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" THE WASHINGTON TIMES. MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1913. ENGLAND MAY HALT ACT! ON MEXICO POPE NEAR DEATH, FEAR IN VATICAN Doctors Administer Heart Stimulants to Lower Temperatures and Pulse Beats, But Fever Continues to Grow Pontiff Cheerful and Resigned Sisters Work on Robe. ANTI-SUFFRAGISTS LETTERS ON TARIFF FLOOD COIITTEE PUBLIC GOLF LINKS Opposes Ballot OF I VISITOR PA SESSION HE T 1 SOUGH CO Government Inclined to View Further Recognition of Re public Is Unnecessary. Great Britain may take no further teps toward recognlilnc Mexico, inas much It is held that Huerta Is presi dent by constitutional succession. Great Britain, according to State De partment advices, has been leady to recognize Mexico ahead of the United States, thus smashing a precedent hlch always accorded the United States the flrst opportunity of recog nizing: countries In the Weftern Hemi sphere. There is reason to believe todaj, how ever, that the British government may hold the view that further, formal rec ognition of the Mexican government is unnecessary. The British view Is said to be founded on the following facts: Madero resigned a president, and Lascuraln. as secre tary of state, succeeded him. Then Lascuraln appointed Huerta secretary of stattv- Following this action Lascu raln "abdicated," and Huerta" naturally succeeded him as president. It Is said here today that the British government holds the view that this is constitu tional succession, and that previous recognition of the Mexican government till holds good. The recognition of Huerta's minister designate to Great Britain Is in Itself a partial recognition of the Mexican gov ernment. It means that Great Britain takes the view that Hnrrtn i th properly constituted head of the repub lic, and as such Is entitled to the recog- ujm ot ine .British government. The Lnlted States Government is not taking a similar view of Huerta's re- JJje. It still stands pat on its waiting cuiiuuc xi aemanas mat mere shall be J- f"nal election of a President beforo this Government takes any steps toward recognizing the southern republic. National Leaders Will Reach Capital This Afternoon to Oppose Ballot. (Continued From First Page.) and Marchiafava refaf-d to allow it. Being the senior physician, he carried Ws point. The Pope's bronchitis was greatly improved. Ne pheyiis has almost entirely disappeared, and his heart ac tion is no worse, but the physicians were gravely con cerned over a fresh symptom, the hardening of the pon tiff's arteries. Father Vives y Tuto, the monk who was with the Pope for forty-five minutes during the night, supposedly taking his confession, was kept within call all day and a motor car was kept in constant readiness to bring Cardinal Vannutelli, who is the penitentiary major, and must ad minister the last sacrament and gtve SCHOO L HE n ES GIRL ACCUSER Pittsburgh Superintendent Plac ed on Trial Following Story Told by Housemaid. PITTSBURGH. April 14. After hav ing pleaded for weeks for an opportun ity to face S. L. Heeter, superintendent of Pittsburgh schools. Miss Ethel Fish er, attended by two nurses from West Pennsylvania Hospital, entered the court room today and was given a seat opposite Heeter, who was today placed en trial following his Indictments on two counts by the grand Jury which re cently heard Miss Fisher's story. The pretty housemaid was pale and weak from the long illness which fol lowed a self-performed operation. She was met by her mother as she entered the court room and assured her that he was "all right" and anxious for the trial to begin. Heeter. who is on leave of absence from his school duties, was smiling and confident. His attorneys have indicated that they have dropped the "conspiracy charge" defense. Superintendent Heeter having asserted that the charges against him were the result of a politi cal conspiracy, but gave no Indication as to their new plans. Among the witnesses to be examined, when a Jury was agreed upon, were several city detectives who have been Investigating the case since Miss Fisher several weeks ago told her story to the coroner when she thought she was about to die. Lieut. Col. Kuhn Will Pay Visit to Barracks Lieut. Col. Joseph E. Kuhn. Corps or Engineers, will make two visits during this month and four each In May and June to "Washington Barracks on offi cial business pertaining to his duties as a member of the board of officers appointed In February. He will pro ceed to his station after each