THE WASHINGTON TIMES. MONDAY, APRIL 14, 1913.
Financial Leaders of World Pay
Last Respects to Former
ine nyinn vsicon in jesus - wen
t sung. The. services re (.ompleted
follo4 ' - " C J "- f '
rhe lessoir from chapter Xv of tpo
NTW YORK. April 14. With the
Stock Exchange closed, police guarding
the streets about the Morgan home, and
hundreds of financial leaders of the
world suspending business to paj- their
last respects to their 'ate commander-in-chief.
New York paused today, while
the body of J. Plerpont Morgan was
taken through the streets In an. ordin
ary horsedrawn hearse to St. George's
Episcopal Church, -where funeral ser
vices were held.
Before the funeral, a squad of traffic
policemen closed the block from Park
to Madison avenue, on Thirty-sixth
street, fronted by the Morgan residence
and library. No traffic was permitted,
uid admission to the street &a by
Body Taken To Church.
At 9:15 the flower-covered casket was
taken from the "red room" of the
marble library, carried to a waiting
hearse and the trip t0 St. George's
Episcopal Church, where the funeral
services were held, was made quietly
and quickly. Members of the Morgan
family in carriages followed the hearse.
There were no services at the library
before the start was made for St.
George's. Extreme simplicity marked
the departure for the church. A horse
drawn hearse of the usual type served
to carry the late financier's body to
the church. The family entered horse
drawn livery carriages, such as might
be used by the family of a man of
modest means. The 'body was carried
from the library to the hearse by em-
Sloyes of the undertaker In charge of
There were eighteen carriaces follow
ing the hearse from the library to the
church. J. Plerpont Morgan, Jr., his
mother leaning on his arm, was the
first to leave the Morgan home. Her
bert L. Satterlee and Mr.'. Satterlee
a daughter of the late financier, fol
lowed and then came other members of
the family and Intimate friends. The
trip to the church ended at 0:55. At 10
o clock the doors were closed.
Services in the Church.
Leading the procession down the aisle
of the church was the rested choir of
men and boys. Following ueie the
clergy who conducted the services and
their assistants. They were:
Tnt Revs. Thomas E. Calvert, John
F. Hamaker. and -John F. Scott, assis
tant minister of St. George's Church:
Carl Relland. rector of St. George's;
Rt. Rev. William Lawrence, "D. D.,
bishop of Boston, and the Rt. Rev.
Chauncev B. Brewster, D. D., bishop"
of Connecticut, and the Rt, Rev. Dals
H. Greer, D. D-, bishop of New York.
Following the casket came the honor
. ary pallbearers and the family.
j The services besan as soon as the
coflin was brought into the church with,
the chant from the thirty-ninth and
ninetieth Psalms. "Lord, let me know
my end and the number of iny days.!'
xne nymn "Asieen in Jesus' men
)Hymn "Jad Kindly light;" Creed
Solo VAlvary," sung by Harry Bur
leigh, baritone or St, George s choir.
The recessional hymn "For all Thy
Saints wno rrom their labors rest.
At the close of the services the body
was borne from the church by the fol
lowing, acting as honorary pallbearers:
George S. Bowdoin, Lewis Cass Led
ird. Robert TV. DeForrest, Henry
Fairfield Osborne, United States Sena
tor EHhu Root. Joseph H. Choate, Rbb
ert BacOn. George F. Baker. Dr. J. IV.
Markoe. Elbert H. Gary. Seth I.ow, and
Martin S. Paton.
The procession went directly to the
Grand Central station where a special
train was waiting to take the body and
funeral party to Hartford, Conn. The
services at Hartford were private. In
terment being in the family mausoleum
In Cedar Hill Cemetery.
Though St. George's Is capable of
seating only 1.500 persons and the num
ber attending the late financier's fu
neral was strictly limited to this num
ber, seldom in the history of New York
have men representing such power in
the world of. finance and art been gath
ered under on roof. The King of Italy
was represented Br Marquis ironrai
onerl. the Italian ambassador at Wash
Just bejond the lines a crowd of
nearly 2.000 persons gathered, but they
were orderly and merely sought a view
of the funeral party. Throughout the
surrounding district hundreds were
perched on roofs in an effort to get a
glimpse of the procession. At the
Lying In Hospital, near by, white
capped nurses were standing on the
roof. This hospital was endowed by
In the north gallery of the church
pews were reserved for the servants
employed In the Morgan home and
library the crew of Morgan's private
yacht Corsair, and the servants from
Cragston and Highland Falls
Great Crowds Line Streets.
