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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, SUNDAY, JULY 9, 1911. AIRSHIP REKEB AT COLLEGE PARK ON INITIAL FLIGHT Was to Have Been Demon strated by Atwood on g- Arrival, The new Burgess-TOrlght aeroplane which the Burgess tompany & Cur tlss was to turn over to the Govern ment this week lies in the hangar at College Park today, badly wrecked from an accident which happened about 7:20 o'clock Saturday night. The machine is the one Harry Atwood was to come here and demonstrate for the Government, and if it proved satis factory it was to have been accepted early this week and turned over to Lieutenant Milling for use at the army aviation school at the park. The aero plane reached College Park yesterday afternoon, and was taken from the car to the Government hangar, where the parts were assembled by W. Starling Burgess, of the Burgess Company. This work occupied about two hours, and- it wbb nearly 7 o'clock before the engine was tuned up. Mr. Burgess then announced the machine was ready for her trial trip. Mr. Burgess took the lever and, with Lieutenant Milling as a passenger, started to fly, but many of the wise nes shook their heads and pointed to the fatal number "23" on the machine, gome were so superstitious that they even thought the aeroplane would not get off the ground, but it did. without apparent difficulty. For three minutes it circled the field, the highest altitude being about 300 feet. Mr. Burgess then started to come down, but in making a turn the engine stopped. Mr. Burgess worked the foot lever. The aeroplane was at this time about thirty feet from the ground. It turned a complete halt circle and landed with a territic jolt on the right wing. Dr. J. P. Kelly, with Captain Chan dler, hurried to the wreck. Lieutenant Milling and Mr. Burgess were able to get out without help, and after ex amination Dr. Kelly announced neither of the men was hurt. The running gear of '.he aeroplane was wrecked, as well as the front skids and three uprights. Two uprights over the front traces were snapped In two, and much of the wire on the machine will have to be fixed. While no definite cause for the accident has been given, the Impression today is that a cinder got In the engine while 11 was in course of transportation from Marble head, Mass. The machine is a. duplicate of the Wright craft now in use by the Government at College rarK. it was built by the Burgess Company & Cur tiss. and is called a Burgess-Wright machine. It was expected Atwood would demon strate the machine tomorrow or this afternoon. It will be necessary to get new parts from the factory at Marble head. Mr. Burgess left early this morn ing for the factory. He aays the aero Slane will be ready for demonstration y Tuesday. "Harry Atwood will be here, I expect, early Sunday." said Mr. Durgcss last night, "as our company Kent him a new machine at Atlantic City. I really came here because Atwood was detained at Atlantic City. This is the first time I have seen the Government aviation field at College Park, and t if an ex cellent one. We are turning out on the average of one machine a week at our factory, and have four aeroplanes nearly ready for delivery to the Government." Mr. Burgess was accompanied by his wife and son. From far-off Oklahoma a n-w aero plane reached College Park t: Is morn ing the property ct Edgar M. Yates, of, Norman, Oklahoma, who invented the machine. It Is an aeroplane that re sembles the monoplane In general prin ciples, with the distinct ieature of an arrangement of propelling planes. This machine is a radical change from the screw propelling type of fly ing machine. It works along the lines of automatic control. The Inventor believes this the most important factor In the safety of flight. The machine will not depend on the Individual con trol of the aviator to the extent of t'.:e present screw propelled type, and the mechanical principle involved comes nearer to bird flight than the screw propelled type that Is in general use. Scheme to Cool Cities Held Not Feasible Here Cooling the paved sections of the city, tho hot alleys and tenement house dis tricts by flushing thm with pure water, must be done entirely by the Street Cleaning Department with its regular