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t THE WASHINGTON TIMES. SUNDAY, APRIL 13, 1913. fc D. JL R. DELEGATES EAGER FOR BUTTLE Planned Attack on Report of Credentials Committee May Start Affray. (Continued from First Page.) op on this test. If it is made. Mrs. Bryan is said to be playing more or less of a waiting- game, and perfectly willing to be the compromise candidate if neither Mrs. Horton or Mrs. Story, can be elected. No Challenge Expected. Final plans for the congress aie being- leclded upon today by the leaders of all factions. Mrs. Story refused to discuss :he report that her friends would chal enge the leport of the credential com mittee, which Is accused of "steam- oller" tactics. Many other rumors were circulated In he hotel lobbies today, and some cre- ience was gained for an unauthorized itory that the financial conduct of the Daughters' treasury would be as hotly reoaiea a meme as any during me : resent congress. Allege Business Laxity. It is not alleged that there Is any hlng like wrong-doing, but it is openly whispered that laxity in susiness meth )ds has prevailed for yeare, with the eault that finances are badly mixed tip. Iny such assertion on the floor of the congress is expected to start a storm :ompared to which other fights are mild md tame. , The twenty-second continental con gress will formally convene at 11 clock tomorrow morning. The hall will be crowded with delegates and alternates-rthere are more accredited than there are available seats when the president general makes her entrance Into the hall. One of the chief privi leges of being president general is to make the grand entrance into the con vention hall at the beginning of each session. Attended by twelve personal pages and a hundred floor pages, the president general sweeps down the aisle to the stage with all the delegates standing Just as If the President of the United States had arrived. C President Will Attend. The President of the United States will appear at the afternoon session at 3 o'clock and welcome the delegates, and so will the Secretary of State. Two other "welcomes" will be -given the delegates, one by the Rev. R. H. Mc "Klra, D. D president general of the District Sons of the Revolution; the other by James M. Richardson, national resident general of the Sons of the merican Revolution. At the morning session Mrs. Scott will welcome the delegates, and the next business will be the report of the cre dentials committee, over which warfare promises. Monday evening Mrs. Scott gives a reception at Continental Hall. All day Tuesday will be taken up with routine business, including officers reports, but Tuesday evening nomina tions will be -made, and Wednesday at 9 voting will begin. Sessions will go on during the voting, and State regents' re ports will be in order. This will con tinue in the afternoon, and a report will be made by Mrs. "William Libbey on Revolutionary Gifts." Gilford Pinchot Is one of the speakers at the Wednes day evening meeting, f The big event for Thursday is the afternoon reception,in the White House. In the evening Ambassador Jusserand will be one of the speakers. Walter Johnson, Not Pitcher, Sent to Jail f Justice Stafford, presiding in Criminal Court No. 1, Is an average baseball fan, but hardly a respecter of names and perrons when it comes to doling out justice. "Walter Johnson." called Clerk Mu- Kee yesterday, "and everybody grinned. even tne court smiling. A short, thick-set colored man ap proached the bar and smiled askance at the Judge. He admitted that he had Btolen four rugs and a lamp. There was a few moments' silence and then Justice Stafford sternly said "five years." It appeared that Johnson, like his famous namesake, had a record, but a different sort of a record. Bladensburg Boy to Be Returned to Home Dean Thompson, fifteen years old. who ran away from his home at Bladensburg, Va., and who has been held by the Washington police for two days, will be sent to his home this af ternoon. Young Thompson waa found by the police of the Fourth precinct wandering in th. street. He said he came to Fee the sights. His father was notified of his detention, and sent transportation money. Preacher's Divorce Denied. LOS ANGELES, Cai.. April 13. Be cause her husband Insisted she should not burn more than eight matches a day and a box of matches, therefore, should- last sixty-two daya, Mrs. P. E. Cornwell, wife of a clergyman, took an empty match box Into couit and at tempted to obtain a divorce on the strength or an inscription on the box. The Comwells remain man and wife, however, the