visit. Serge Milton Llberman. of the Quart ermaster. Corps, now at the field medical supply depot at 21 M street northeast, has been assigned to Washington Bar racks for temporary duty Sergeant-at-Arms Once Messenger Boy "Colonel" Charles Patrick HIggins. re cently elected sergeant-at-arms of the United States Senate, started his active life as a messenger boy for a telegraph company. He later became a prominent teleg rapher, earning a reputation as being the' fastest receiver of messages in the country at the time when messages were jotted down with pen, pencil, or stylus and not with the tpewrlter The title "colopel" goes with the title of sergeant-at-arms. Ingram Church Choir Gives Sacred Concert A sacred concert by the choir, under the direction of Miss Harel W Reeder. nu given last night in Ingram Me morial Church before an audience which filled the edifice. The soloists: were Miss Ritchie McLean, contralto, and Harry Forker. basso. The song service Is the first ever given in Ingram Memorial Church, and the rendition of the program was re ceived with enthusiasm Mrs. E1ei Harvey Weaer was at the organ. absolution. Father Vives y Tuto is the brother of the cardinal of that name, and has been Pope Pius' con fessor for many months. Dr. Amid said: "The condition" of the Pope is grave, but not alarmmg. We can overcome the present crisis. Then, If he follows the physicians ad vice, he mcy live some years more. The present relapse was due to the reluc tance of the pontiff to submit strictly to the medical regime. The moment he feels better he wishes to resume .is ordinary occupations, which causes loss of strength and great dancer." After visiting the Pope's sick room to day his sisters, Maria and Anna Sarto. and his niece hurried to their little home, a square away, to complete the pontiff's shroud of lace, which they are maxing wn tneir own hands. The Sarto wom2n are all expert lace maters, and ever since the Pope s ill ness took a serious turn they have been at work on lace for his funeral vest ments all the time they were not at the Vatican. Pope Plus was not told of their labors, and the sisters devoutly hope that the robe would wait many years alter Us completion. Permission Is Granted. Today, when they left the sick cham ber, Maria sought out Monslgneur MIs ciatelll sub-prefect of the Vatican, and asked him If In the event of death -they could provide the Pope's body with their own handmade surplice for tho funeral vestments, and MIsclatelll gave the desired permission. The sisters and the niece. looking more depressed than usual and trying vainly to hide their tears, hurried homeward to complete their self-appointed task. Throughout his Illness Pope Plus has been cheerful and resigned. At times he Insisted on disobeying the orders of his physicians, but he -did It quietly and without ostentation. "My dear doctor, one thing your clev erness cannot possibly remove Is my seventy-eight years," he said to Mar chiafava, and to one of his sisters, who looked doleful, he remarked: "Don't cry so much. It Is true that I am HI, but let us hope In God." Sympathy for Sisters. The sisters and niece of the Pope are pathetic In their grief. Their simple devotion has attracted great sympathy. One of them said today: "Our brother Is better. The doctors assure us that there is no danger, and we live In hope, praying that he may recover." A peasant from Rlese, Giuseppe Pal laro. who came to Rome with the Venetian pilgrimage, and was confirmed by the Pope and bears his name, on leaving the house of the Pope's sisters expressed the greatest indignation at the pessimistic reports. "It is not true." he cried, "that the Pope is in danger. His sisters hav Just told me that he Is well." Some one saia "All Rome knows that the condition of the pontiff Is serious," to which the peasant shouted: "It is not true. You wish to kill our beloved pontiff. We want him to live, even If It necessary to take him back to Rlese." The great plaza before St Peter, where the Roman crowds are accus tomed to gather when historic events are occurring within the Vatican walls, furnished no indication that Plus X was lying on what might be his death tied. Heavy showers, falling almost constantly, aiscouraged the faithful and curious alike from keeping watch under the windows of the palace. An unbroken current of visitors pour In and out of St. Peter's all day long. This Is usually the case when the capi tal is filled with strangers, but only a few recognized the windows of the Pope's chamber, with their closed