equipment of street cleaning devices, according to advices received from the Fire Department his afternoon. When the attention was called to tho department that in other cities the fire department had assisted by playing streams of water onto the hot pavements It was staled that such a scheme Is not practicable here. "The place for the firemen is at the fire house," said tho Deputy Chief. "In case of a hre they would have great difficulty In making time if they were working at sprinkling the pavements." Considerable effort has been made bv the Streot Cleaning Department dur ing the Ki-rTiot weather to keep the streets flushed as often as possible. DEAfHS BRADLEY Suddenly, on Thursday night July 1, 1911. at Philadelphia. Pa.. ALLEN H., beloved son of Joseph F. and Mary Bradley En t wis tie. Funeral from hl late residence. 1217 M street northwest, hence to Arlington Ceme tery for interment. Relatives and friends Invited to attend. CASE On June 5, 1911. at 10:10 p. m.. at his home. H53 High street, Denver. Col.. WIL LIS W. CASE, aged sixty-six years. Funeral from the home of his sisters. 156 A etreet northeast, Monday afternoon. July 10, at 5 o'clock. COSTIN Departed this life Friday, July 7 1911. at 4.15 p. m., OWEN LOVEJOV, be! loved husband of Grace E. Coctin. brother of Virginia Wilkes and Anna Costln. Funeral from his late residence, 1812 11th street northwest, Monday, July 10, at 2 o'clock. DURANT-Oa June 29, 1911. at Miami, Okla.. ERMA, wife of Horace IS. Durant. former ly of Washington, D. C DONOHUE On Sunday, July 9, 1911, at 12:07 ju m.. MARGARET, beloved wife of Thom as A. Donohue. at her residence, 17 1-2 Eighth street northeast. Notice of funeral hereafter. HOGAN On Saturday. July 8. 1911, at 7:20 p. m., at his residence. 326S P street north west. LAWRENCE HOGAN. in the sixty eighth year of his age. Notice of funeral hereafter. HOUSE On Saturday. July 8, 1911. at 12:40 p. m.. ELLA E. HOUSE, sister of the late Alexander Elliott, Jr., In the seventy seventh year of her age. Interment at 'Mount Gtlead, Ohio, on Monday, July 10. HENDERSON On Saturday, July 8, 191L at 1:S0 a. m., WILLIAM, in the eightyjfirct year of his age. Funeral Monday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from the residence of his son, John M., Henderson, 1773 T street northwest. Inter ment Rock Creek Cemetery. HOQUE On Saturday. July 8, 1911. at 9:30 p. nw GEORGE WESLET, beloved and only child of William T. and Lillian Hogue (nee Steele), aged eleven months and ten from the residence of his par ents, Sbadysldo avenue, Capitol Heights, ML, Monday, July 10, at I o'cJockLP. m. RACE OF ELEPHANT ANO BONKEY CALLS OUT TOWN POLICE lam at Ferry in Staten Island as Judy Tries "NoUo Cross." TOTTENVTLLE, Staten iBland, July 9. Judy, Fred Thompson's pet ele phant, which is bearing the colors of Mr. Thompson and the Repub lican party In a race to Washing ton against a donkey, Jenny II. TOenrinir the colors of Mr. Thomp son and the Democratic party, was re sponsible for an outburst here. It Is said there Is a little bet on be tween Mr. Thompson and Uncle Joe Cannon as to the result of this particu lar White House race. The animals left Luna Park at 9:15 o'clock Friday night. Just where Jenny II was when Judy hit Tottenville nobody seemed to know, but she had no par In the proceedings there. Judy sailed quietly up the ferryhouse at Tottenville from which the boats run to Perth Amboy. with a green light on her starb'rd side and a red light to port. Then she took a good look at tho boat which was to carry her over to Jersey and refused to budge. Town Watches Elephant All Tottenville had come trailing to tho ferryhouse at Judy's heels, and all Tottenville gathered about ner her driver used all the tact he could muster to coax her on the boat. Atten tion wan diverted from the beast for moment when the two hack horses that have stood at the ferry off and on since shortlv after Tottenville was aiscov ered and have been a part of every wedding party and every funeral pro cession In the village since that time wilted at the strange sight. Meanwhile automobiles waiting to board tho same boat banked up bettina tne eiepnani auu It was thn 8:30 o'clock boat which Judy's driver tried to get her to board, but the boat hnaljy went off without her and her driver turned her to one side, where ihe blocked the entrance to the only saloon in the neighborhood. Tries Another Method, ivhnn the 9:15 o'clock boat came along the driver tried another method. He started Judy for the boat as be fore and let her stand just in front of it without further urging. Then he iAnn4 tf tha nVifliifTniirn nf several I UUIIU11CU VW ... ..... .