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... & THE WASHINGTON'TIMES. THUESDAT, AUGUST 3, 1911. WHITE STUMPS E ON POETIC LOBE iDriven To Corner, He Re pulses Hanecy With In-, gersoll's Oration. PREDICTS FALLOF ANOTHER EMPIRE Proves More Than Match For Lori- mer's Counsel In Clash Of Wits. By JODSON C. WELLIVER. "I don't believe Bob Ingersoll was an atheist." "I believe laboring men have the right to ttrike." "I believe I performed a charity to the people in bringing about the ex posure of legislative conditions." 1 don't think it's rlht for repre sentatives of the Interests to make laws for the seople," "I am in ravor of the initiative, refer endiim. and recall." "Strikes may cause suffering, poverty, and destitution; but so do wars." "Riots may result from strikes, and people be killed. So are people killed lla wars." Sees Empire Crumbling. Charles A. White presented his social and economic views to the Lorimer in vestigators today, in defending himself for exposing conditions in the Illinois Legislature The youthful legislator under cross-examination by Judge Han ecy, counsel tor Larimer, and his views on politlLb, economics .and particularly ancient history, especially uplifted the committee and audience. The young man whose confession started the whole scandal declarod that he Is writing a. book about it. "Oh,"' he said, "1 may write several books, can't tell about that.' "Maybe about the "Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire?' suggested Judge Hanecy with a delicate sarcasm that consisted In its allusion to White's tes timony that he had been reading about Greece, Rome, Assyria, 'and that sort of stuff.' " "Likely enough," retorted- White quickly. "We seem to be drifting over that same course pretty fast.' White was not comtortable under the cross-examination, but he stood It with n stoical composure, that was really wonderful. Judge Hanecy is an expert at skinning witnesses, but White s hide was so think, or his sentient nerves bo well under control, that the Judge ' didn't get much satisfaction from him. However, the defense had a chance to get Into the record a question that im peached White's testimony, and the lawyers for the committee were over ruled when they tried to keep it out. It was a fine long question, one of those hypothetical marvels In which criminal lawyers tell about the creation, and the hanging up of the moon, and the turning on of the current that lights the stars, and wind up with: ' Now, answer yes or no!" The committee's lawyers didn't want White to be forced to answer the ques tion, but the committee said he could, Hanecy Gets Him. Judge Hanecy, counsel for Lorimer, was In peculiarly good fettle when he took on White for cross-examination this morning. His soft-voiced sarcasm was on tap at its best, and if he didn't make White writVs so often as he would have liked, it was only becauso "White seencd to be steeled and. armor plated against all such attacks. White was taken over his early life history. Ho told of his schooling and of attendance at church and Sunday school. He was a labor lobbyist during the legislative session of 1907, repre senting the street railway men, and all that time he learned enough about cor ruption to make him want to liirn more and expose it. White lectured at some length about the ethical ideals that had moved li!m to make his exposure. His philosophy of life and economics obviously is that of the half-bakod amateur thinker, who has had a tincture of socialism added to a general feeling that "things are all wrong." Judge Hanecy wanted to know whether White learned of faith, hope, and charity in Sunday school. "I have always practiced them aa wrll as I know how," replied White. "Which of these three graces would you say inspired your course in this affair?" "Charity. I consider that I was do ing1 a tervlce to the people of the country, in exposing as I have the conditions in their Legislatures." White developed the opinion that strikes are Justifiable, often neces sary! they may bring poverty and destttujjon, but those things must be borne if conditions are to be better, ed. Riots, even, would in some cir cumstances, be unavoidable, though White didn't think them right. He