shut ters, and stopped to gaze upon them. Motors from the embasles to the papal court drive up. The occupants make inquiries as to the pon tiff's condition and write their names on the visitors' book. Many carriages stop at the entrance, seeking the latest news from the guards. Telegrams of Inquiry pour into the Vatican throughout the day from every quarter of the world. The number Is eo gri at that individual answers are impossible. The Pope shows the keen est Interest In the messages, and tells the papal secretary of state. Cardinal Merry del Val, to keep them all, so that he can read and answer them when his condition Improves. The thought that Rome may be wit nessing the final days of Pope Plus X Imbues all church ceremonials with even greater Interest than they cus tomarily command at this season, wher. the Holy City Is at its best, shelter ing pilgrims and sightseers from the entire globe. Many thousands went to the Church of St- John Lateran for the final cere mony celebrating the Con3tantlnIan Ju bilee. Cardinal Vinci Vanutelll. who represented the Vatican at the euctiar- Ictlc congresses in London and Mon treal, had been specially delegated b the Pope to celebrate portlncal mass. AH the cardinals In Rome, numbering twenty, and other dignitaries assisted. High Officials There. There was a notable assemblage of patriarchs and archbishop?, officials of the Vatican staff, heads of religious or ders and colleges in ecclesiastical robes, and foreign diplomats to the papal court In unlfotms. The ceremony was heightened by music by the famous Sis tine choir. The great pillars of St John were hung with draperies of crimson an.l gold: clusters of candles numbering thousands glittered In Jhe crystal chan deliers. The service occupied two hours. The processlpn of cardinals, gorgeously robed, and lesser members of the hierarchy could only be seen In Rome. The multitudinous congregation In cluded varying elements, striking In their contrasts. The most aristocratic Italian nobility crushed against bronzed and collarlees peasants and old women with handkerchiefs around their heads American tourists and other sightseers mingled with parish priests from many countries, making the pilgrimage of their lifetime; monks and friars from Spain. Italy, and the Philippines, some in b'ack and others in brown robes, their waists bound with rope and with sand aled feet Only a few hundred nearest the al tar were able to sec and follow the service. Thousands knelt thioughout the vast space: others eddied about, whispering In many tongues. In accordance with the will of Pop Leo XIII. his tomb was prepared In St. John Lateran by the cardinals. The body still remains, however. In the tem porary vault In St. Peter's for fear of a repetition of the riots by antl-clerlcals on the occasion of the transport of the bodv of Plus IX to Its last resting place. But the general opinion now pre vails that old hostilities and vindictive ness have died away Papal Legation Here Fails to Receive Word Of Pontiff's Condition The National Association Opposed to Woman Suffrage has mapped out a pro gram for meetings and work In Wash ington which will make this week mem orable in the history 6f the fight arfainst the enfranchisement of women. , With the arrival here this afternoon of Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, of New York, president of the national organization, and Mrs. A. J. George, of Boston, a noted speaker against woman suffrage, the active efforts of the antl-suffraglsts will cet into full swing. Under instruc tions from Mrs. Dodge, the District or Columbia Association Opposed to Wom an Suffrage has arranged for two pub lic meetings, one In the Public Library at S o'clock on the evening of April IS, and another In the Brighton the evening of April 19. Mrs. Dodge will preside at both these meetings, and the two principal speakers will be Mrs. George and Miss Lucy J. Price, who have won tame as a lecturer and field worker for the national association. Drawing Room Meetings. In addition to the public meetings. Mrs. Frederic Huldekopcr, Mrs. Rich ard S. Ely. and Miss Marv B. Adams will hac .special drawing-room meet ings in their residences during the week for the purpose of arousing Interest against woman suffrage among women socially prominent in Washington. Great Importance is attached to the blK public meeting in the Public Li brary April 18, because the national organization Is anxious to hae all the business women of the city Interested In the cause. Mrs. Dodge realizes that