries or the Coast and Geodetic Survey in the outside of the main building. The new Commerce and Labor build ing, which, architecturally, met the ap proval of the Fine Arts Commission, ih to be five stories high, and will have an approximate net floor space of 300. 000 square feet. The architects are now considering a plan to put a sixth story on the inner court, where It would not be seen from the outside of the building, thereby giving an additional 30,Ufl square feet. Workmen Find Beer in Old Well Long Out of Use "The old oaken bucket" has been discounted by old bottled beer found in a long disused well at Falls Church. Va. x A case of ten bottles of the amber Jov was found in the well, "there burled far beneath and long ago." It had been lowered into the water for cooling purposes, and left there un til the suspending ropes rotted and dropped the containing box, with all its bottles, into the ooze at the bot tom of the well. That was at least twelve years ago, but the men who cleaned the well and found the beer drank of It. And they said that it was good. The well is on the farm of J. P. Mo ling, at Falls Church. He lived there for eight yenr$ and never used the well, either to drink from or to cool beer In. His Immediate predecessor, who abided there four years, like wise did not use the well. The local historians and oldest inhabitants sav It probablv was bv a man who left the place twelve or fifteen years ago. Children Are Bitten by Supposed Mad Dogs Bitten by a supposed mad dog. four-year-old Gertrude Allen, of Walker road southeast. Is undergoing treatment for rabies. The dog, a two months' old nunnv. was killed this morning hy the vllttle girl's father, and will he exam ined by the Department of Agriculture experts to determine wnetner u was afflicted. The girl was bitten on Wednesday while playing In the yard of her home. Suddenly turning upon ner the dog sank its teeth In her right log. Inflict ing several severe wounds. Dr. Thomas D. Mudd,. of Good Hope road, was called, and cauterized the bl.es. No symptoms of the disease have as yet appeared. Another child, Benjamin Helde. five years old, of 607 I street northwest, was .bitten last night. The dog, which was running at large in the streets, snapped at the boy. Inflicting a slight wound on. the leg.x The wound was cauterized by. Dr. Frazler. No HI results are looked for. DEATH REMOVES LARCENY I Arrested, With Three Com panions, She Succumbs in Hospital. Annie Green will not plead to a charge of larceny when her case and that of three alleged companions Is called In United States side of Police Court Thursday, because the Green woman died this morning. Death followed close on the heeds of her arrest and that of the men. Richard Luskey, James Far ley, and Christopher Judge. The four were taken in tow by the authorities last night and the Green woman, who was thirty-three yars of age, was sent to the Washington Asylum Hospital a few minutes later when it was discov ered that she was 111. It is charged that the four had been systematically stealing bags and suit cases from the shop of Max and Harry Berman, 706 Seventh street northwest. The Green woman occupied a room over the store, and Is declared by the police to have permitted the three men nightly to gain acescs to the store, when they would take goods and, pawning them, proceed to carouse. Park Policeman J. Edwards, working in conjunction with Detectives Burlln game. Weedon, and Armstrong, rounded up the three men in -Judiciary Park. New tell-tale suit cases stood by the benches on which the men lolled. The woman was arrested at her room. Spain's Note Heightens Tension With France PARIS, June 17.