-w Automobiles behind him and they came on. their horns tooting fearsomely. The ulephant moved forward to escape the honking things at her rear and found herself on the boat. Once aboard she settled herself down to make tho best of it. The crowd, had become so great about the ferryhouse that somebody telephoned to the police station and .'aptaln Russell came down at the head of his men. They cleared a road way for the automobiles and got the crowd back where a little side move ment on the part of the elephant would not hurt anybody. It was the first real excitement fhe captain had .iad in his new Job. Acid Fails to Bring Death to CigaV Clerk Carbolic acid failed to send John Lcgg into the great beyond. This morning he was reported as rapidly recoving at Ga-field Hospital and will leave the in stitution In a few days. Lcgg. who Is forty-five years of age, and employed as a clerk by Norman Pulllam, a cigar dealer at 1967 Calvert street northwest, became despondent yesterday morning when his employer gave him a repnmana ror appearing late to work. ie went into tne dock yarn after getting some carbolic acid which was kept on the premises for disinfect ing purposes, and drank a large quan tity. Loyal Lodge, 1. 0. G. T., to Hold a Mass Meeting A mass meeting under the auspices of the Loyal Lodge. I. O. G. T.. will be held In the Marvin Methodist Episcopal Church Monday evening at 8 o'clock. The exercises at the church will con sist of several short addres3es. Inter spersed by musical selections. Among those who are to speak is Newton W. Preston, of Nebraska; Judge Nlchol, and R. B. White. Music will consist of piano and vocal trios and solos. Among those furnish ing music will be Mrs. Jennie Benson, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Frear, Mrs. Carr, and Mrs. Kalstron. DEATHS LEDERER On Saturday, July S, 1911, at 2:30 a. m., PHILIP, husband of Caroline Lederer. Funeral from Glenwood chapel Tuesday, July 11, at 2 p. m. Friends and relatives Invited. (Philadelphia and Lancaster, Pa., papers please copy.) MUCH At Brunswick. Md., July 8, 191L HATTIE M., beloved wife of Robert" L - Much. Funeral in chapel at Congressional Ceme tery, Monday, July 10, at 2:30 p. m. Rel atives and friends Invited to attend. PAYNE On Saturday. July 8. 191L at his parents' residence. Kenllworth, D. . C FRANCIS WILSON, beloved son of Aqulla E. and Francis B. Payne. Funeral from his parents' residence, July, 11, at 2 p. m. Relatives and friends invited to attend. .. WATSON Departed this life after a linger ing Illness, July 8. 1911, at 11 o'clock p. m., HENRY C, beloved husband of the late Mary E. Watson. Notice of funeral hereafter. IN MEM0RIAM GOSNELL In sad but loving" remembrance of Edward B. Gosnell, who departed this life two years ago today, July 9, 1911. Two years have passed and still we miss him; Some may think the wound is healed. But they little know the sorrow That lies within our hearts concealed. The flowers that I lay about his grave. May wither and decay. But fresh and green his memory Within my heart shall stay. We miss him and mourn him in silence unseen; And dwell on the memories of joy that have been. Unknown and forgotten by some he may b But the- grave that contains him is re membered by me. By His Mother. UNDERTAKERS J. WILLIAM LEE, UNDERTAKES. AND LIVERY, 332 Psu Ave. N. IV. Telephone M..13S5. Washington, D. C FUNERAL DESIGNS FUNERAL DESIGNS of evtry description moderately priced. GTJDE, . 