one of the exeat factois In the ficht against woman suffiage consists of the women who have to work for a living, and who. therefore, are particular.' qualified to pass on the merit of anti suffrage. At 5 o'clock this afternoon. In the Brighton, the constitution commit tee of th Washington organization will hold a meeting to draw up a per manent constitution and by-laws. The local association ha? a tempor ary organization which includes Mrs. Artnur T. Dunn, president: Mrs. Frank W. Hackett first vice presi dent, Mrs. Kate K. llenrj. second vice president: Mrs. St. John Greble. third vice president. Miss Caroline Harrold. secretaiy, and Miss K. Bre haut Miss Mary B. Adams. Mrs. It. S. Ely. and Mrs. William B. Cogswell, executive commltee. The honorary vice nresldents ari Mrs. Ellhu Root. Mrs. Frederic Huld koper. Mrs. Albert Janln. Mrs Ten Eyck Wendell, Miss Jane Rlggs, Miss Mollle Elliott Seawell. and Miss Grace B. Litchfield Will Talk to Senators. In addition to the public and drawing-room meetings, the "antl" suf fragists will be heard by the Senate Suffrage Committee on Saturday, April is. This hearing has been ar ranged by Senator Thomas, chairman of the committee, nt th request of Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge. The suffrag ists will be heard after the "antls" have made their speeches. There will appear before the committee Mrs. Dodge. Mrs. George, Miss Price, and other women from Baltimore, Phila delphia. Richmond, and other cities Suffragettes Deny Charge of "Frame Up" Against Sylvester II -wzfi II IIHsaHPH "r :. Villi 1 1 -IKK "su, I II J!fcf r 4J I II lis SLaE ssUsssM : ..- ry E III II iliiBtevffcibiW "Vf III II ItnaaBntfllnV- W-WF,.JV( A III II bKbK ' .JA III 1 1 & "li XFl m.,t4K v 'III 1 1 JVSv &' v ' .jK1SnM!iv i 1 1 J;$& '$$&& II " 3r- ' $- ill III . "', I II llvk- - .- '-; " Mi Young Man of Capital Urged Missives Both of Protest and Former Secretary to Go With I Praise Swamp Underwood Him to White House. MISS LUCY J. PRICE. Arrested at the home of Franklin Mac Veagh. as Avenue of the Presidents, where he had gone to persuade the for mer Cabinet officer to accompany him to the White House to call on President Wilson, Frank Htllyard. twenty-three years old. son of Van Buren Hlllyard. of 1121 Tenth street northwest, is in the Washington Asylum Hospital today for observation as to his mental condl- , tion. .jiiijuiu. ii j Ham, uesan acinic queer!)' while walking In Aenue of the Presidents with two friends c3tenla aflernotm. He is said to have run In fiont of an approaching automobile, but a quick turn on the'part the driver prevented the machine from run ning him down. The young man then eluded his friends and went to the Mac Veagh home, where he wan admitted on the pretext that he wanted to scu the former Secretary of the Treasury ' on Important buslnras. Once inside. Hillynrd Invited Otto John, the second butler, to accompany him on a trip to New York and when the butler declined the young man In sisted that John go to the White House with Mr. MacVeagh and himself. Police of the Tenth precinct were no tified and Hlllyard was taken in cus tody by Policeman Boyle Jmt as he was leaving the MacVeagh residence. He was charged with insanity. Washington Artists Exhibit Paintings The twenty-second exhibit of paintings by Washington artists opened today In the hemicycle room of the Corcoran Art! Gallery, a number of excellent workj are on view and those who saw the prl- vate opening Saturday night are loud I in tneir praises or me capital artists The gold m?dal was awarded to J painting, "A AVInter Scene," by E. W Redfleld. John L. Carlson was awarded I the silver medal for a landscape and the bronze medal went to Kverett War ner. Those receiving honorable mention were Bayard IT. Tyler. Chauncey F. Ryder, and William B. Clos3on. California Quake Is Not Felt Here There has been no definite disturbance ! to testify. If anv statement did not t here In the nature of an earthquake that could be connected witn the recent J disturbance reported from San Ber-t nardlno. Cal.. according to Father Torn dorf. of Georgetown. L'nlverslty. Reports from San Bernardino de scribed a short but severe "quake." strong enough to rock buildings, but which did not produce any damage. and His Assistants. Buildings Superintendent It to Be Asked by C. of C. Board to Give Grounds. The question as to whether or not Washington Is to nave public golf linkt will be submitted to CoL Spencer Cosby sional committee, declared that there was nothing at all persona) In the