-A Spanish memoran dum presented to the foreign, office to day, attempting to explain Spain's movements in Morocco, only tended to Increase the tension between the two governments. The Spanish note was unsatisfactory, and In reply the foreign office declared that France had already made known Its Moroccan policy, and It "deemed further conversation with Spain on the subject useless." Coffee is an irritant To the nervous system. It interferes with digestion, And affects the Kidneys In a great many cases Where it is not even suspect ed. If you value health And a sound body The wise thing to do Would be to quit coffee and Give Postum a fair trial Say, two weeks, or longer. "There's a Reason:" v Read the famous litle book, -"The Road to Wellville,"in Packages of Postum. v Postum CerealLCo., Ltd., , Battle Cr est.', Mich. CHARGE 1 MIAN (Continued from First Page.) the. Union Station another elderly wom an. Drobablv some years Miss Torrey's junior, but not so vigorous of mind and body. This other old lady was mis taken by most of the curious spectators for Aunt Delia, and Miss Toirey con sidered the mistake a highly good joke when she was Informed of It. Welcomed -fcf President. President Taft was the first to wel come his devoted aunt to the White House. He had remained away from the Executive offices to be present when she arrived, and a long- line of Congressional and other visitors wait ed for more than an hour while the leading citizen of the country receiv ed an old and dear relative. Later In the morning Mrs. Taft herself took Aunt Delia out and showed her some of the preparations 'which were being made for this, the greatest of White House parties. Other members of the Taft family reached Washington today. Henry W. and Horace Taft, the former a New York lawyer, and the latter a Connec ticut school teacher, and Charlie Taft, the younger son of the Executive, came In during the day. Charles P. Taft, another brother Is In England attend ing the coronation. Many of the presents already have reached the White House. The first to come were .those sent by relatives and close personal friends of the family. It was not thought by Mr. and Mrs. Taft that any other gifts would be received, but many more have either been sent or will arrive today or tomorrow. Some are due on Monday. Sherman Sends Vase. , It was learned today that Vice Presi dent 8herman had sent a handsome silver vase; that the United States Su preme Court would give a silver serv ice; the Phlllplne party which the President headed three years ago, had sent some silver pieces; the Commercial Club, of Cincinnati, was bringing some gorgeou"? sliver from their own silver smiths; the city of Baltimore, which has recently entertained the President twice, would send some Kirk silver of Balti more make, and that many members of the Diplomatic Corps had procured remembrances. Then, too, the United States Senate will present to Mr. and Mrs. Taft a handsome silver service; the House of Representatives will do the same, the Gridiron Club has sent a silver pitcher and tray: the White House press room a silver bowl; -the press galleries pres ents, and'as well as many individuals. Arrangements for the party continue at the White House. Caterers are plan ning to serve no less nan 5.000 guests. A buffet luncheon will be served In tho State Dining room with punch bowls on the lawn. It Is an enormous task to extend hospitality to this great num ber of people, but the caterers are work ing heroically to get thccollatlon ready. The receiving stand on the White House lawn where the President and Mrs. Taft will receive the)r friends, provided the weather Is favorable, will be under a canopy. The work Is In progress on this. Wo Receiving Line. There will be no receiving line. The guests will approach the Presi dent and Mrs. Taft and will be pre sented by Major Archibald Butt with out the formality of passing down a long line of Cabinet officers or others, as Is the case at the winter recep tions. On Monday morning the Cincinnati party will arrive on a special train. The members will entertain the Pres ident at lunch at the Chevy Cf. Country Club at noon and will attend the reception at night In a body. On Tuesday