believed there should be the right of Srotest against unjust laws made y the representatives of special in terests: and he gave a thorough-going indorsement to the Initiative, refer endum, and recall as measures where by to correct evil conditions. His views on this point brought a smile to the faces of some of the con servative Senators who are not as sumed to Indorse those proposals. "When did you last attend a church, Mr. White?" suddenly asked Judge Hanecy. "Hold on," interrupted Senator Kern, DEATHS BROWN At his residence. Ioell Crest, Rldjn" road, southwest. Wednesday evening. EDWIN LOVEI-Ij BROWN, aeed thirty ears, son of Mary B and the late Walker Brown. Funeral Rt the residence Friday aftcr noon at 3 o'clock. Interment in Glenwood Cemetery &TTLE FLORENCE E.. Infant daughter of Charles Lytle. 3753 M street northwest. Interment at Glenwood Cemetery, tomorrow at 2 p ra. SDGAN On Wednesday. August Z, 1911, at her residence. X7 Twenty-sixth street northwet. after a lingering illness, MART C. widow of Daniel J. Loiran. In the sev-entv-se enth year of her age. Funeral from her late residence on Frl dav, August at 8 p. m. Funeral private. POPE On Welneflav. August 2, 1911. at 11 40 a m . MATHEW J , beloved husband of Marv E. Pope, aged sixty-one yeans. Funeral from his late residence. 1215 Sixth street northwest, on Friday. August 4. at 10 o'clock a. m. Interment at Glenwood Cemetery BKEELS-On Tuesday. Augustl. 1911, EMILT E beloved dauKhter of Homer C and Jennie Skeels, aged one year and ten "Funeral on Thursday. August 3. at 10 o'clock a. m.. from her parents residence, HO Hollv avenue. Takoma Park, Md. Fu neral private. UNDERTAKERS J. WILLIAM LEE, CKDHIlTAKEn AND LIVERT. 832 Pa. Ave. . W. Telephone M. 13S5. WnshlnsTton. D. C FUNERAL DESIGNS FUNERAL DESIGNS vtry description moderately priced. CUDE, 1214 F St, jJ MK WERE YOU SHOPPING THIS MORNING? lssssssssssssisElibl'ssH LHRriHHssHFw)asH ssssLslssaasssBBssHKilFWUlfil f V :'.?jsBs1 lssHsHsBlsHmHisssV-' : 'v-'j jj-igWBt. TEf!tJ0(v OiyaMsss It you were, and if the above picture, taken at the entrance of King's Palace, is a picture of you, bring to The Tnes the sales slip that you got in the store represented, and If It is for J2.00 or less The Times will return to you the money you spent. If it is over $2 00 and less than $20.00 The Times will return you $2.00. If It Is over $20.00 The Times will return you 10 per cent of the amount up to $10.00. sotto voce, and not Intended for the record. "Hate to have you ask some of the rest of us that!" However, White said he thought he went to the Methodist Church at O'Fal lon, his home town, some time In 1909. "You believe in a hereafter now; you told us about your literary attainments, that you had read about the Romans, Greeks, Assyrians, Carthagenlans, etc.; what books have you read about those subjects?" White couldn't name the volumes, but recalled that he had been impressed with the Injustice of "thoo old deities making the people of Egypt build the Pyramids." Judge Hanecy wanted the names of "those old deities" who forced the peo ple to build the Pyramids. "Can't name 'em," replied White, who was the only person in the room not smiling. "I guess there were some rulers In that period who assumed the attributes of deity," suggested Mr. Marble, encour aglnglj. "Oh, yes, assuredly," said Judge Hanecy. "There are people who indulge those assumptions yet some of them not far from here. And the Judge went amiably on, leav ing his auditors dellclously uncertain whether the Iling was for Marble, White, or the supposedly antl-Lorlmer mem bers of the committee. Wlmt period i this about which you are now examining the witness?" ln-i.i)iu.-eu beuutui Kenyon, who had been fidgeting as If he were a bit tired of these disquisitions on the phllosopy of history. He even Intimated doubts whether the Assyrians and Carthagen lans had much to do with the Lorimer election, anyhow. So counsel Jumped about 4,000 years forward, and dropped the Pharaohs for consideration of Lee O'Neill Brown, and White's personal relations to Brown. Yesterday White told the committee of writing a letter to Brown, saying, "I don't hold you and Lorimer under any obligation to me; I .was paid as much to vote for Lorimer as any of the others got." The Lorimer people of course, hold to the theory that White never wrote any such letter. was mat letter ever testinea aoout in any of the trials or Investigations In connection with this matter before now?" 