Crowds lined the streets as the body
"as taken from the church to the sta
tion following the funeral services. The
old-fashioned coach horses ambled up
Madison avenue at a slow trot in an at
tempt to make up for lost time. The
proceedings had run behind schedule,
as It had been planned to have the spe
cial train leave for Hartford at 11:15
o'clock, and It was after that hour
when the services at St. George s ended.
At Grand Central Station the funeral
party was conducted to the special gate
where the train waited. The concourse
had been roped off diagonally to pre
vent the crowds from pressing In too
closely on the mourners and funeral
The funeral train was of seven cars,
comprising a baggage car, coach for the
servants, three- parlor cars, and a spe
cial funeral car In the rear, in which
the casket was placed. This car was a
veritable bower of red roses, and In the
eenter was an ebony platform for the
Coffin, which, too, was completed hid
den in a closely woven pall of Ameri
can Beauties. The train was a half
hour late in getting awa.
Among the organizations represented
Chamber of Commerce. Metrnnnlltnn
trt Museum. American Bankers' Asso-
-sauon. Trinity College, Columbia Col
ege, ISew York Yacht Club, Public
Jbrary. Metropolitan Club, New York
ock ixcnange. union League Club,
nternatior-l Mercantile Marine Com--any.
United States fiteel Corporation,
anerlcan Museum of Natural History.
Vutomobile Club of America. American
.Veademy of Rome, Clearing Hous-,
Ul table Life Assurance Society, New
ork Central linos, and others repre
nting various historical societies and
ther organizations with which Morgan
Four pews were reserved for the part
ers of J. P. Morgan & Co., and their
PRESIDENT MAY BE
HEAD OF RAILROAD
Alaskan Construction Bill, Drawn by Delegate James Wicker-
sham, and Introduced by Senator Chamberlain of Oregon,
Bids Fair to Be Enacted Into Law.
By JUDS0N C. WELLIVER.
"Woodj-ow Wilson, President of the
United States, ex officio builder, genaral
manager and operator of the National
railroads of Alaska."
That's a new title that seems ery
likely to be conferred, along with the
functions it implies, upon the Chief
Executive of the United States.
Within a few days Franklin Lane,
Secretary of the Interior. Is expected
to complete his report on the latest
railroad construction bill for Alaska.
It is confidently expected he will ap
prove the measure. If he does. It will
then be taken up by the Senate Com
mittee on Territories, whose members
are favorable to the measure, and re
ported. Its passage at the present or
the next session of Congress is now
regarded as almost assured.
This legislation will represent a new
departure for the Federal Government.
It means Government construction,
ownership and operation of a great
railway system for Alaska, under the
name of the "Alaska National Rail
ways." Straws have been giving indication of
the wind's direction lately. Secretary
Lane has had long conferences with
his Immediate predecessor. Walter L.
Fisher, at which it Is understood the
Government railway project for Alaska
was discussed. Mr. Fisher strongly
recommended that the Government
build and operate these roads. It was
indeed a. favorite project with him.
Confers With Lane.
Following this, former Secretary
James R. Garfield came to town, and
spent a good deal of time with Secre
tary Lane. Mr. Garfield Is also In favor
of Government railroads for Alaska.
Mr. Lane "has been anxious to know
Just as much as possible about the de
tailed, practical facts surrounding
Alaskan development. That he has
gone to these sources for advice is
taken to indicate that he will press for
the Government project Just as vigor
ously as Secretary Fisher would have
done, had he remained In power.
The legislation looking to initiation of
this plan was drafted by Delegate
James Wlekersham. of Alaska. Mr.