1214 F St, UNCLE SARI'S IPS PICKANINNY PAYS ASSEMBLING, READY A QUARTER ON HIS FOR BIG WAR GAME ACCOUNT IN COURT Provincetown to Harbor Greatest Fleet Ever Sta tioned at One Point. PROVINCETOWN, Mass.. July & This quaint little town on the tip end of Cape Cod today harbors the largest fleet of -warships ever assembled in New England waters. When all the ships en route have arrived, the biggest fleet of fighting craft ever rendezvoused In one port. In the world, will be swing ing at anchor in the harbor. More than 10,000 officers and sailors are here. On July 14. It Is expected the four dreadnoughts which were In England during the coronation festivities will arrive. The fleet Includes the Delaware, Louisiana, Kansas, and the New Hamp shire. There probably will be twenty one or twenty-two battleships In Ad miral Osterbaus fleet, before the naval assembly is over. The big ships of war have a layoff of about a week more at this port. Then they will get away for other points, some to take aboard the naval reserves of the Eastern States, others to cruise along the waters about Nantucket. Martha's Vineyard, and Long Island, chiefly for target practice ana maneu vering. The war game will be waged on a big scale. There will be two big di visionsthe "enemy" to do the attack ing and the defenders. The war zone lies over the stretch of water running between Gay Head and Montauk Point, and the "enemy" will attempt to run by the defenders and get into Narragansett bay or Long Is land sound. The defending craft will assemble at Gardiner's bay, probably on July 15. Commodore Eberle will have over thirty ships, made up of fifteen destroy ers, seven submarines, three tenders, and eight or nine naval militia ships. Admiral Osterhaus will have at least a dozen or fifteen battleships, scout cruisers, armored cruisers, and perhaps some auxiliaries. Today the sailors engaged in base ball games, automobile rides, and other forms of recreation. Delaware Arrives Off Charlestown To Take Supplies CHARLESTOWN NAVY YARD. Mass., July 9. The battlesnip Delaware, which was the queen of the British naval parade at the coronation, an chored oft' the Cunard docks here this morning, shortlv before 1. o'clock after an uneventful trip from England. Rear Admiral Charles A. Vreeland. who was on board, kept In communica tion with the navy yard coming up tho hnrhor. and reported that his ship and crew were In readiness for anything whatsoever, after srpplles have been taken on board. As soon as food supplies and coal are in. the Delaware will proceed to I'rov- InceVown to participate In. tho maneu- T .,-- . Widow With Ax Frees Her Son From Lockup DURANT, Okla., July 9. Leon Mit chell was liberated from tho caboose at Brichlto by his widowed mother, who battered down the door with an ax. The youth was arrested on a charge of intoxication. The mother rode into town armed with a six shooter. A large crowd of citizens was held at bay while the jail door was battered down. Mother and son mounted their horses and galloped out of town. To Every Bachelor Give up the hose that last only a week. Buy Holeproof Hose, guar anteed for six months. Don't judge "Holeproof' by imitations. Try tho original guaranteed hose. The genuine "Holeproof" is Eoft, stylish and comfortable. Nothing about it is heavy or coarse. We spend for our yarn the top market price an average of 70 cents a pound. Yarn can be bought for 40 cents. .- ' DU&il tioieoroortl FORMENWOMQT Bat ours is long fibre and three-ply. The hose can thus be made In the lightest weights, yet be strong enough to withstand six months of the hardest wear. Six pairs sell for $L50 up to $3.00, accord ing to grade and finish. There are eleven colors, four weights and four grades. Six pairs are guaranteed six months. Get your first six pairs today and see it you ever wore nner nose. For-Sale by All First Electric Fans for Rent by the Week or Month GET THEM WHILE IT IS HOT The Only Place in Town That Rents Electric Fans ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION CO., -1411 New York Avenue N. W. Faithful to Jedge Who Fin ed Him for Stealing Pipe. A negro boy walked Into the Juven ile Court yesterday afternoon with a 25-oent piece clutched tightly In one grimy hand. His head and feet were .bare, and he wore a much-patched pair of undersized breeches and a thin waist. With his teeth flashing like pearls amid their setting of ebony, he asked: "Is de Jedge here?" ''Yes, my lad, what can I do for you," the kindly clerk answered. 