the party will leave Washington on a special train for Old Point Comfort, va, where special arrangements have been made for It to witness the target practice on that day when the San Marcos will be fired upon for a second time by bat tleshlps. DEATHS BAKER-June 1. CATHERINE LAUREN ZI BAKER. Funeral at 10 o'clock Monday, from 173! Pennsylvania avenue northwest. KALBFL'S Suddenly, at 2:10 o'clock a. m., June 17, 1911, at her residence, 142 Tenn essee aenue. JOSEPHINT3 ALICE KALB FL'S. devoted and beloved wife of Charles H. Kalbfus Notice of funeral hereafter. JONES Departed this life on Thursday, Juno 15. 1911. at 11:20 o'clock, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Mary I Fisher. 37 F street northwest, Mrs. MARTHA JONES, mother of George tV. and Minnie Jones and Mrs. Florence I Moon. Funeral from Metropolitan A. M. E. Church, M street, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets, on Sunday, June 18, at 2 p. m. McCABE On Friday afternoon. Juno 16, 1911, OWEN McCABE. aged S3 years. Funeral from the residence of hi daugh ter. Mrs. Robert J Wynne, 915 Rhode Isl and avenue northwest, on Monday. June 19. at 9:30 a. m. Solemn requiem mass at the Church of the Immaculate Conception at 10 o'clock. NORRIS On Friday. June le, 1911, at 7:1S a. m at 714 D street southwest, Mrs. LOUISA LONOACRE NORRIS, aged seventy-one years. Funeral private. fWllmlngton. Del., papers please copy.) ROBET On Friday, June II. 1911. at 1:15 p. m.. after a lingering Illness. SARAH E., widow of the late Richard T. Robey. Funeral from her late residence, 321 Tenth street southeast, at 10:30 a. m.. Monday. June 1. 131L Interment at Congressional Cemetery. Funeral private. Kindly omit flowers. TOUNG On Wednesday. June li. 1911. at 11:30 p. m., Mrs. JANE TOUNO. beloved mother of James A. King and Samuel I. Toung. Funeral will take place from her late residence. 713 Fifth street southeast. Sun day, June 18, at 1 p. m. IN MEM0RIAM WATTS In aad but loving remembrance of our iar daughter and alster.VIOLET MAT WATTS, who departed thlsVIfe one year ago todav. June 17. 1910. v Like a flower she passed away. Destroyed in all her bloom: She left this world and all her friends. To moulder in the tomb. Through all pain at times she smiled. A smile of heavenly birth. And when the angels called her home She smiled farewell to earth. Thou art gone but not forgotten. Bv her Parents. Brothers, and Slaters. UNDERTAKERS J. WILLIAM LEE, CJfDERTAKER AND lilVEUT. 33 Pa. Ave. N. W. Telephone M- 138S. Washington, D. C FUNERAL DESIGNS FUNErUL DESIGNS. Ttry description maderatily prlctd. GUDE, 1314 F St. r-resldent Taft is making arrange" ments for the New England trip next week, when he will spend five days In New York, and later be the guest of more than a dozen organizations, cities, and Individuals. It will be the first prolonged trip tho Executive has made Mnce Congress reconvened It was announced today that Senators Crane of Massachusetts and Brandegee of Connecticut and Attorney General Wickersham would be In the party when it leaves New York. One day will be spent in New York, for which there Is no announced program. One day will be spent in New Haven at the Yale commencement, uue at Fall River, Mass., and Providence, II. I., and one on Long Island as the guestn of the Canadian Club of New York and the New York State bankers. At least five speeches, all of them of Importance, will be delivered 'on the trlD. It Is the present plan of the President to return to Washington next Saturday night, after devoting practically all of tne ween to renewing old friendships, both political and personal, in the New England territory. Today the President accepted the honorary vice presidency of the Ameri can Association for the Conservation of lslon. The association was endowed by the late Russell Sage. The President today received a letter from 8. G. Antesdale. of Benton Har bor, Mich., which is as follows: "I was born In