Wlckershaip Is at last come Into his
own. Under the Taft regime he was
in bad. odor" with the Executive author
ity. Secretary Ballinger and the Alaska
delegate foreclosed their relations early
in the 'former's regime: and about that
same" time the White House doors were
barred against Mr. Wlekersham. who
didn't "go near the place for the last
two or three years that Taft was Presi
Anything that Wlekersham wanted
was certain to be classed with ana
thema by the White House. Wicker
sham ought against Guggenheim con
trol unceasingly, and despite the handi
caps of the Administration's friendship
for the Guggenheims, he gained a
strong hold on the confidence of Con
gress. With the change of Administra
tion. Wlekersham finds himself sought
by the people who will be charged with
the administration of Alaska, ard his
legislation Is being taken up by the au
thorities and pushed.
The Wlekersham bill has been intro
duced in the Senate by Mr. Chamber
lain of Oregon If it passes. It will, in
Ope.n to- settlement about 6O,00n,?M
acres of agricultural and grazing land.
Make room in Alaska, and make set
tlement possibly by all the emigrants
this country is now losing annually to
Canada last year, about 140,000.
Supply coal for our Pacific coast. In
cluding the naval needs. There has
long been tendency to serious shortages
throughout this region, and frequent
recurrence of famine prices.
Immensely Increase the output of
Alaska gold. Those most familiar with
the country think that the output would
be trebled In a short time, because It
would make supplies and living so much
cheaper than vast deposits which now
cannot be worked profitably, would be
come highly remunerative.
It Is declared that Norway, Sweden
and Finland, on two-thirds the area
that this railroad system would make
available in Alaska, and with the same
climate, maintain 12.500.000 population,
and 14.600,000 head of livestock: produce
""! iou.iw.imi ousneis or wneat,
rye, oats and barley; and show soil
products worth S25O.00O.O0O a voar.
Alaska is declared capable of doubling
The Wlckersham-Chambexlnln bill
places in the hands of the President the
whole responsibility for development of
the Alaska railroad system. He would
have the subject of routes, etc.. Investi
gated, and then by executive order
would decide where the roans were to
The purpose is to build not more than
33 miles of standard-gauge roads at
this time, to connect the upper navigable
waters of the Tilon and Tanana rivers
with the warm and open harbors of the
Pacific coast of Alaska,
Bonds up to 135,000.000 may be is
sued to pay for the roads; and these
bonds are to be amortised through a re
demption fund, to which will go 60 per
cent of receipts for sale, disposal or lease
of coal, agricultural or other public
lands or their contests.
The point In which reliance is placed
is that the ultimate complete responsi
bility for the entire operation Is vested
in the. President, No commission, unless
designated by him In his discretion, will
have anything to do with it. The re
sponsibility will be with him. All the
Alaska Interests seemed able to agree on
this, and on no other plan.
PROGRESSIVES HOLD 1PREDICTS EQUAL
Capture of House Caucus Means
Attempt to Dominate Policy
for Next Two Years.
Progressive Republicans have cap
tured control of the Republican House
caucus and have set out to dominate
the policy of the Republicans In the
House for the next two years. The
fact of such control was shown In the
recent Republican caucus, though it
was not generally understood at the
time Just what had happened.
Another Republican caucus has been
called for next Thursday night and the
Progressive Republicans say they will
have It in hand.
An important result of this situation
is likely to be adoption of a resolution
by the House Republicans calling for
a National convention of the Republi
can party for the purpose of taking
steps toward Republican reorganization
Conservative Republicans were sur-
Erlsed the other night when men like
.enroot, of Wisconsin, and Good, of
Iowa, forced through a resolution com
mitting the House Republicans to the
principle of a non-partisan tariff com
mission. The conservatives are now
mustering their forces for the purpose
of controlling the caucus Thursday
night, but the Progressives say they
can not do It.
The Progressive Republicans are de
termined to force through a resolution
for the open caucus and to put the force
of the House Republican organization
back of the movement for a Republi
can national convention.
Morgan happens to be the centennial
anniversary of the birth of .his father.
Junius Bpencej; Morgan, fatheVof the
late flaknctef, was born 100 years-vago
todayfn'-West '8prlnsn? Mass. He
was the' rsl founder of the'great finan
cial house of Morgan.
When he was a young man his fatner
art him up in business In Hartford at
an expense of $50,000. The mercantile
venture was such a success that In a
few years he was able to "dispose of
his Interest for J300.000. With that sum
he removed to Boston and embarked in
a fresh enterprise of a similar char
acter. When he was ready to make
another turn he old out .his Interest
for $600,000 and went to London, be
coming a partner of George Peaboay,
the famous American banker and philanthropist.