'I told Mr. Weyman the States at torney for Cook county, about it, and think I told Mr. Austrian, the Tribune lawyer." Of course you know mat it such a letter could be produced it would have a very important bearing on this in vestigation?" les, I suppose so. "You have told stories about Luke and Clark receiving money, or telling you about receiving it. Now, you use their names because they are both dead, don't you? And you corrected your testimony so as to avoid reflection on Representative Tlppltts. because he is Beauty Hints To the Beauty Editor: Can you toll me of any harmless way to Increase the bust? I do not want any more flesh on the hips or other parts of my body, but I am so flat chested I would try anything you thought would give me even two or three Inches more development. ANNA R. The only thins I know of that will de velop the bust without Increasing the size of the hips, or without putting on flesh where not needed. Is a prescription put up by The Dr. Kelly Co., especially for small and undeveloped breasts. It Is the discovery of a woman phislclan whose practice was largely among her own sex and In most cases Increases the bust measure four to six Inches In a month. Send 10c to the Dr. Kelly Co., Dept. 182 H A, Buffalo. N T., and they will send you a trial package of the treatment without charge. This Is said to be of great value In cases of arrested development of the bust and will give a full, beautiful form without anyone knowing that the treatment was used. Many mothers have told roe that after the baby had been weaned, the breasts became flabby and shrunken, but the use of Dr. Kelly's prescription made them full and firm. Do not use pads or bust forms, as they never look natural and have a bad ef fect upon the general health. Neither would I recommend ordinary flesh builders or ton ics, as they Increase the hips and limbs and with the present styles the form should be slender everywhere except a generously de veloped bust. To the Beauty Editor: How can I restore the youthful color and looks of my hair? It. Is getting gray and streaked and. makes me look much older than I am. Mrs. G. P. W. Many women ask me for some practical and safe way to restore the color of their hair and my Invariable answer Is to get 60c or $1.00 worth of Queen gray hair restorer from James O'Donnell or People's Pharmacy. It la perfectly harmless, restores the natural color with one application, leaves the hair soft and fluffy and Its use cannot be de tected. rniF inexpensive L.UlL SATISFACTORY There is no more convincing evidence as to the merits of Coke than that it is in general use in the homes for cooking and has the recommendation of the majority of housewives. We will deliver you Coke at these prices. ti Bushels Large Coin, delivered. ..g.51 (0 Bushels Largs Coke, dllvered....7 (0 Bushels Large Coke, delivered.. .13.11 St Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered. tt.CC M Bushels Crushed Coke. deltversd.Jt.6l to Bushels Crashed Coke, dellvcred.jt.5l WASHINGTON GASLIGHT CO. cU Tenth Street K. W. MSSSsSSSstSsffSSJBIBJSSrSBSl still alive and could deny didn't you?" In this question Judge Hanecy stated the substance of the whole Loilmer defense against the bribery charges. Three legislators whose names have been brought into the corruption stories Link. Luke, and Clark are now dead. The White testimony, to a considerable extent, turns on incidents affecting these men. AH this the defense will pcout a3 the effort to hitch a manufac tmed tile to the names of dead men Going back to a comparison of views and estimates on literature Judge Hanecy was plainly hurt at White's ad mission that he rend "Bob" IngersolL After arguing a few moment about "Bob's" middle Initial, the Judge want ed to know if Ingersoll wasn't an atheist "Doesn't he believe that when a man dies, he Just dies, and that's the end of It like a horse?" asked the Judge "O, I don't thlrk he really believed all that," said White. "But he wrote and