decree having been de nied today German Crops Blasted. BERLIN. April 13. The cold spell continues throughout Germany, and the damage to fruits and other products, which were three weeks in advance of their nornmal growth, is great. A home less laborer was foud frozen to death this morning in a Berlin garden colony. Duchess Is Improving. LONDON. April 13 Announcement was made today that the Duchess of Connaught. who underwent a serious operation two days ago, is still pro gressing. Gordon's Dry Gin 80c AT Christian Xander's 909 Seventh St. CLUBMAN TO PACE EOF Ohioan, Accused of Poisoning His Wife, Will Be Placed on Trial Tomorrow. CINCINNATI. Ohio. April 13. The trial of Dr. Arthur B. Smith, of Spring field, Ohio, charged with the murder of his prominent wife by poisoning, will begin tomorrow morning before Judge F. M. Hagan, of the common pleas court, and a jury. The trial promises to be a battle be tween the most celebrated medical and legal experts of the nation, and It Is expected to occupy at least three weeks' Umo, as the testimony Is expected to be of remarkable conffictlng character. Mrs. Florence Cavllcer Smith, Dr. Smith's first wife, whose murder is charged to the imprisoned doctor, was one of Ohio's prominent socially, and an active worker in fashionable church circles of southern Ohio. State's case will be In charge of Prosecutor Charles Ballard and Uw rente Laybourne. who was county pros ecutor wnen tne indictment was re turned, while James B. Malone and John M. Cole will represent the de fendant. The defendant Is a member of the Country Club, a devotee of ,jolf and other outdoor exercises. He was born and reared here, and always has resid ed in the fashionable district the north side. Mrs. Florence Cavlleer Smith died suddenly Monday morning, March IS, 1912. Dr. R. C Rind, who was called. said that he found Mrs. Smith in a semi-conscious condition, frothing at the mouth, and. suffering great agony. Her cheeks and lips were purple. He administered a hypodermic of morphine, but It did not have the effect desired, and in a short time she was dead. Later under legal process. Dr. How ard, chief chemist at the Ohio State Medical College, and Dr. J. J. Coons made examination of the body. A grand jury was convened ana an investi gation was made. An indictment was returned charging Dr. Smith with being responsible for the death of his wire and alleging that he had administered cyanide of potassium. Dr. Smith was married to Miss Mabel Claire Merchant, a former nurse at the City Hospital, about October 1, and had just returned from their bridal trip when the exhuming of the body took place. The wedding was solemnized at the home of the bride's parents In New ton Highlands. Mass. When the grand Jury made its' report Dr. Smith surrendered himself at the county Jail and was placed in a cell; when arraigned he entered a plea of not guilty, and at once the Interlocutory proceedings were begun. The reports of Drs. Howard and Coons neer had been made nubile i CI MURDER When Dr. Smith was informed that his I land baseball team, of Highland. How- ' o?dha5J!e?.?XhUed under ard county. near Laurel, for the past orders of the prosecutor and coroner' . . . . . .. he exDressod ereat mrnrlu nnrt at thnt.'two seasons, has been signed by the time said that his wife was a victim of heart trouble. About thirty witnesses have been sub poenaed by the State. The defense has stated that a number of medical ex-! perts will be called. J Reward of $12,500 Is Offered by Relatives MEMPHIS. Tenn., April 13. The rela tives of Joseph W. Martin, who has been missing since April 3 in London, have cabled to London offering a re ward of $2,500 for the discovery of his whereabouts. Later this reward was In creased to 112,500. Hill Martin, brother of the missing man. has started for New York on his way to London. Mr. Martin's relatives and friends say that there is no reason why he should have committed suicide. They are not trying to keep anythingj back. Being people of culture, they naturally have shunned the publicity and notoriety of this affair. Rich Youth Is Miner. WILKESBARRE, Pa.. April 13. Min ers in the Lacakwanna Coal Com pany's plant are Interested In Caesar Zelaya, of Santiago. Chill, millionaire graduate of Columbia University, who is working as mine surveyor for $15 a week. Parade as Tariff Protest. GLOVERSVILLE, April 13.