In JS70 Junius S. Morgan launched
into the great new kind of enterprise
which has ever since distinguished the
Morgan firm. In October of that year
the city of London was stirred by the
news that J. S. Morgan A Co. had
taken a French loan of 250.000,0V) francs
($50,000,000). It was the first syndicate
operation'ln the world of finance, and
one of the largest and boldest ever
known. "Within the two preceding
months the Germans had crushed the
French army at Sedan, besieged Paris
and aken the Emperor prisoner. The
French were clearly doomed -to defeat.
The only authority for the loan was a
provisional government at Tours. Tak
ing ZbO.wa.ooo francs' worth of bonds
under such circumstances Involved
In three months the war was over, in
a year the securities had advanced
fifteen points above what ther cost
Morgan. And the syndicate was be
lieved to hae cleared $5,000,000 by the
transaction. The former Boston drv
goods merchant took his place In the
world, second only to the Rothschilds
In the greatest financial operations of
that time the financing of great gov
ernment loans and held It throughout
the '703. Junius S. Morgan died at
Monaco. April S, 18S0. leaving to his
son, J Plerpont Morgan, a fortune in
excess of '$10,000,000.
MEDALS FOR SCOUTS
WILSON IN JAP CASE
ONLY AS INDIVIDUAL
President Attempts to Obtain
Changes .in California Law
by Personal Influence.
Senator Hollis Says Congress
Will Pass Amendment to
Declaring his belief that an equal suf
frage amendment to the Federal Con
stitution will pa.ss both houses of the
present Congress at the fir.t regular
session. Senator Hollis of New Hamp
shire today predicted that Main.
Massachusetts and his own State would
ratify such a measure. Hollis. the first
Democrat to represent his State In the!
upper house since the civil war. Is
working for the amendment In and out
of the Capitol.
"New Kngland Is conservative, and
slow to adopt political reforms such as
thK" he said "In most of the SUtes.
especially In New Hampshire and
Massachusetts, the suffragi&ts aro
active, but they have stirred up a great
deal of opposition.
"Equal suffrage was defeated in
Maine last winter by a close vote, and
in New Hampshire and Massachusetts
by a large majority. The feeling now
Is that equal suffrage Is likely to come
through the Federal Government sooner
than through State action. ,
"Most of the New England States per
mit woman suffrage In school matters,
showing that the objection Is one of
det,rce rather than of principle. An
amendment proposed by the Federal
Government probably would receive
ratincatlon In Maine. New Hampshlie.
and Massachusetts, with chances rather
adverse In Vermont, Rhode Island, and
"I have favored 'equal suffrage for
many years, and I believe the Senate
Committee on Woman Suffrage Is
strongly In favor of It. My Imprcslon
Is that an equal suffrage measure will
pass the Senate at the first regular ses
sion, and I am assured by well-Informed
members of the House that It will prob
ably pass there. Men who do not really
believe In It will vote for It, In many
Instances, because they think It Is a
Seeks Protection From
Threats by Wireless
A man who sa'd he was Louis Schen
kcr. a laborer, twenty-seven years old.
of 120 South High street. Baltimore,
called at Police Headquarters this
morning and asked for protection from
persons who were sendlna- him nhtee-
; tionable' messages from Minneapolis
President Wilson is taking a hand in
the California alien law controversy
only as an individual. The California
upper house has already passed the bill j
which discriminates against Japanese Even aB he sat In headquarters he re
owners of farm land. President Wilson ' wived the messages by wireless, he
now is trying in a tactful way to get
Boys' Organization Will Be
Honored for Services Given
During Big Parade.
Americans in London
Hold Memorial Service
For Late J. P. Morgan
The presentation of bronze medals for
services rendered the participants in
the suffrage parade of March 3 will be
made to Boy Scouts of Washington next
Saturday In the Cosmos Theater. Two
hundred and seventy-five scouts of
Washington will receive the medals and
nearly as many from other cities The
local scoutmasters will present the
medals to the out-of-town scouts In
their home towns.
The committee, of which Mrs. Clara
B. Taylor Is the head, will make the
presentation of the medals to the scouts
personally. Each member of the com
mittee will have a list of scout names
and will pin the medals to the breasts
of the scouts on her list The speech
of presentation will be made by Mrs.