action of the suffragists In carrying on the hearing ro-ardlng the alleged police inefficiency March 3. "The charge that we have suppressed evidence In regard to the alleged po lice Inefficiency March 3 Is not true. ' said Miss Paul. "Naturally we have chosen onlv such witnesses as would give evidence In our favor, but our witnesses have been people of hlch standing In the community. Admiral Walnwright. General Mills. Mrs. Caro G. Mcorc surelv could not be accused of being willing to perjure them selves in an affair of this sort, and thev are the type of witnesses we have tried to get at the hearing." Miss Paul explained that Miss May Stevens, who Is alleged by "antls" to have declared that "those who were unwilling to obev were not allowed to go before the committee," was a sten ographer In the office at suffrage head quarters for a week about the time the hearing started. She was obtained to take the place of another girl who was 111 Miss Steens was quoted hv the "antls" as havlnc said: "I heard one of the w omen talk to several who were I fit in with her purpose, witnesses were Imperatively told they should not say that. Many times I heard this woman tell witnesses lust what they should say. Those who were not w'illlng to obev were not allowed to co before the committee. Their names were withheld from the committee." The mall of the Ways and Means Committee has doubled lnce the pub!!- .itlin if tV... 1 ,( .-!. a. 1 r t Will v""" " i Hiuinuuu mini urn, iinu . win oc suomuiea to uoi. spencer uosDy I?'1'3..01 .t, Protest and comin Mds.- superintendent of Public BuIIdhw and rndcrwood' and "W clerical asslsSms! I Grounds- The 'PecIa' commltte. fro-C CoL Xeyle Colquitt, the new clerk of he Chamber of Commerce appointed to I he committee hart been fum'shcil a dl- forward the project will call on Colonel rect example of what It meals to sit I Cosby late this afternoon and lay their on the correspondence lid of one of tha j plans before them. big House committees. On Saturday! Th. rommi..,. niii n,v .hat forv-nrt, Mr. Colquitt spent nine hours dlctattngl Tne committee will ask that rorty-odu replles to loUers received oy the com- j acres ''ln to the fast of Fourteentl mittee. and a corps of. stenographers street in the southwest section be turned re!aed on the woik. Many of the , over to public .jolf links. This land now i mters .teek ,nformt!on regarding the j s used by the Agricultural Department, bill; others renter protests against ., ,K -.i,.- ., ,. ,u. .-. one or more Items, ahd many others nd the committee will urge that less ac pralse ihe Ways and Mean3 Commit- "sslble land would be Just as valuable tee for presenting a bill which the cor- to the department, respondents see a3 clearly Sn line with I if Colonel Cosbv does not believs It within hs authority to grant such (- the Baltirr.ote platform Mr. Colquitt saja the committee has rece'ed letters from every section of tho country, an.l h taJ:es Issue with 'tib'lslicd reports that the committee's correspondence consists Jai";"lj of protest" Letters of commendation 'or the bl'l. he says, have been rerehed from persors in every walk of life. request, the committee will ask that he cl e his Indorsement to the plan, and hill then will be introduced in Congress. The Chamber of Commerce committee Is composed of R. P. Andrews. John L Wcaver. K. B. Dean, Guy Camp. At B. Lyon, and Thomas Grant. d&tre.y04sS4K6?i finffiy' f 4t i rincipeiiaies Clear Havana Cigars heild : m&GR&mr : delhoo ms Crop of 1912 Vuelta Aba jo, exclu sively used in El IPmop dl (Sjalbes and pronounced by connoisseurs to be the finest Havana Tobacco grown on the Island of Cuba since 1905. c"cr'T,-"tf- WASHINGTON TOBACCO CO- Distributers. Names Co-Respondent In Divorce Action Mrs. Esther Holcomb filed suit In the District Supreme Court today for an ab solute divorce from Ernest Holcomb. Misconduct Is alleged and a co-respondent Is named. The couple were married January 16. 1909 O. A. Bigoness Is at torney for Mrs. Holcomb. Files Bankruptcy Papers. A petition in voluntary bankruptcy was filed in the District Supreme Cou-t Yi the Rlchey Telephone Lock and Call Register Company. It Is reported that there are no assets, while the liabili ties are listed at J7.0S9.S5. - POSLAM HEALS AND CLEARS AILING SKIN Of course, you can be lid of that dis tressing skin r flection, if you will. Poslam is ready to do the work for you No matter what form your skin trouble may take, Pos!am will eiadlcute It more tapldly and more effectively than anything jet devised. Poslam has simplified the treatment of skin d'e cases. It Is an Indispensable aid for all affected with tcezema. acne, herpes, rash, pimples. Itch, scaly scalp, or any like disorder. Itching, If present, is stopped at once POSLAM SOA, medicated with Pos 'am. Is unequaltd for tne skin, not only when dlHuaae ex.sts, but as the safest and most bendlUal snap for daily us toilet and bath. Soothes Under skin, purlilcs the scalp. All druggists sell Poslam (price. 