-Twelve to fifteen thousand men and women will parade the streets here tomorrow and every business place In the city will close as a protest from this, the glove makln gcenter of the world, against the slaughter of the train on gloves as it appears In the Underwood bill. WEATHER REPORT. The forecast for the District of Co lumbia Italn this afternoon and tonight; cooler tonight: Monday cloudy. For New Jersey, Delaware, and Mary landRain tonight; cooler tonight; Mon- oay ciouay. For Virginia Showers this afternoon and tonight; Monday fair. The temperature today as registered at the United States Weather Bureau and Affleck's: U. S. BUREAU. 8 a. m 65 9 a. m 57 10 a. m 63 11 a. m 61 12 noon 64 1 p. m 65 2 p. m AFFLECK'S. S a. m 9 a. m 10 a. m 11 a. m 12 noon 1 p. m 2 p. m , TIDE TABLE. High tide, 12:34 a. m. and 1:00 p. m. Low tide, 6:40 a. m. and 7:53 p. m. SUN TABLE Sun rises. .. . 5:45 i Sun sets 6:4."; J. Maury Dove Company, inc. Announce a reduction of 50c PER TON On all domestic sizes af Anthra cite Coal, effective during the current month of April. Principal Office, 12th and F Sfrtafs N. W. Private Branch Exohange M 4270 Connects All Depots. PEAR POPE WORSE; HASTEN TO VATICAN Inflammation of Lung Found When Another Physician Joins Pontiff's Staff. (Continued from First Page.) attention to the condition of the Pope, and they at once removed him from his armchair and placed him In bed. Since then the room has been kept absolute! dark. The physicians insist that the pontiff be prevented, if pos sible, from even making an effort to exercise nls mind. Orders that he shall receive no calleM have again been Is sued, and It is believed that after the several relapses which the Pope has suffered as a result of disobeying these orders, ho will ad lit re to them even if his condition should Improve. Washington Catholics Offer Up Prayers for Pope's Speedy Recovery Although no general order has been received from the higher church author ities, prayers were offeicd up in the maporlty of the Catholic churches today for the speedy recovery of the Pope from his present Illness. A special prayer was effered up in St. Patrick's Church, by Mgr. Russell. Papal Legation Here Has No Direct Word Of Condition of Pope The Papal legation in Washington has received no word recently from the Vatican concerning the condition of the Pope. "The only information we have," it was stated this afternoon, "has been obtained from the newsppaers. If a serious turn is taken, the legation lore surely will be notified. Until the Pope's illness grows dangerous we will not likely be notified di rectly." Smallwood Signed With Richmond Club LAUREU Md.. April 13. Walter Smallwood. who pitched for the High- Richmond team of the Virginia League. where he is expected to make a good showing this season. Smallwood Is only twenty years of agd and his friends are predictlnc a bright future for the young- farmer. Walter lacea tne urooKiyn nauonm i.eaguc club at Richmond a few dajs ago, and h!3 work is said to have been fast.. Ryan Makes Record At Weight Hurling NEW YORK, April 13. Pat Ryan, the Irish-American A- C. star, is now holder of the world's record for throwing the 35-pound weight for height. He hurle-l It 20 feet 9 Inches, breaking the record held by Con Walsh," the former New York A. C. performer, now with the Seattle A. C, of la feet 6.1 inches. Ryan and Matt McGrath, the Olympic hero, were tied at twenty feet, but Ryan es tablished a neA' mark on the throw-off. Jack Eller. the New York policeman, equaled the world's record of 9 1-5 sec onds in the 50-yard hurdles. Miss Leishman to Wed Soon. PARIS. April 13. Fro ma person In close relations with the family of J. G. A. Leishman, United States ambassador to Germany, has been obtained the in formation that the announced forth coming marriage of Miss Nancy Leish man, daughter of the ambassador, 'o the Duke of Croy Is not definitely ar ranged, although the llkcllhoo dof its taking place is fully admitted. I Am An Optometrist And as such specialize in meas uring the error of refraction of the eyes and supplying 'Jlasses to restore the sight to the nor mal. if you have strained "our ces and brought on nervous ness and headaches, see Ralph Martin Samuel Warhlngton'H l.millug E) (might .SprrlnllNt. 