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,vW--4.J.fi ' " ' - - r- --src'iiK1 Wv?f -' z- t ' ' ' : . -THE WASHINGTON TIMES. THtlRSDAY, APIUL 17, 1913. " ,b WAR'OF BALLOTS ' RENEWED BY D. A. B. Second Battle to Elect . of Body Proceeds Much Wire Pulling. Head Amid (Continued from First Page.) the D. A. It., official magazine, and a visit to the White House this aiter- ' noon 'ere the principal events besides Jjthe renewal ot voting. The vote was jturned around as regards order today Jand the women who waited until 1 ic'clock last nicht were the first to vote this noon. The delegate from the Philippines cast the first ballot. 3frs. Lyman B. Swormstedt. of the . District, made the report as chairman Vif. the rnmmlltw on the macazlnc. Tn ifclear and concise manner she told the delegates that an advantageous orrcr jfrom a publishing firm had been re served to take the magazine over pcrni- janently. next fall, and she recommendtd ; this be accepted: also, that the masa ;slne be called "The D. A. R. Magazln." il is canea oy a name uuii-ii tumueva at with a better known publication. Discuss Magazine. SJJ piscussion of the magazine question Jtook place after this report. The mairn- jsme nas lost jm.vu in us eiKiueen years ind Its conduct Is always a subject of vigorous debate. Although Mrs. Story led Mrs. Horton IJn the first ballot, the rest of the re sult was not altogether her way. The administration elected five of its candi dates, and Mrs. Story four. Those elected are: VICE PRESIDENT IX CHARGE OP ORGANIZATION CHAPTERS. Sirs. Henry 1. Mann 5!2 airs. William A. srr.oot ;vo , CHAPLAIN GENERAL. ;MIss Elisabeth Frances Pierce.... airs. -Mary s. lockwooq RECORDING SECRETARY GENERAL. Blrs. Horace Parker Mcintosh Mrs. William C. Bosie .-.-.". CORRESPONDING SECRETARY GENERAL. jlilrs. William F. Dennis 510 l-JIn. J. C. Burrows o REGISTRAR GENERAL. Mrs. Galus M. Brumbaugh 553 Mrs. E. W. M. Brown 515 TREASURER GENERAL. jfMra. Joseph E. Ttansdell 572 .MY. Charles E. Kregelo 515 it HISTORIAN GENERAL. f. ndavla. TV1- TtqefiAtr T7- :osj 'ASSISTANT HISTORIAN GENERAL, S3 r,' Let Heads Be Bared, 'Tis Anniversary of Birth of Cocktails This Is the hirthday of the American cocktail the sIxty-seTenth Wrth--day. n was born In a rustic tavern on the edge of Washington, irhlch. has ever since been so partial to the concoction. This is its romance: One John A. Hopkins, of Fairfax, Vii., journeyed oer to Bladenshurg, MtL, to tight a gentlenii'.u's duel and satisfy a long-standing grudge with an enemy, on this day in IS Mi. The snord of his ad ersary pricked him seierelj, and Hopkins, becoming weak and faint, was taken to the J'alo Alto Inn, where '.lack" Henderson, innkeeper and good fellow, was called upon to administer unto him. On the spur of the moment Henderson iniented the cocktail. It was his conception of what a h racer" should be. Its high success in bringing Hopkins Mback" convinced some, of the habitues of the Palo Alto that their good innkeeper had linen ted another excellent beverage, and they demanded to be treated likewise. They were, and forthwith christened the new appetizer the cocktail. Other drinks in other times Ii:ne been known as cocktails, but they bore no relation to the typical American one. POWEROFTAMMANY HANGS IH Si E L AY CORNERSTONE OP C 01EBE BUILDING Leaders' Struggle to Obtain New York Collectorship to Save Organization. Tammany Hall's fight to obtain recognition at the hands of President Wilson today reached the acute stage. The New York organization representa tives have demanded from Senator O'Gorman that he get for Tammany the collectorship of New York. O'Gorman has had It set rorth plainly to him that this position Is of far more importance than the JlO.Ono salarv which goes with it and the vast patronage that It bestows. The prestige of the organization is at Stake, he has hfpn InfrirmH nnrl if I the post Is permitted to go to an out-land-out enemy of Tammany that fact Wiltov arfibert Declares That Structure Marks Epoch in Capital Development. About one hundred rltlzcn" of Wash ington and Government officials attend ed the laying of the rorncrstonc of the new building for the Department or Commerce at Nineteenth street . and Pennsylvania avenue northwest at noon. toil ax. Victor J. Evans, president of the company organized for financing the project, laid the stone and cemented it In. Wilton J. Lambert was the first speaker at the exorcises, and said the building, cm which the steel work Is more than half llnished, marks n new i probably will cost the Democracy the epoch In the upbuilding of the National iua,vuinuj ui kw lurit at me eieciiun i Capital Plan Concentration in Land Control Cases I .530. .3W -MS .5-3 JjMirs Janet Richards : (assistant historia: jPMra. Edward Orton. Jr.. j" LIBRARIAN GENERAL. 