lectured that way, didn't he?" "Yes, but I never believed he thought that way. You read the oration over his brother's grave, where he says that 'hope bears the rustle of a wing' and all that you can't think Ingersoll was an atheist, after you read that." The Judge was obviously a trifle flab bergasted when the witness showed signs of willingness to quote some poetry, and diopped that branch of the Inquiry to lern more bout White's version of the preliminaries to the Lori mer election. White had testified to meeting Brown In a- hotel room in Springfield, when the matter of voting for Lorimer came up He named two people. Otis and Sidney Y'arborough, who, he alleged, were present. The Lorimer people, during the Lee O'Neill Brown trial, attacked tblsstory by producing testimony that the Yar boroughs were not in Springfield at that time, but were In Chicago. Judge Hanecy recited the story of the Brown trial in a hypothetical ques tion, and tried to get White to answer It. This brought on a squahble between the lawyers. Mr. Marble protested against such a question going into the record, but the committee held that the witness could answer It. The defense argued that one of the witness es who made up this alibi testimony for the Yarborough.8 had been indicted for perjury because of It, and the whole alibi had been effectively Impeached. White declared, when the committee ruled that he should answer, that he was not In the court room much of the time during that trial, and only knew the testimony as he had read It In the newspapers. Great Values Economical housewives look forward to A & P Sales from week to week as the bargain event of the week the time to replenish the supply of foodstuffs at lowest prices. The sale tomorrow is of more than ordinary importance it means big values in food of first quality. Best Elgin Butter, lb. 30c New York State Cheese, lb. 17c Brookfield Eggs, Guaranteed, doz. 25c Six Day Special A &P Chili Sauce, bottle Cahoes Salmon, can Shaker Salt, 3 cans Smoked Sardines, 3 cans Gold Dust, pkff National Biscuit Crackers, National Biscuit Crackers, Japan Eice, lb Main Branch Stores: 1318 7th St. If. TV. .1620 14th St. N. W. "1825 'Wisconsin At& 815 H St. Tf. E. 8th and E Sts. S. E KJk mkmtmm - Telephone Connections at All Store. L&l&m$r Alexandria Branch. 52S Kiag Street PEACE TREATY WILL BE SHED THIS AFTERNOON Knox and Bryce Will Affix Signatures At White House. By J. FRED ESSARY. When Secretary Knox, Ambassador Bryce, and Ambassador Jusserand sign the arbitration treaties at 3 o'clock this afternoon, binding the United States, Great Britain, and France to submit all differences of whatever nature to arbi tration, the most advanced step for in ternational peace in tne nlatory of the world will be taken. This ceremony will take place In the President's library at the executive mansion and at the President's palace in Paris simultaneously. The French ambassador is abroad. Ambassador Bryce returned to Washington from Maine for the exchange of signatures. As soon as the treaty can be re ceived from Paris the President will send both the French and the English instruments to the Senate for ratifica tion. They may be acted on during the extra session or they may have to go over until December. Party at Ceremony. President Taft, Secretary of State Knox, Ambassador Bryce. Chandler An derson, solicitor of the State Depart ment, and the great authority on inter national law, and the French consul general will compose the immediate par ty at the White House ceremony. The Secretary and the British ambassador sign the heavy scroll In duplicate. The French treaty will be signed by Secretary with Vlscounte Saint Phalle, vice consul at New York as witness. President Taft took no part In the pre liminary exchange. Surrounding the immediate party will be the members of the President's Cab inet. Behind them will stand a number of newspaper men whom the President has invited to witness the Impressive international event. There will be no other Invited guests. The signing will take place In the most historic chamber of the White House. This is the private itudy of the Presi dent. It was here that the treaty of peace between this country and Spain was signed, and it