William Kent, daughter of Congress
man Kent. Colin Livingstone, presi
dent of the Boy Scouts of America, will
accept the medals for the scouts.
Before the presentation a reel of Red
Cross moving pictures will be, shown for
the benefit of the scout work, and sev
eral reels of amusing pictures will be
such shifts In the law as will propitiate
Japan and prevent any further compli
cations than the present protest of the
Other .nations may be offended by the
bill as It now- stands. President Wilson,
however, takes the position that If any
existing treaties promise more than the
Federal Government can fulfill, there
Is no remedy other than the assessment
of damages. The President declared
today that he does not believe Japan
Is under any misapprehension as to the
Federal scope In acting against a State.
The President sas that as Chief
Executive of the nation he cannot pro
ceed against California, for the State
rnmtltutinn and the national constltu- !
tlon would conflict.
The State Department today forward
ed the Japanese ambassador the alien
land law as passed by the California
senate. There Is no comment thereon,
but the State Department Is awaiting
an early reply from Viscount Chlnda.
That the terms of the law will lot
be satisfactory Is assured. What the
next move of the Japanese government
In the matter will be is only a matter
Central Office Detective Embrey
talked with the man nml then turned
him over to S.ir.ltary Officer Sroufe. He
was charged with insanltv and sent to
the Washington Aslum Hospital.
Schenker said he came to Washington
Ihurfdsy In iiie hope that he would
escape the annoying messages being
sent through the air.
BSJnTfr"Bf ?Vt "TPiT,y"'s?i"ff"ffM"iBflsTi1"TLWTwiB'Ta'riji. &
a-m .mm si. ,
Hmts 8:30 to 6
Mme. Madeline Murray, the fa
mous Corset expert of New York.
Is here to demonstrate the. new
models of "La Adrla.'
$3.89 and $5.00
$5 models at J3.S9 and $7 models
Complimentary prices during- the
The chief of this department an
nounces the distribution of the sample
line from the most exclusive neckwear
house of New York. Distribution be
ginning tomorrow morning, first floor,
near G Street door. .
Worth to $5
Choice of daintily hand-embroidered
Guimpes, Bulgarian Sets, Jabots, Stocks
with jabots, Turn-down Collars with ja
bots a hundred and one one-of-a-kind
pieces; values to $5, at $1 for choice."
ASKS HOME TO CARE
Cook County Coroner Shows
Number of Girls Whose
Death Is Due to Betrayal.
LONDON. April H.-An impressive
memorial service for the late J. Pler
pont Morgan was held by the Ameri
can colony of London today In West
Members of the Morgan firm in -London,
attaches of the American embassv
and American residents and tourists In
London formed the bulk of the audi
ence, but many distinguished Britishers
were In attendance. The service began
at 13:30 p. m.
Enjoy "Comic Evening"
Members of the Washington Saenger
bund aifd their friends enjoyed a
"Comic Evening" at the clubhouse of
the bund In C street northwest last
night. A program of musical and
vaudeville numbers were enjoyed by
those present. Those who took part In
the affair were Messrs. Waldmann,
Brauner. Lepper, Itedeker, Blum,
ilannemann. Schilling, Plltt. and Cava
naugh. Friday night the Saengerbund will
give its annual masquerade ball for
children. On Sunday, April J7, the an
niversary of the club will be observed.
Prof. Moore Selected
As Bryan's Chief Aide
Prof. John Bassett Moore, appointed
by President Wilson, as counselor of
the State Department will be Secretary
Bryan's chief aid. Under a new- rul
ing, the counselor is acting Secretary
in the absence of the Secretary. The
Assistant Secretaryships, heretofore
important, dwindle before the counselor
ship. Prof. Moore has an acknowledged
position In all civilized nations as jn
authority on diplomacy and Interna
tional law. He has assisted other Ad
ministrations, and he Is sure to be Hi
most indispensable in this regime.
By an odd coincidence the day ap-
lOinted for the funeral of J. Plerpont to taa future of this organisation.
President Wlion h'is taken no steps
toward prolonging the life of the Com
merce Court nor of getting an appro
priation for it or a similar Institution.