'Tse got dls here qua'ter for de Jedge what be done told me to pay every "yeek. I'so here like he done told me to be." Tho'Ooln, wet with perspiration, was handed over to the clerk, who entered It In bis big account book as follows: "Twenty-five cents. Account of Leon Lindsay, aged twelve, on payment of $12 ordered to be paid by him every week for forty-eight weeks In the United States Juvenile Court." Diminutive Leon stole $12 worth of lead pipe several days ago from a house in the southeast. He was haul ed before the court. He had nothing to say except that he was not guilty. Said Judge De Lacy: "You have done $12 worth of damage for 15 cents worth of pipe. How much money do you get a week?" "I get 50 cents," was the reply. "Then," said the court, "every week for forty-eight weeks you come here and pay 25 cents until our little ac count is settled." "Yessir." He started payment yesterday, and the court believes he'Jl pay up. Mrs. E. V. Lee May Not Attend Husband's Trial Relatives of Mrs. Edward Valentine L.e, residing at tho family home, 2203 Fourteenth street northwest, this morn ing said they do not expect Mrs. Lee will go' to Janesville, N. Y.. for the trial of her husband on the charge of steal ing $46,000 from the United States steamship Georgia. Mrs. Lee attracted considerable attention a few weeks ago when, upon learning that Lee had been arrested and placed in Jail at Buffalo, went there and married him. She re turned to Washington immediately, and stated then that she did not know whether she would be at his trial. Mrs. Lee is now at Colonial Beach, and her brothers and sisters do not know when she will return. Flag Can Be Used at Catholic Funerals Hereafter there will be no small dif ferences at public funerals and minis trations of the Catholic Church re garding the appropriateness of the na tional flag as a decoration or draping, if the (nHtructtB5 reatAr by; the apos tollpleleKatJJR thnrae inihe United States are sarrlrd out-f ' It has just; been announced that Car dinal Rampollo. Mter A plenary coun cil of the cardinals, has sent word to the apostolic delegate stating there will bo no disrespect to the church or the sacred litumy of the flag is used. Infant Malady's Spread Now Guarded Against "William F. Wenger. 1813 F street northwest, who yesterday was found to be suffering with infantile paralysis. Is reported as being no worse today. Con stant care Is being taken, so that if more alarming symptoms develop, the spread of the disease can be prevented. urn osieru AND CHILDREN The eemune bear this trade mark and the signature o( CarJ Freschl. Pres. You'll avoid the cheap Imi tations If you will get the gen uine. Ask a dealer today to show you the "Holeproof' assortment. Write (or free book. "How to Make Your Feet Happy." Btr. V.S. M.(fflit,IM " frVa - class Dealers WIRELESS APPRISES PRESIDENFS PARTY OF CAPITAL EVENTS Taft and Senators Now on Cruise Gratified at Reci procity Situation. President Taft and the party of eight Senators with him who are on the At lantic on the yacht Mayflower, are keep ing In touch with Washington by wire less. They knew of the Senate vote yesterday on the free meat amendment to the reciprocity bill and that the amendment had been defeated within a short time after the vote was taken. The President and Senators with him apparently look on that vote as marking distinct progress toward tho end of the reciprocity flght. The following wireless dispatch re ceived by The Times today from Private Secretary Hllles showed the party was steaming up the coast from Hatteras toward the capes of thm Chesapeake this forenoon and expected to enter the capes about noon. "Mayflower party was kept in touch with Senate by wireless. Senators grat Ifled at progress made toward vote on reciprocity. Party sat on deck In moon light unUl long after midnight. A brisk breeze blowing. The Mayflower went as far south as Cape Hatteras. Should pass through the Chesapeake capes at noon today. Due In Washington 7 o'clock Monday morning. "CHARLES D. HILLES. While Mr. Hllles does not specifically say President Taft la gratified at the progress on reciprocity and the turning down of one of Senator Cummins' amendments, there Is no doubt as to the President's sentiments on the matter. It is believed here that In the course of the trip tho President and the Sen ators with him will discuss the whole ramifications of the tariff situation now before Congress. This will apply not alone to reciprocity, but to the separate