50 cents and PosUm Soa, (price " cents;. For free samples, wrllf to tl.i- Kmer gency Laboratories. 3: West 23th Street. , New Tork City. AdvL There has been no communication be tween the papal legation In this city and the Vatican regarding the Pope's con dition during his recent illness, accord ing to Monsignor Mlsurata. the lega tion secretary. No message Is expected at the local legation from Rome only In event the pontiff's condition turns for the worse Consult Engineer About Arlington Plans The Fine Arts Commission expects this week to hold a conference with a New York engineer relative to plans for Improving and beautifying Arlington National Cemetery. Thus far the plans are only tentative, calling for the con struction of an amphitheater and the erection of the Maine mast as a memorial. The Npw York engineer Is designated to draw up definite plans for the con struction work. The commission hopes that ork on the Improvements will be begun by summer. Previous to starting this work, however. Congress must provldp an appropriation with which to carry out the plans Anv sort of a "frame-up" against Major Sylvester by women at suffrage headquarters here was Indignantly de nied at headquarters here today. Miss Alice Paul, chairman of the Congres- READ THIS OFFER We Guarantee Parisian Sage to Cure Dandruff, Stop Falling Hair or Itch ing of the Scalp, in Two Weeks, or Money Back Giroux Mfg. Co., Sole American Makers of Parisian Sage. The above is an offer we are most proud to makf. It Is an offer that no man or woman need be ashamed to ac-Cf-pt. 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The girl with the Auburn hair Is on the outside package of everv bottle of Parisian Sage Sold by b'Donnell's Drug Store, and at drug stores a toilet counters everywhere for 60 cents a large bottle Advt GIGANTIC 6-DAY SALE of MEN'S YOUTHS' BOYS' RAINCOATS WOMEN'S MISSES' GIRLS' We issue "A. B. A." and American Express Co. travelers Checks. The Pleasure of Your Summer Trip will depend largely on ihe amount of money you have to spend. You should be saving up for it now. We pay 3 Compound Interest on Savings Accounts. Home Savings Bank 7th St. and Mass. Ave. N. W. 7th & H Sts. N. E. 436 7th St. S. W. AT ONE Beginning Monday Morning, April 14, We Place on Sale 1,000 NEW SPRING RAINCOATS of Every Description REGULAR PRICES- This advertisement means exactly what it says Half Price, and in some cases even less. It will pay you to call and examine these goods, even if you are a hundred miles away. Every Coat is marked in plain fig ures, and the remarkable value is so evident to everyone that the garments sell themselves. Notice This Sale is for 6 lays Oniy-41on.-Tues.-Wed.-Thur.-Fri. & Sat, Doors Open Promptly at 8 A. R3. Sale Ends Sat. Night, 10 P. WI. A full page would be required to describe the hundreds of exclusive designs and materials in Spring Raincoats included in this sale, together with the prices. The fol lowing will give an idea: FOR WOMEN Gabardines, Slip-Ons, Poplins, Tweeck, Changeable Mohairs, Outing Coats, Cravenette & Rainproofs of Every Kind. o l1 I AV 1 C2shk yum MM n V0QS. ?5QO g$QQ jj f0O $J50 ijQCO M 25 Open Evenings Till 8 o'CIock. Street N.W 1 SELLATJ 3 SALEi45 PRICE) $25 COATS AT $12.50. $30 COATS AT $15.00. $35 COATS AT $17.50. FOR MEN Slip-Ons, Gabardines, Cravenettes, Auto, Covert, English Tweed & Spring Coals of Every Description. Slfflf J? 02 tf&Qo &go ggso l&i I45 37S If 10 1lis $25 Coats at $12.50 $30 Coats at $15 $35 Coats at $17.50 $40 Coats at $20 Policemen's & Firemen's $8 & $9 Coats, S4.50. Boys' & Girls' Tan Rubber Coats, $1 up GIRLS' $3.00 RAINCAPES, $1.50. $4.00 CAPES, $2.00. MEN'S AND BOYS' BICYCLE CAPES, $3.50. THE OLD RELIABLE Open Sat. Ni?bt Till 10 o'CIock 909 F Ell fi M n If n lvl l 1 4 Doors from Cor. 9th St. ygf J 'c' ' ! Qff909F Street N.W. Old Masonic Temple BIdg. The World's Largest Mfr's of Fine Waterproof Apparel. Largest Exclusive Coat Store in the World. Hundred., of Ortlern lirlns rrceltnl by MAII (ilve Client and Length Mraxurr. C.oodm fomanlrd Name !aj-. Send check or money order.