1209 G ST. N. W. iWT ii b itttttttttttttttttttttttttttt illllllw ,ittttttttttttttt7f iHll PRIEDMANN OFFERS TESTS IN CAPITAL German Discoverer of "Turtle Serum" Proposes to Treat Fifty Patients Here. (.Continued from First Page.) man savant would disclose more de tails cf the great secret he holds. His serum has been given to the Public Health Service for tests, but with it did not go the secret of Its preparation nor the Intricate detail of its administration. Dr. Frledmann blocked Government use of it effect ively ny mis metnod. Now the Gov ernment to obtain it must "come to him. That more friendly relations be tween the Government and the for eign discoverer were established dur ing this afternoon's conference Is lino hinted. Dr. Frledmann's willingness to turn the remedy over to the United States under certain conditions is be lieved to be the groundwork on which the two noted physicians are meeting this afternoon. Guest at Swiss Legation. Following this conference. Dr. Frled mann went to the Swiss legation, where he was the luncheon guest of Dr. Paul E. Rltter, the Swiss minister. , He declared that he would decide late this afternoon about his plans for treat ment of Washington tubercular cases. Remembering his unpleasant experi ence In Providence, where a hotel pro prietor forbade him to treat patients in his room. Dr. Frledmann today put up the bars at the Wlllard Hotel and re fused to answer telephone calls. He is entirely willing to give his treatment here, but he stipulates that it must be in a hospital under proper conditions. Dr. Frledmann stands ready to dav to turn his treatment entirely over to "the United States Government. The Government, however, must make him an offer one that will assure him that the treatment will be placed in the hands of all reputable physicians In this country. The financial element he has not considered, but it is assured that his bargain would involve a money consideration. Dr. Frledmann told The Times that he has no malice In his heart for the skeptics and unbelievers, who hare tried their best to cast discredit on him and his treatment. On the other hand, he says, he has onlv confidence that his cure will be the ultimate salva tion of a race afflicted with the great white plague. Makes Nc Complaints. "No doubt I, too, would be angry and skeptical if I were an old doctor and found a young man making tuberculosis cures where I had seen patients dying under mv eyes constantly," said Dr. Frledmann in reply to a question as to his feeling toward the national, city, and State governments and physicians with whom he has come in contact In this country. "I have po complaint to make. I only know that my treatment is a cure and will be accepted here. Some of the doc tors have greeted me with great en thusiasm; others have not been so kind, but I am casting no blame on any one, nor am I finding anv fault-'' He attended the Gridiron Club dinner at the Wlllard last night, sitting next to Surgeon General Blue of the Public Health Service, who Is now engaged In making tests of his serum. His con versation with the general was of a social nature, he declared today. Dr. Frledmann declared that he had already made his "second application" Silk Waists at Cotton $2.00 Tub Silk Shirts Waists such as these are selling regularly elsewhere for $2; made of elegant lus trous quality wash silk, in, rich lavender, blue, and black and white stripes; popular Robespierre models, with button-trimmed collar and turn-back cuffs; QQ all sizes wOL $1 Silk Corded Batiste Shirts Dainty White Shirts, of fine quality sheer mull; In silk cord, check, and plaid patterns; stylish Robe- A . splerre models, with turn-down collar, and turn- wZ back cuffs and breast pockets; 34 to 46 sizes.... Reductions in Undermuslins 75c and $1 Gowns, 49c Full cut Slip on Gowns of softest nain sook, with en tire round or squaro yoke of lace and em broidery run through with liaby ribbon. 13c. 39c and 50c Corset Covers, 24c 10-Inch yoke of finest French val lace. run through with baby ribbon. 3 row's of em broidery with r 1 li It o n. of softest cam bric; French styles, IMc 6-inch Em broidery Ruffle Drawers Good quality Cot ton Drawers, with French bands and well made, ti-lnch broidery r u f f 1 e, headed with OP. fine tucks.. LiOK, Children's 15c Muslin Drawers. L 1 n e n - finished cambric, 3 hem stitched fine tucks; French hand-worked b u t to n holes; 2 to 12 00 years Ov for the first time on a Providence girl patient. Sometimes three or four ap plications of the treatment are neces sary. He admitted that an offer from the Government would be decidedly accept able. Also he said that he had undr consideration several plans whereby his serum should be generally distribut ed through the United states. He will accept the most advantageous orfer and by this he means the oner that will bring the largest benefit to the largest number or citizens, ne aeoiares. Dr. Frledmann admitted that a Provi dence hotel had refused to allow him to treat patients In his rooms. The doctor declared emphatically that his serum would cure any kind