was here that Presi dent Lincoln held many of the gravest conferences of civil war times. Bound to Peace. By today's act the three countries In volved bind themselves to submit to arbitration all Issues of vital Interest. And these issues Include questions of national honor and questions of terri tory. No such treaty has ever before been negotiated between two great rovers. , ., , In the past a question of national honor, an insult of one nation by an other, was regarded as a matter beyond the realm of arbitration. Only a resort to arms was regarded as an honorable means of avenging such a blor at a nation's pride. And the same thing was true of ques tions involving territory. An invasion or an appropriation of one nation s ter ritory by another was not a matter, according to the standards of the past, which might be submitted to an arbi tral court for adjustment. If one peo ple placed a hostile foot on the terri tory of another, the act meant war, and nothing else. All Changed. Today, however, the three greatest powers In the world agree among them selves that they will submit all such questions to arbitration. That other nations will fall into line and negotiate similar treaties Is a fore gone conclusion. The moral force of three of the greatest peoples of the earth In such a pact will soon be felt, and Germany, Japan, and Russia are expected soon to enter the Brotherhood. From the standpoint of the world's peace and the world's happiness, there fore today's simple ceremony In the White House is probably the most Im portant move, in a century. History was made when the signatures were exchanged between the representatives of these three powerful nations. Mark A&P FREE 30 lb. White En- amd Sugar Can grreu away with every 50c can of PIP A&P Powder. A&P Hour,1-8 Sack, 69c Bargains--Aug. . 21c 10c 25c 25c 19c all 10c pkgs. 8c all 5c pkgs. 4o 5c Store-607 Seventh St. 4 v r i ntvt - ir 1-iitr.vis r- r -m bb n..i r.r.B vn "c WASHINGTON WOMAN CHEERED AS FIRST TO ADDRESS AD MEN Mrs. Franklin Adams Con spicuous At Convention In Boston. BOSTON, Aug. 3. For the first time in the history of the Associated Ad vertising Clubs of America, In con vention here, a woman took part in the formal ceremonies of a conven tion. She is Mrs. Harriet Chalmers Adams, wife of Franklin Adams, of the Pan American Union of Washing ton, D. C. She addressed the conven tion on "Advertising and Export Trade in Relation to Latin America," and was accorded an ovation. Within the past three years Mrs. Adams has traveled 40,000 miles by horse, canoe, steamship, sailing ves sel, and railroad in visiting every country and every important city In South America Capital After Meeting. The Washington delegation Is mak ing a quiet, but telling flght for the 1913 convention. Dallas, Tex., is ex pected to land the 1912 convention and Washington has formed a de fensive and offensive alliance with the Texans. In return for assistance rendered by Washington the Dallas people have pledged Granville M. Hunt, chairman of the conventions committee of the Washington Cham ber of Commerce, that they will throw their Influence to Washington for 1913 Mr. Hunt will address the conven tion 'tomorrow morning on Munici pal Publicity." The sessions were re sumed this morning in Faneuil and other balls after much pleasure and little work yesterday. The water melon feast at the Hotel Victoria given by the Atlanta "Ad" Men's Club last night, was one of the entertain ment features of the convention. Show In Afternoon. In the afternoon a horse show and dog show were given for the enter tainment of the delegates and visitors at Thomas W Lawson's country es tate, "Dreamwold." There was also a trolley trip to Lexington and an auto trip to North Shore points in which over 300 machines were in line. A general session at Ford Hall and speeches by Charles F. Jenkins, of Philadelphia, and the Rev. Geofge Wood Anderson, of St. Louis, were on this morning's program. The subjects were "Advertising and Human Nature" and "Advertising and Rural Standards of Living." Rabbi Charles Fleischer, of Boston; Helen Mar Shaw-Thompson, of Chicago, and Prof. Charles ZueDim arc the aft ernoon speakers. Officers will be elected tomorrow. Im mediately