your State In Georgia county, March 19, 1830, and voted for Republican principles before there nqi a Republican party. My first vote was cast for John P. Hale, the Free Soil candidate, then followed John C. Fre mont, and I have voted since for every candidate the Republicans have nomi nated. And, having voted for sucr men as Garfield, McKinley. and yourself, all natives of Ohio, my native State, I feel proud of her to think she has furnished us with such an array of good men. And I want to say right here that I am for reciprocity straight. "I hope your twenty-tlfth anniversary wil be nlled with many bleshlngs. and that your wife will enjoy the same. and 1 also hope that the balance of your term as President will be tilled with success." Robert P. Hopkins Dies From Apoplexy Attack Succumbing to an attack of apoplexy suffered about two months ar.d a half aao, Robert P. Hopkins, of the War Department, and formerly a prominent railroad man of Indiana, died this morning at Emergency Hospital. His death was noi. unexpected, and his wife and a daughter, Mrs. A. S. Holsey, were with him. Arrangements for the funeral have not been completed. Surviving him are his wife, a daughter, Mrs. Holsey, who lives at 207 East Capital street, and a son, Vincent Hopkins, who Is In the ar tillery branch of the service. CHURCH NOTICES CAL.VARY BAPTIST CHURCH. 8th and"H sts. N. W. Rev. Samuel H. Greene, D. D., pastor. Sunday school. 9:30 a. m.; P. H. Brlstow. superintendent; 10:30 a. m.. chil dren's day service; 8 p. m., sermon by the paster; church prayer meeting, Thursday. S p. m.; Teachers' Club. 7 p. m.; deacons' meeting. 7 p. m. C E. meetings: Sunday. ti&p. m.; Tuesday, 1p.m. All cordially in vited; PEOPLE'S OPEN-AIR EVENSONQ, Mt. St. Alban. June 18, 1911, at 4 p. m. Special preacher. Rev. C. Ernest Smith, D. D.. rector of St. Thomas' parish. The mualo will be sung by the Cathedral Open-Alr Choir, led by a detachment of the V. S. Marine Band. Take Tenleytown cars. BAHA1 ASSEMBLY Meeting Sunday after noon at 3.30 at McNeal Studio. 1119 Con necticut ate. Speakers from New Tort. Chanting by Ooodsla. Khanom, Persia. All are welcome. ACHY FBELINGS, PAIN IN LIMBS and all Malarious indications remov ed by Elixir Dnbek, that well known remedy for all such diseases. "I have taken up the three bottles of your 'EUxlr Babek.' and have not felt so well and entirely free from pain In limbs for five ysars. Please send me one dozen more. Mrs. E. HIggins. Jacksonville. Fla Elixir Babek 50 cents, all druggists or Kloczewskl & Co.. Washington. D. C. WINDOW SHADES Ortp Fitted to tout windows. . 0J Best quality oil. hand-made opaque. Hartshorn Rollers, hung tree 59c Scotch Holland Shades 7Se THE WM. BLUM STORES, 743 to 747 Eighth St. S. D. Bring This Ad For Above Reductions. t3T300 1-lh. loaTes to the barrel. BAKING WITHOUT WORRY It is not the effort of bak ing, but the FAILURES, that cause the worry. You can avoid the failures by using CREAM BLEND FLOUR for making Bread, Rolls, Biscuits, Cakes, and Pas tries. CREAM BLEND FLOUR combines ALL the qualities to insure uniform success in baking. Always insist on having "CREAM BLEND." AT YOUR GROCER'S. B. B. Earnshaw & Bro., Wholesalers, ll&HSkHtlL0?"- itPays to Come from Any Distance NEY&CO. Pa. Ave. and 8th St. S.L INDIANAPOLIS, June 17. Detective William J. Burns was indicted for con spiracy and kidnaping, and John J. Mc Namara, secretary of the Structural Iron Workers' International Lnlon, was Indlctted for dynamiting by the Marlon county grand Jury, which made Its re port today. Six other Indictments were returned, but the names of the persons involved are withheld. It was rumored that one of these uas against " a man of national reputation, closely associated with JI-3mara." This, however, cotii'1 not toe "irned Governor Marshall was upheld for his action In honor-ins tho Cai.iomU requi sition. The grand jury stated that'the Investigating of other city officials con