schedule bills. It was the belief when the party left that the President might on tills trip come to some definite con clusion as to what course he would take on any separate bills that might be passed. Rubber Mills to Close Down Indefinitely BRISTOL, R. I., July 9. Because of dullness In the rubber business, the mills of the National India Rubber Company, controlled by the United States Rubber Company, will close next Saturday for an Indefinite period. The mills employ about 1,600 operatives, all of whom will have to seek work elsewhere. l "Where Your Dollars Count Most" IEHREND i 72724 7th Manufacturers' Sale All-over Embroidery On sale tomorrow 50 dozen finest qual ity Sheer White French Lawn Waists, Including the new kimono style, with fronts and sleeves of all-over embroid ery or entire laceand embroidery In serting fronts ancr?leeves; French but tons; fine tucked backs; all sizes Coat Suits Half Union linen Suits 400 suits of white and tan Union Linen; newest short jacket, with long, narrow lapel; hip pockets and turn - back cuffs $7.50 Pore linen Suits Guaranteed all-linen Coat Suits; natural color; strictly tailor made- 28-Inch semi fitted coat,-with breast and hip pocket, and a c K currs $1.69 noicnea collar; all sizes strictly tailor made... ONE-PIECE DRESSES $4.00 Dresses 33 Dresses of ging ham, lawn percale, or chambray; kimono or regular sleeve effects; plain or trimmed gar ments; values to $4.00. $5.50 Silk Mull Dresses Scotch chambray and silk Lingerie Dresses, made in this season's choicest lace-trimmed models; entire V shaped yoke of all over lacte; front and sleeves trimmed In bands to match. Clear ance price.. White, $1.69 ana rlj27yfcCLrVy'' 55c Black Undershirts 29c Accordion-pleated, full-cut. well-made black Near-silk Pet ticoats, that sell regularly for 55c; special $1.00 Baby's Dress 55c Soft N a lnsook Dresses, with en tire yokes and ber tha of all-over em broidery, and flin lshed with deep, all over em broidery ruffle at bottom of skirt. 6c Unbleach ed Cotton Good quality Unbl cached Cotton; fine, even thread; selling; regu larly for 6c. 3c 30c and 60c K i m o n a Neat dotted and pretty fl o w e'r e i Lawn Ki monos; shir red waist and s 1 e o v e s ; Dutch collar, 25c WOMAN UNABLE TO RECALL HELO UP Mrt Laffey Surprised When Son Tells Her of Her Act. (Continued from First Page.) himself, and running from the building, cried for help. Mrs. Laffey hMJpne but a few steps when J. W. ippsffbol Georgia avenue, and J. K. Revel le, of 51 Park road, came on the run in re sponse to the call for aid. By this time the woman, becoming -panic stricken, started to run. The men caught up with her, and tried to arrest her. Like a wild cat she struggled, and at one time it seemed as though the combined efforts of the three men would not be sufficient to subdue her. A telephone message was sent to the -Tenth precinct. Sergeant Stoll responded, and It was not until he arrived that the woman was overpowered. Complained of Faintness. She was taken to the Tenth precinct; where she was searched. A reolver of ,32-callber and $106.10 was found. She was then removed to the First precinct, and held until she complained of faint ness and was taken to Emergency for treatment, afterward being brought back to her cell for tho night Mrs. Laffey left her rooms at 401 G street northwest at 7 o'clock last night. Where she spent the time before she appeared In the grocery la not known, but It is believed she walked out to Park road. She carried a long cloak over her arm, and wore a dark brown hat The boy, "Timmie," did cot know his mother was away. He learned of her act this morning. Then the little fellow went right out to engage counsel for her. He says his father died fourteen years ago in Piedmont, W. Va., &nd that for the past two years he and his mother have had to struggle along here as best they might. Boston Shows Big Growth in Single Year BOSTON, July 9. Boston's popula tion Is now about 707,000, according to the city directory for 1911, which has Just been published. This is an In crease of approximately 36,500 since the Federal census was taken last year, showing the population then as 670,585 The percentage of increase Is more than five per cent., the greatest lnl crease In one year in the history of the