after the place of next year's convention is decided. Watch Your Kidneys Thousands of men and women die of kidney disease every year because : they don't know in time that they have It. Let a portion of the urine stand twenty four hours. If It becomes cloudy or the froth still stands on top, or there Is a thick sediment in It, or the urine Is very pale or very dark in color, you should take Warner's Safe Cure at once, because the kidneys or urlnap- organs, if neg lected, become so diseased It will be months before they can be restored to healthv action. Ihe best remedy ever discovered for diseases of the kidneys, liver, and blan der Is Warner's Safe Cure It has been used with success for over thirty-four years. It Is the one remedy tou can rely upon. Put up Jr. ECc and rtffl sizes and sold by druggists overy- Warner's Safe Pills for constipation and biliousness are 25 cents a Package. A sample bottle of Warner's Safe Cure and a sample of Warner's Safe Pills win he sent fres to anyone sending rTame and Sddress and mentioning The Washington Times. u.ii..tr Warner's Safe Cure Co.. Rochester, n. y. Special Sales Pure Lard, lb. 10c Fresh Nearby Eggs, doz. 21c Snowdrift Lard No. 3 Pail . . 40C No. $ Pail . . 65C 4 to Aug. 1 0 California White Asparagus, can. . .26c Quaker, Mother's, or Grandmother Oats, pkg 8c Fancy Oregon Prunes, lb .". .15c Polish or Lye, can. 5c Chloride of Lime, can 5c Mason's Fruit Jars, quarts, 50c doz. Pints, 45c doz. N.W. Market Stands: 21st & Sts. Hit Center Market 5th & K sts. Mkt Eastern Mkt. S. E. i I y rfi Mrs. Sarah R. Kahl To Be Buried Today The funeral of Mrs. Sarah R. Kahl will be held this afternoon from the residence of her daughter, Mr. Augusta Sherman, 51C H street northwest After the short ceremony at the Sherman home the body will be taken (o th Trinity M. E. Church. Fifth and E streets southeast, where the Rev. H. L. France will officiate, at the services. Intermeut will be at Congressional Cemetery. Mrs. Kahl rviim i9hfA... . ,j being orn in St Mary county. Md., ---B v . w, wnen hut a young girl she came to Washington. living here ever since. iS8' Kah' was the mother of fifteen children. , She leaves thirty grandcnfl dren, twenty Kreat-grandcnlllVen and one great-great-grandchild. "a"n- ana Funeral Of N. W. Bond To Be Held Tomorrow Funeral services for Nimrod W. Bond, who was employed in the Patent Office from 1&S7 until 1391, and then was trans ferred to the General Land Office, In terior Department will be held in his home, 924 Payson street, Baltimore, to morrow. Interment will be In Loudoun Park Cemetery, that city. Mr. Bond was in his seventy-third year, and until the first of last month lived at 61 R street northwest this city Before Your Dollar Count Most" Q EHREND3 732-734 7th Good Reasons Why You Should Buy Your Linens and Domestics Here Be Unbleached Cotton C n Fine count even thread XTTsT cotton worth Sc Ut 100 12c Hack Towels Large size, heavy quality. H hemmed ends; red corded htii borders VU 91.00 White Bed Spreads Double bed size; heavy y marsellles patterns, great n value " I 91.00 Couch Cove'rsi Re versible oriental stripe i f covers; largest sizes; heav- g Uy fringed SeJl 92 and 92.50 Hem stitched Mercer Ized Table Cloths, 08c. Han dsome satin luster mercer lzed table cloths, full 10-4 size, and finished with deep hemst lched hems. Beauti ful center patterns with rich border. Will wash beautifully. Don't Pay Other Stores Extravagant Prices for Skirts Get in On This Great Sale $4.50 to $6.00 Newest Panama Skirts $2.95 Latest 8 t y 1 e empire skirts of black and blue, strictly all wool Panama. N e w beltless style; 2 piece models with self-covered buttons on hips, $2.95 Linen Coat Suits Must Go $1.57 for $3.98 Suits White and Tan Linen Suits, Linen Suits t '$1.57 newest bnort coat Models and plain gored skirts. Clear ance price $2.39 for $10 Linen and Lace Trimmed Suits Pure Linen and handsomely trimmed Cluny Band Suits in natural linen, white, blue, pink and lavender, real $10.00 values. "Must '$2.39 Li go price" 15c White Cannon Cloth, Oc. 36-lnch width lin en finish white can non cloth, for a day. 50c Boys Overalls, 23c. Best qual ity Blue denam overalls, with shoulder strap and belt, 4 to 15 years. The Kehoe Stenographic Writer Price, $100, is to shorthand what th typewriter Is to longhand; twice as speedy and legible; writes In syllables; noiseless; self-spacing; touch sstem. 