of tu berculosis, and remarked strongly that he had never had any bad effects from the treatment at the Frledmann insti tute in German j". Predicts Ultimate Victory. His duties at this institution, he says, will prevent hi mfrom remaining in definitely In this country, but he fore sees the early acceptance of his treat ment and Its general use by reputable physicians here. He explained that It Is necessary to give a special course of Instruction In its use. especially with reference to tho "Second Injection" of the serum. Although the doctor sat beside Gen eral Blue he dirt not make any request that the general give him his Govern ment report on test3 of the remedy. As to an apparent, coldness on tha part of the Public Health Service and other officials with respect to his cure. Dr. Frledmann refused to comment. Of the two deaths In New York, In cases where tuberculosis patients had been treated with his cure. Dr. Frled mann explained that the treatment in those cases was not effective because of the extremely advanced stage of the disease. Furthermore, he showed statements from Dr. Goldwater, of the Mt. Slnal Hospital to back up his as sertion that the treatment could not be held responsible for the deaths. The invitation of the National Acad emy of Sciences for an address here. Dr. Frledmann wap forced to decline, as the date, April 22, conflicts with his present work. He indicated a strong desire to come here again within a few weeks to co operate if possible with the Government ana to demonstrate tnat his Is a real cure and not the fake that many pnysicians nave proclaimed it. Friedmann's Patient ' Discards Her Crutches After Being Treated PROVIDENCE. R. I.. April IS. Scores of tuberculosis sufferers are pouring 'n- to this city on every train today to be treated by Dr. Frederlch Franz Frled mann when he returns to Providence on Monday. They are coming from all parts of the country. Sophia Berger. the Providence young woman who, previous to her first treat ment by Dr. Frledmann In New York, walked painfully for years about the town. Is now able to go about without her crutches. Governor Foss Makes Friedmann Welcome To Bay State Hospitals Governor Foss of Massachusetts un expectedly announced today that the Bay State bars against Dr. Frledmann would be lowered If the Government re ports showed his "turtle serum" to be what he asserts for It. This news waa conveyed to Dr. Friedmann this after noon by a Times reporter, but he an swered that he was unable at this time to say whether he would accept the governor's hospitality. His plans for the future are dependent upon the progress of ills Providence and New lork patients, and likewise upon whether or not he does treatments here. Prices Monday 50c inimitable quality; 25c Women's Gloves, in 6 to 9 I sizes, worth double, $1.25 Embroidery Skirts, 69c Women's best Cotton Skirts, with -"0 - Inch flounces of em broidery, head ed with 3-Inch bund of em broidery Inser tion, 9c. $2 All-Over Embroidery 98c Finest eyelet all - over em broidery; skirt and drawer com blnatlon. with ribbon draw-string at neck. 98c. 25c Thin Lisle Hose Women's Thinnest Gauze Lisle Hose, with high spliced heels and garter tops, lip black and tan JLJ.C 19c Children's Hosiery, All Colors Pink. Blue. White. Tun and Black Fine Ribbed Hose for boys and girls, to 10 sizes 59c Black Nearsilk Underskirts Serviceable. wash-saving Petticoats of black nearsilk, well made with wide accordion 9Q pleated ruffle iO $1.50 Princess Slips White, pink. blue, and yellow lawn Princess Slips; en tire yokes of lace and embroidery, finished with rib bon beading; skirt trimmed to QO match vut $1.75 UN T SHEAVERS Gertrude Atherton Says Sisters Have Intellects, But Are Too Lazy to Use Them. That California women, generally speaking, display some of the charac teristics of the common oyster, is the statement which Gertrude Aatherton made in Philadelphia when she lectured at the Berkeley Lyceum on the "Prog ress of Women." "My sister , Calif ornians I found to be Intellectual, but lazy,'' she said. and this condition suggested to my mind that they had the temperament of a mollusc. So I boldly called them oys ters, and took them to task for not legistering before election and otherwise attending to their political responsibili ties. The morning after my scathing arraignment ten thousand women hast ened out to register, and I hope they all vojed when the time came. "The trouble with our American wom en is that they cannot get over being economical. Oh, yes, on clothes they have succeeded In overcoming the ten dency to