He indicated today that the subject had
not yet ' recel ed his consideration to
the extent of reaching a decision as Dept.
Her Face So Red and Itchy She
Conld 'ot Stand It.
St. Louis, Mo.. Oct 22. 1912. "I suf
fered awfully with skin trouble of the
worst kind for about three months. My
face was so red and Itchy that It was
Impossible to stand It any longer. I
wasn't able to even rest at night. It
used to get me so nervous that 1 wasn't
able to speak to anj body. I tried sev
eral other remedies In xaln. until I no
ticed the advertisement of Heslnol Soap
and Resinol Ointment. I seit for sam
ples and they helped me wonderfully
I noticed a change right awaj. I used
Resinol Soap and Heslnol Ointment for
about three months, and then 'I was
cured completely." (Signed) Miss A.
Saltzman. 1142 N Jefferson Ave
For eighteen years Resinol has been
a faiorlte doctor's prescription and
household remedy for itching troubles,
skin eruption", pimples, blackheads,
dandruff, fores, piles, etc Stops Itch
ing instantlj. Eer drurcist fells
Resinol Poap ic) and Resinol oint
ment i5c and $1), hut you can try them
without cost Just write for samples to
itt-i., nesinoi. .Baltimore. Md.
CHICAGO. April U.-Homes for the
rare for oun? wavward girls about
to become mothers should be built an-1
maintained, either b the State or by
county boards, urcea Coroner Peter M.
Hoffman, of Cook county, who appear
ed before the Illinois senate white slave
investigating committee, when It re
sumed Its sessions today.
In answer to a. summons. Hoffmar
appeared with statistics showing th3
nu-noer or young gins wno nave tiled n
Cook county through criminal opera
tions, or by taking their lives because
of having been betraed and for othor
causes in which lmmoralitj was .t
All For 10 Gents
Grand Special Offer
In order to Introduce the Vapocun
Inhnler and jiroie that It villi act like
manic In CHrto.vii- i-ATAlinH. r-
TARUHAL, I E A K N E S P. COLDS
ASTHMA. HAY FEVER an.l hII dlsews
of th5 no, throat and ch-st. uc hale
arranEed with the urdcrslcrn-d drucKisi
to supply all applicant on .h lai
named hlon. w.h a Vapocura Inhaler
and two bottl-s of Inhaling Fluid for
Sample Skirts, $1
Vdae are $2.00 to $3.00
OF WHITE BEDFORD CORD
i New high waisted models
2 Plain tailored models -with pocket ?
3 Panel back models. ; y
4 Models fastening at side.
5 Over-skirt models.
6 Models with trimmings of pearl buttons- j
Sample Waists, $1
Values $1.50 to $2.50 t.
1 All white, lingerie effect.
2 White, with embroidery in colors.
3 High neck and long sleeves.
4 Low neck and hort sleeves.
5 Elaborately trimmed Paris styles.
6 Plain tailored English styles.
Celebration One Pair tree Tomorrow
3 Pairs $1.00
Usually 50c Pair
Long Distance Festivities.
NEW TOUK. April H Though hurd
lers stole Jewelry and monej from the
guests at Louis Cohen's weddlnir ths
festivities continued for twentv-cix
hours. The marriage fea.t of Cohen's
father continued eighteen hours.
onl 10 cent This unmirrful Vaporizer
wnvpns neailfiK "lis ann KMnilClflc into
foK-Hke tapr. endlnR thin tapor Into
eerv paaK "f the n ie ap.t thro.it
heallnc the m-intiune anil eralaatne
the Rerm of the llne TluwiuiRds of
tentlmor.lalu 'roni prateftil rnpr For
thlf regular our dollar Vaporizer outfit
with tuo hottl if Inhaling Fluid it the
special price of 10 rents rail e.!nc
ia Thur'!a rridH in I .Hturl.ii
April I. 17. 15 nd i""tli from ,i m
to 9 p m . at Steen Drusr tt"re 9th
St anil Pnn -' Washington Ii r
4 Pairs $1.00
Usually 35c Pair
Note that the famous "Onyx"
Seamless Silk Lisle Hose are to be 4
pairs instead of 3 pairs for SI. The
"Onyx" Pure Thread Silk Hose are
3 pairs instead of 2 pairs for $ 1.