'Mrs. Robert Alexander ........ ..556 Mrs. George M. Sternberg 561 , VICE PRESIDENT GENERAL. Mrs. John Van Landlngham fi72 '"Mrs. R. H. Cunningham S42 IMrs. Thomas Day KB JMra. Thomas Hite 54 'Airs. John C. Ames 6S0 I Progress Expected. t .Much faster progress in voting today was confidently expected when the sec ond ballot began. Fewer are-to be vojedj i :or. ana inn uaugnters are an now familiar with the voting machines. Entertain at Tea. 4 The New Jersey delegation entertain ed at a. tea in the New Jersey-room from 5:30 to 6:30 yesterday afternoon and several hundred Daughters at j tended. . t t Control of entries under the Carey act, upon arid and semi-arid lands In the far Western States, will be placed j who says his home Is at 261" Dicker- Youth Suspected of Book Bunco Game Clifford B. Emmars, nineteen jears old. a magazine subscription solicitor. next fall The result Is that the collectorship Is very much in the air today. Sec retary of the Treasury McAdoo, who is the man responsible for the opera tions of the office, picked Frank L. (Polk for the post. Polk Is a protege of former Mayor M.-Clellan and. ac- I cording to McAdoo, is an anti-Tammany man. nui me up-aiaie nomocracy In one department, instead of being dis tributed over three or four. This 13 the plan which Senators Shafroth and Thomas of Colorado today arranged to discuss with Secretaries Bryan, Latis, and Garrison, of the Departments of State. Interior, and War. The State Department comes "Into Carey land cases because the Colorado river waters flow through Mexico for a short distance.. The War Depart ment has ( control of the navigable por tion of the same stream. The Interior Department has general charge, but the Department of Agriculture, which in cludes the "Forestry Bureau, has often to be consulted by entrymen. In order that red tape may be ban ished from the situation, and entri3 made more promptly! the departments will probably arrange -legal means for concentrating authority. OBITUARY NOTES. Regent Reports. 'State regent reports occupied" tne : Daughters during the first ballot and 'among these reports that of Maryland with respect to Th Star-Spangled Ban ner" centennial was of the first Interest. -.Mrs. Robert G. Hogan, State regent, made the report. Seal Proposal Refused. Advocacy of a D. A R. Christmas al to be used In wiping- et the debt on Continental Hall "In a ulngle year" was made by Mrs. Rldout. of Mary land. Possible Interference with the sales of the Red Cross Christmas seals led the Daughters to reject the sug-tlon. Attend Tea. ferth Carolina Daughters attended a tea In th afternoon at Single Oaks, -he "iome of the Secretary of the Navy and !.trs. Daniels. Mrs. Houston, wife of the .secretary of Agriculture, and Mrs. Wll llam N. Reynolds. State regent, assisted in receiving. N "Hung It Over.'' Mre men are not allowed In the galleries at Continental Hall. bec?use )l seats are allotted to delegates. Two prominent citizens, however, got past ithe uhers at the morning session today 5nd esconced themselves in the front low Some of the most belligerent J Daughters were In favor of inviting 'thm to "get out" Diplomatic meas .Ures prevailed, howevei Mrs. Steen !B. A vies, wife of the former New York Iongreesman. went to the two men and told them that prominent citizens ought eally to be siting In .i box. The P. C.'s ''fz-ll for" the suggestion, and gazed Jbcnlgr.Iy at the rest of the .session's proceedings from a stage box. i Has Seen Fourteen. Mrs Allen P Perle. of Williamsport Pa . talked of toda as a dark-horse I'andidate If the administration to re