scrimp and save. And they will spend money to get elected to of fices, too. 3ut their generosity ceases there. They will not spend to advance the great cause. "Women must learn from men how to spend money wisely. Men know where it counts most, and they never dream of economizing on such matters. A politician Is a politician regardless of sex, but the feminine politician needs to learn a few other things. For in stance, I find she takes herself too seriously. It is all very well to take your subject seriously, but not your self. "Los Angeles is the vermiform appen dix of California, and It is filled with the riff-raft of the Middle West," she raid. Mrs. Atherton lives in San Fran cisco. "Recently I consulted a brain special ist to learn whether this part of the human machinery deteriorates as does the body," she continued. "He assured me that it does not. and told me that there was no reason why a woman should not write a better novel at the age of ninety than at forty. That's en couraging, isn't it?" Miss Beatrice Harraden. of England. -was the other speaker. She explained why women writers snouid not De ex pected to devote as much time to the cause of suffrage as other women, be cause thev require more solitude for their work and cannot be interrupted by telephone calls and telegrams asking them to speak at some meetings and ad dress clubs. Unperturbed Directors. Apropos of a railroad wreck due to a defective bridge. Jerome S. McWade. the Duluth sociologist, said the other day: "The railroad's cool stand about this bridge reminds me of a worse case a case about a toll bridge in the South. "The toll bridge was rotten, and a woman fell through a hole In it and was rt-mn... a4 TTor1 Inrilimnnt tnnrnsrwinntn held a mass meeting and In response j to their resolution of protest the com pany wrote: " 'Gentleman: Yourresolution about cur bridge has been duly received. It will be laid before tho board at our annual meeting eleven "months hence. In the meanwhile, to prevent. If possible, a recurrence of the small accident to which said resolution refers, would it not better If all your citizens used the company's other bridge, three miles to the north of the town? The water there Is scarcely deep enough to drown a nan of full height.' "Exchange. KAYSER'S SILK LISLE GLOVES Famous "Kayser" make Gloves. In their 22c 50c silk mercerized two-clasD tan, gray, white and black Lisle Gloves I $1 .00 Kid Gloves Black Lisle 13c Best French quality. white, black, tan gray: embroi dered backs. . . Fill Your Underwear & Hosiery Wants at These Great Savings 25c Women's Medium Ribbed Vests Women's Short-sleeve. High-neck. Button-down-the front White Ribbed Shirts; always 2oc Tomorrow 25c Lace Knee Ribbed Pants Bleached Ribbon Knee-length Pants for Women, with umbrella "I rjn legs; lace trimmed X I C 50c Ribbed Union Suits Women's Whe Fine Ribbed Union Suits, round neck, wide shoulder strap shirt, lace trimmed, knee-length pants, extra and regular ) sizes iO, 75c Women's Silk Hose Finest of Pure Thread Silk Hose, in white, tan. and black. lustrous. splendid weight, high spliced heels, fashioned foot and OQn lisle garter tops OuL 15c White Feet Hose All white foot or split white sole Stockings for women. For this Q sale only 17C 12'2C 19c and 25c Wool Mixed Dress Goods Popular Cream Cloth, with black pin stripe and all shades of herring bone cloth serge, double width material: 1"tg worth double -LJLC Hemstitched White Linen Table Covers Fine satlrt-flnlshed Mercerized Linen Ta ble Covers: rich floral center, with notched borders; 3-Inch hemstitched endB; extension table size. 98c REQUEST FOR MATCH SHOOTING One Man Is Near Death, While Another Is Held Charged With Firing on Him. John Coughlan. thirty years old. of 2137 O street northwest. Is under arrest today at the Third precinct police sta tion, charged with shooting Charle3 Owens, colored, of 20S M street. Owens was operated upon at Emer gency Hospital this afternoon, and phy sicians there have fears for his recov ery, coughlan. it Is alleged, fired sev eral shots from a .32-callber revolver, one of them taking effect in Owens' left side. , The sheeting followed an altercation In front of an all-night lunchroom in L street, near Twentieth. According to Coughlan, he was In the lunchroom when several colored men came along and asked for a match. He told them that he hnri rinnn n.1 m .. , .-Tj V, j "" " i mem. ne jaid. replied that If he had it would be taken away from htm. One of the !"entV r alleged, slapped Coughlan fired ""-c started, and he William Bias, colored, v.