3 Pairs $1.00
Usually 50c Pair
Choice of Men's "Onyx" Silk
Lisle and Pure Silk Half Hose, black
and colors, 3 pairs instead of 2 pairs
The first "Onyx" Hose were
brought to Washington thirty years
vzo by the Palais Royal, then or!
As many "Onyx" Hose are disv
tributed here today as in the largest
stores of New York and Philadelphia!
A fact indorsed by the importers;
me-jbrs. Lora q. i ayior.
r j liKwi W
Ho not trifle with It. hv wear
ing Olassth not sjter-lallj nre
pared for you man have done
so to their borrow'
I am an Optometrist, skilled
In torrectinjt the errors if the
ee with suitnlile lenses and
can jtte you reliable aid and
Ralph Martin Samuel
IVaxblnsrton'N Leading i:.tenlcht
1209 G ST. N. W.
Don't Confine Your
To the Public I
Passing Your Door
Suits Now $1 A
Broken Lots Reduced J
The Suit Department proper on third
floor is to be always kept free of any cause
of overcrowding or irritation to its visitors
and thus these "broken lots" are gathered and
carried to the Basement floor.
Reduced to $10
In one style or another are sizes for every
phase of woman from 34 to 44 and for slim
and developed girls of 14 to 20 years.
Materials include all-wool serges, in navy,
Copenhagen, brown, tan, grays, and black;
mannish suitings in London mixtures; shep
herd checks, in black and white.
Basement Floor four seconds by four ele
vators, or fourteen seconds by marble stairs.
15c Dress Ging'ms
Standard Dress Glntrhams
stripe, checks and plaids Xote
the width Is 32 Inches. Regular
price. lic jard. for only 10c.
$3 Tub Dresses,
$ Secure the WIDEST PUB-
f LICITY; use the Washing-
ton Times and its wide cir-
x culation and tell your whole
; message to the whole town
X in one day. You can rent
your House, sell your Lot,
t find the Lost, secure a Loan,
X or find a buyer for articles
T no longer needed by using
X and reading Washington
r Times Want Ads. Phone
X Main 52C0.
I)resse Adults' Scotch cinshnm.
with sailor collar, cuffs, and vest
ot ratine, button trimmed. oer-sklrt-effoct
skirt Value, fz.
Underwear Adults' Short Skirts.
Corset Covers and Drawers: nain
sook and cambric, trimmed with
superior laces and embroideries.
Vests Adults' Low-neck Ribbed
Vests, tape in neck and arm. reg
ular and extra sizes. 15c value,
, I T
Skirts- Sllkllke. adults', of sat-
tcn. Italian cloth and heather
Moom. snuK-fittlnc hips and flat
plciled Mount e $1 '10 value.
(VuPt Well known t'orsets
-. l.o-e name s asociated ulth
"Itust 1M oof." most popular M and
$1 M) corsets
Br.isMeres -I sue and embroHerv
trimmed uiso Children's Fei Is
Waists slzs I" to is ears Vi
nos to T.'.c. at "if foi choice
25c Boys' Garm'ts
Boys' Garments Balbriggan Shlrta.
high neck and long sleeves: alio
Drawers in knee length, reinforced
seat: sizes "N to 3t Value, 25c
Rleaohed Sheets: 72x9") inches: hem
med readv for use. Standard price.
5c. To be 42c for cholqa.
Hose Adult' black and tan.
with Duh-1. garter tops also Chil
dren's White Socks, with pink,
blue, and black striped tops.
Hose Adults, silk lisle. Mack.
whit, and tan double soles
heels, and toes and carter tops,
flood value at 25c pair.
Pres!0 Ch hirer.'-, of pernio.
licht and dark shades, with pin
incs of contrastlnc colors hlsh
and low neck, sizes 2 to 6 years.
rillon cases Bleached: size 43x35
inches: hemmed ready for use. Sold
regularly at 12V. For only 9c
25c Bath Towels,
Bath Towels Turkish; size 12x44
inches Sold regularly at 25c. For
on! 19c for choice.
39c Ironing Outfit
Sleeve Board and Nickel-plated
SIeee Iron, with patent cold han
dle Regular price, COc. The com
plete outfit for Zc
The Greater Palais Royal
A. L1SNER Hours, 8:30 to 6 G STREET
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