nected with the hasty removal of Mc Namara from. Indianapolis was not a duty devolving upon them. SUCCESS IN TREATING SKIN TROUBLES A Remarkable Record of Itching, Burning, Disfiguring Eruptions Completely Eradicated. Those who have suffered loDf and hope lessly from eczemas, rashes, itching and Irritations of the skia and ccalp. and who have lost faith in all manner of treatment, may !;ara what Cuticura soap and CuUcura ointment have done for other ikln-ruffereri, by reading the following remarkable coh densed testimonials. Mrs. Win. Hunt, 259 Fatnnount Ave Newark, N. J.: Whole body a maw of raw, torturing eczema. Agony was beyond words. Hair all fell out and ears seemed ready to drop off. Clothing would stick to bletdinr flash. Hoped death would soon end fearful suffering. Cuticura remedies cooled the Itch ing, bleeding flesh at once and soon cured her. Mrs. M. C. Waltland, Jasper. Ont.: Itchy rash came on her baby's head when but three months old. It spread over entire body. Put mittens on him to prevent tearing akin. Reduced to a skeleton. One bath wl:h Cuticura soap and application of Cuticura ointment soothed him to sleep. One let of each cured hlin. Thinks child would btva died but for Cuticura soap and ointment. Frank GrWley, 325 E. 43rd St.. New York: In twenty-four hours be became raw from head to loot with a dreadful burning itch. Buffered agonies and could not lie down or sit up. Cuticura soap and Cuticura ointment cured him in a single day. Mrs. Delaware Barrett, 611 King St., Wilmington. Del.: Had a breaking out all over her body. When scratched It would bleed and become very sore. She could scarcely sleep, as the itching was worre at night. Used Cuticura soap and ointment three weeks and trouble disappeared. Mrs. H. E. Householder, 2004 Wllhelm St., Baltimore: Her baby had itching, torturing eczema. Nose and eyes nothing but sores. Had one doctor's bill after another but it did no eod. Two cakes of Cuticura soap and one doz of Cuticura ointment cured her. Hale Bordwell, Tiptop, la.: Itching ecze ma from birth until 55. Found no relief. Boils formed as big as walnuts. t?os In frightful condition and could hardly work. Used Cuti cura remedial eight month. and ts cured. Although Ctttleura soap and ointment art) sold by druggists and dealers everywhere, a liberal sample of each, with 32-page booklet on the. skin, wul be sent, post-free, os appli cation to "Cuticura," Dept. D, Boston. SPECIAL NOTICES THOSE WHO SAW ELDERLY LAD? thrown from Capital Traction car a 7th and R N. W. on night of June 7. 1311, will kindly advise. MISS HANNAH DAVID. 1716 7th St. N. W. DR CARLETON VAUGHAN, THI3 Dentist, who has been In Florida fofl several months, will return to Washi ington about June 26. Notice of loca tlon in tnn column taier. DR. THOMAS J. McCONNELL HAd ..-A...v4 uit? i4onHl rtTflr frnm tYim Kingman to 1834 Columbia road N. W. Everything New and Up to Date New Bulldlne, New Machinery, NeTfl Type, New Ideas. RUFUS H. DARBY PRINTING CO. 905, 807, 900 E st. N. W. Largest Printing House In Waahtetton. WEDDING RECEPTIONS FINE CATERING BANQUET PARLORS 818 10th St N. W. 1 NEVER DISAPPOINT Lawyers Who Patronize The Service Shop an always count on setting tseir briers and motions printed prompt uz and accu rately. BRY0N S. ADAMS, PRINTER. 612 11th it. EDUCATIONAL The Berlitz School of Languages Is Now Located at 816 14th St. X. W Equitable Building Teiepnone jaain izxt. The public la cordially Invited to visit th( new quarters and arrange tor a FREE TRIAL LESSON. e...t Mnn all slimmer fmm 9 A.m. In a.RL Private and class lessons school or residence. The Velvet Kind ICE CREAM .."Tor Bale Almost Every wnero xn WaihlnjTton. ; CHAPIN-SACKS MFG. CO. v f pHRlSTIArn C FECIAL BOURBON I H . A our rnwii whisky, imex- H Wctlled a ita price. 75c full QtH H n ONLY AT H The FawKy Quality House B KlS AAn niL r. I'kMM M VTiX. M H 3UJ U iU ye Branch Houses- J i v ' i t Vu&Zf ftrf -- ,- - if. . 1f v-