-as arrested this morning, charged with assault In connection with the case. It Is alleged by the police and declared by Coughlan .nat he Is the man who slapped Cough- Daughters Fight Will. MINEOLA, L. I., April lX-Three .daughters of Henry Abrams. south side oyster dealer, who died February i last, and left "an estate of S2Z.IKO. are contesting his will, charging he was suffering from senide dementis when he drew it. Ban Indecent Dances. BEAVER FALLS. Pa,. April IX The town council has nassed an orrilnnnrn prohibiting the turkey trot, bunny hug. Tango. Boston hug, and Wilson wiggle, and other dances not in accord with proper decency and refinement. DO TOU USE THE Thai Ym Nelson's Suburban Directory Covering tbe Follow!; TDirna and Villages Adjacent to te District of Columbia. .MARY1,A.D HyattsviH- JCensington Lakeland Linden Mount nainler North Chevy Cnase niverdale Itockvllle Silver Sprimr Sllgo Berwyn Bethesda CapltofVlew Chevy Chase College Park Cottage City DrummoncI Forest Glen FriendshlD Heights Garrett Park Glen Echo Somerset Takoma Park Woodside Practically a Supplement Now On Sale At Ham Adams NewsBepoC 9th A G Sts.Nw. Price, $3.50 '' Justus C. Nelson, Publisher, LeDroit Bldg. To the Women With An Eye To a Bar gain We Call Attention To This Sale $12.50 SUITS Eleven Suits of wide-wale serge and cheviot; rem nants of line that sold .for $12.50; strict ly tailor made models, with 30-inch semi- fitted coats; splen did satin lining; black and navy only. Remnant price. $5.75 $15 SUITS Beautiful suits of fine all-wool di agonal serge, in rich shades of tan. gray, navy. "and black: plain tailor - made or handsomely trim med models; some have gros grain silk inlaid lapels and large silk frog fastenings; best silk linings. $8.75 In and 68c I Little Tots' Bonnets & Goats Weight $1 New Straw Bonnets 14c Lace Straw Bonnets, In French or high back styles, prettily trimmed with flowers and RQt ribbon DC $2.00 P. K. Reefers Fine P. K. Reefers; with embroidery trimmed collar and cuffs or double cape, silk-scalloped embroidery edge garment. 1 to 5 Qfif sizes . . . IOl $4.50 All-wool Cashmere Coats Long and short, line quality cream Cashmere Coats, long or short double-cape style, with silk g- QQ scalloped embroidered edges. .DJL0 39c and 50c Brassieres 69c Perfect fit ting Cambric Brass teres, with embroid ery, beading, and ribbon; all sizes. 25c f Corsets; front and side sup porters, and lace trimmed IS to 30 sizes. SPLENDID ARRAY OF KUHWMER CLOTHES FOR MEN AT GROSNER'S Many New Styles, Citers art Patterns ta Choose FrMH Grosner's, 1013 Pa. Avenue, Headquarters for Kup penheimer Clothes m Washington. The man who demands more than just ordinary clothes to express his dress ideals will be Interested In the splendid display of Kuppenheimer Clothes for Spring'at Grosner's, 1013 Pa. Ave.. N. W. He will find suits that embody tha latest styles and include club -checks,' stripes, grays, and browns, and other colors and patterns that are sure to please the eye, especially the Norfolk Suit for young men, so much in de mand, y Kuppenheimer clothes are made of pre-ahrunk wool and guaranteed to re tain their shape. r- They look well on you, wear well, fit well. You will find a little more vigor of outline and richness of coloring In the new styles than usual, as though men were letting the spring sunshine reflect a little more In their dally' ap pearance. However much or little you may know about clothes, vou can safely trust the name Kuppenheimer because it stands for guaranteed clothes maker-backed- clothes clothes that must, and will satisfy you in every point. Kuppenheimer clothes are priced to meet the needs of every purse J15. f3f, 123. and up. For real clothes satisfaction, buy s, "Kuppenheimer." And remember Gros ner's, 1013 Pa. Ave., Is the fcnly. firm selling Kuppenheimer Clothes in Wash ington. Advt. CITY DIRECTORY T Net VTRGIXIA Ballston Cherrydale Clarendon Dominion Heights Falls Church Fort Myer Heights McLean Maywood i Park I.a nb J Rosslyn t tbe Xaraer Book.' Your Statloaer or 8th & F Sts. N. W. $20 SUITS Included In this lot are expensive cream serge whip cords, tan. blue. gray, and black serge3. and fancy mixtures, in nine exquisite models to select from, in cluding extrava gantly trimmed or s t r i c tly tailor m a d e mod els. Don't fall to see these garments before you buy your suit. S10.95 50c Trimmed Bonnets Lace and embroidery trimmed line swiss Bonnets; French or 0r ruched style uut .7)tsV Corsets 39c Dip Hip Coutll $300 Cnild- ren'a Rata Capes. i to 16 years: neat pin stripe capes: with plaid lined hoods. 97c 3.