city. S' Sfre&Fftl W. $1.50 Waists 69c - Price and Less $10.00 Repp Suits Man-tailored Suits, of English Repp so fashionable this pea- pon new. short, slight ly ntted jackets, with double-stitched seams, and mannish pockets; $2.87 panel rront and back skirts $3.58 HALE PRICE AND LESS $12 and $15 Lingerie Dresses Exquisite, dainty Lingerie and All-over Embroidery Dresses; this season's swellest styles. Entire gar ments of heavy eyelet embroidery, or lace and embroidery trim- UJUC, pi.uv, $1.98 blue. pink. mono or usual sleeves, usual sleeves. $4.98 wnite and colors. $10 Waiea's Silk Coats vptSecf f 25 Taffeta Silk Coats; new, short, semlfitted models: heavy silk braided front, back, and sleeves. lc Womcu'i Ribbed Vents B leach e d Elastic Bibbed Vests, wttji crochet ed necks and armholes; a!) sizes. 4c 2.-W; Penrl Hackle WJiltr Wnnh Belts Wash able Union Linen Belts; rlchlv silk embroid ered and fin ished with pearl buckle. 9c SHE GROCER W. H. Bright Better. William H. Bright, one of the oldest inhabitants, who has been ill for a long time at his residence, 217 G street northeast, enjoyed a comfortable rest last night, and seems better this morn ing .than he has for the past week. "Knob Joint" Simple Treatment Quickly Relieves This and All Foot Trouble. "Knob-Joint" Is an extremely promi nent bunion, and like all bunions, be comes intensely painful at times. Suf ferers from bunions or any kind of sore feet will be glad to know of the following treatment that brings relief almost like magic, and if adhered to for a short time It gives a complete cure. "Dis solve two tablespoon fuls of Calocide com pound In a basin of hot water; soak the feet In this for full fifteen minutes, massaging the sore parts, gently. (Less time will not give de sired results.) Repeat each night until cure Is permanent," The soreness goes Instantly and the feet feel simply dellchtfnl. Corno and callouses can be peeled right off. Bun Ions are shrunken to normal, sweaty and smelly feet, tender and swollen feet need but a few treatments. Calocide Is no longer confined to professional use but can be bought from any druggist. If not In stock he will quickly get It from his wholesale house. A twenty five cent package Is said to be sufficient to cure the worst feet. Men Who Don't Believe in Bargains WAKE UP Look on Last Page Today A POURED CEMENT HOUSE Coin rn.ua sen oa poured. Eight cents a fnrt wKh modern Improvement. Lots from, CM each, upward. TwelTo min utes' rcantlfut rldo from Postofflce. cor ner 12th and Pa. ave. Where can you duplicate It at the price T Thli county doubled Its population In l&ft ten years. House' built to order on easy payments, tame aa rent. High elevation, cool breezes. One county road through prop erty, another turnpike bordering It. Good ichool ehort walk. Stores at hand; city (tores make deliveries. Two-acre park, public lawn, tennis courts. Tree plan (or hoiue. Take cars. 12th and Pa. ave.. Mr. Ver non and Alexandria Railway line. VIRGINIA HIGHLANDS ASSOCIATION. 'Washington Office. 403-5 CORCORAN BLDCL Phone Main XUS. niEO. J. MORGAN. Sale Manager. Do you want to vote? You can ax VIRGINIA HIGHLANDS. iThe Velvet Kind t ICE CREAM For ala Almost Everywaoraj la , Washington. iCHAPIN-SACKS Mfd CO. :: SPECIAL NOTICES LIGHTNING RODS INSTALLED ANO Repaired. J. H. Kuehllng. Sure against lightning as roor against rain. .My roas in over forty years have not failed to carry off every stroke on all tho sleeiiles. houses, alarms, and all other buildings. The Smallest Job Handled by ua receives Just aa much care and attention aa the big ones. LET US FIGUHB ON YOUK NEXT JOB. RUfUS H. DARBY PRINTING CO. 005, 007, 009 E St. N. W. Largest Printing House In Washington Ice Cream Dealers Are Saving Money By having us supply them with FREEZ ING SALT. FLAVORING EXTRACTS. &c. Dependable quality, lowest prices, prompt service. X2TNO CONSUMERS SUPPLIED. B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO. Wholesale Grocers. 11th and M Sts. 8. B. 1 NEVER DISAPPOINTS Next Time Try THE SERVICE SHOP For Artistic Printing. BRY0N S. ADAMS, -t Christian Xander's PANTA ROSA . CLARET Tha California Table "Wine of Bordeaux character: 13 doz.. 30c bottle, only at THE fAMILY QUALITY HOUSE 909 7th St. n-o Branch" House. 7 I V N ' ,-iayBV aa -? J cv .