19 leys; epeea uuiuuou. Apply for circular. Ex pert operators wanted; no mollycoddles. but energetic, ambit ious young men ana women. Bt.n mrttVt lA nmiTfSI ltl life. Cash prizes of J100 to (200 for speed will be given to those who exceed shorthand. 401 COMMERCIAL BANK BLDC j8sesraoraraerai35s i Artists! YOU'LL find It advisable v to get all of yourS$ sketching materials here vj before you go on yours vacation. Standard goods atstf reasonable prices. s g- MUTH&COJ SS 418 7th St I Pays to Come from Any Distance NEY&CO. Pa. Ave. and 8tli St. S.L J sBSsKfsHRsP4 Starts As Laborer, Now Lawyer For Uncle Sam Announcement was made at the De partment of Justice today that Frank E. Elder, 31 Seaton street had been appointed to one of the new $3,1X0 a yenr attorneyships in the department Mr. Elder was for three years attor ney for the Government Prihtlnir Office, leaving that position 'June 30. 1911. He came to Washington from Minerva, Ohio, and entered the Government ser vice as a laborer. He worked up until he was made librarian at the printing ofltre. He resigned this position sev eral years ago. Mr. Elder attended night law school until he received his decree. His new work will be In the Court of Claims. R. W. Cox Is Freed Of Charge To Defraud Robert W. Cox was freed In Police Court today, after remaining In Jail more than a month on the charge of obtaining C5 from the St James Hotel br an alleged fraudulent check. This claim has been settled, according to a written notice filed with Assistant United States Attorney Ralph Given, with a reciuest that the prosecution be dropped. Myers Brothers, proprietors of the automobile service at the St James, also released a 7750 claim against Cox for automobile hire. For months Cox was, known as the "Beau Hrummel of the Avenue." His arrest followed a long period of enter taining his host of friends. Street N. W. 50c Double Bed Sheets 34c Good qual ity, linen fin ished, large double bed size sheets: finished with 3-inch hems 34c $1.00 House Dress Skirts 45c Nice quality plain black, or blue and gray mixed wash skirt; plain gor ed style with banded bottoms. Colors guaran teed fast. 45c finest $10.00 and $12.0U Voile Skirts $4.98 Famous "Alt mans" all wool voile Skirts In either plain gor ed or handsome ly silk braided. Some have the new separate hanging panels. $4.98 Gored Coutil Corsets with 1 Garters, 75c Values 38c Extra qualltv Coutil Corsets, all bias gored. Insur ing extra strength, shape, and perfect comfort, long, dtp hip, with front and side support ers; IS to 30 size3, 38c 39c Men's Women's See rem hlne shirts, Gingham Hants at 25c. Aprons, 4c, Tc, Attached 13- nd 0J4c collar blue Large size. All kinds gingham fast color of mate top shirts good qual- rials for men, lty Glng- bunched color ham In above guaran- Aprons. lots; val teed fast, worth ues to 29c all sizes. double. per yard. SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB BnaBBBBBBBSBBOBBi BBBBnBSBBBBBHBMSSI SPECIAL NOTICES FROM THIS DATE ON I will not be resonslble for any debts contracted by my wife, Katie L. Carroll. JAMES H. CARROLL. Sr. ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS' reward without a question for return of jew elry taken from 121 A st. ne. Phone Lincoln 517-M. JOS. E. FALK, 911 La. ave. Phone M. 2S13. Confectioners and Druggists are Saving Money By having us supply them with Freezlns Salt and Flavoring Extracts. Depend able goods only. Write or 'phone Mr prices. tS-tiO CONSUMERS SUPPUBBt B. B. EARNSHAW & BRO. Wholesale Grocers. 11th and & M Sts. S. E. Send Out Good Printing Matter Don't waste your time or money with poor printing. Let us print your next Job you'll be more than satisfied not only with the workmanship, but the price, too. New modern plant throughout. We raake a specialty of two and .three color work. RUfUS H. DARBY PRINTING CO. Largest Plant In City. 905. 907. 0 E it. CHRISTIAN XANDER'S Gold Medal Rye a nnniitv whlskv. unexcelled .-- - .------. ror juieps ana puncn. 65c full quart 909 7Ul St No Branch Houses. ""ijT&lrj w V .. rfjl. ' - i3.