place Mrs John Miller Horton. is a Prmslvanlan. who has attended four lien congresses. Mrs Perlev has erved en every committee of the soelct. Proves Ability. J Mrs Gorge T. tJurnisev has nroved Ithe right woman for the difficult task jof being supreme judge of the voting. he nowds attacking the polling ro.jm hre large and 'ontlnuous. but no woman has voted out of turn jet. and none w'U. jiv all probability while Mrs. Guernsey )s on the job. Mrs. Claxton a Delegate. J Mrs. Philander P. Claxton. wife of he Commissioner of Education, is a Uelegate to the congress from Thomas aicCrcrv Chapter, of Tennessee i - Medical Society Address. I '"High Frequence Currents in the Trtatmtnt of Diseases" was the subject yt an address by Dr F. B. Bishop last flight before the Medical Society of the JJlslrict of Columbia at the George Washington University Hospital. Dr. E. iPT Magrudcr will address the meeting pext Wednesday. CHARLES H. MANN. Funeral services for Charles H. Mann will be held tonight at Zurhorst'.s chapel at 7:30. The body will be cremated and the ashes will be sent to Doylcstown, Pa., for burial. Members of the prass galler.r met this afternoon at 2 o'clock to pay their last tribute to him. Man Mann, who forthlrty-four years was superintendent of the House press gallery, died early jesterday morning at the Providence Hospital. He Is sur vived by a wife -and threo sons, all of this city. . H. L BRUCE. Funeral services for Col. H. L. Bruce, more than thlrtv years a member, and for twelve years chairman of the board of appeals of the Pension Of fice, will be held tomorrow afternoon at his home. 1752 Columbia road. In terment will be In Rock Creek Ceme tery. Colonel Bruce was a veteran of the civil war. through which he serv ed in the Third Illinois Cavalry. He raae a member of the Lincoln j'ost. -G. .A. R. He Is survived by two datghters. Mrs. John M. Beavers and Mrs. Richard E. Claughton, both of this city. enn oIpaa! rh(lnAlttn l l.t. t.l.t bv the ilce for iA'S, h" ' ' "" i Their representatives here, headed by nantlnii ...1.1. en.-, n. !" LI. ...L...1..I.. 1 iicvtivn nun runic ui mo SUUStripillJIl transactions. No formal charge has been filed against the young man. Emmars says that his dealings have been strictly legitimate and that failure on the part of his customers to get the magazines for which they subscribed was due to neglect on the part of the publishers in handling orders sent by him. For several months complaints have been coming In at police headquarters by persons In all sections of. the city who say they hav paid a solicitor 4 9 cents fcfr three magazines to be sent them for a certain length of time. They exhibited receipts, but asserted the mag azines never came. Men of St. Stephen's Parish Have Smoker Many men of St. Stephen's parish at tended the smoker given In the. parish hali last night by the St. Stephen's Holj Name Society. The principal speakers of the evening were: The Rev. Fathers McGraw. Cassldy, McGrath, and Cql bert. of the Jlsult Order, and the Rev. Father Froellch and President Michael Shaefer. of the Washington Union of the Holy Name Society. The Lafayette String Quartet and the Crescent Or chestra gave musical numbers. Messrs. Frank and Thomas Trodden and others entertained with "ole darky" songt: and stories. Lee Moxley plajed the piano accompaniment. Officers Are Named By Collegiate Club .The semi-annual election of officers of the Collegiate Club was held last night at thd club hoiiiie. The following were eiecien ror tne ensuing term: B. N. Lesk, North Dakota, president; L. Weinberger. New York, vice president; R, Flnklesteln, New York, secretary: G. G. Cohen. Indiana, treasurer: 8. Handelyman. New York, keeper of seal; F. M. Pelzman and E. M. Schwartz, District of Columbia, members of the council; M. Hlrsch. New York, and Joseph Stein. District of Columbia, members of the admission committee. Work Together. "It is significant." kaid Mr. Lambert, "that In such enterprises as this. Gov ernment and citizens have to work to gether. If the Capital had depended solclv on the Government for its de velopment. It would not be the beautiful citv It is today, nor would It have de veloped so bplendidlv without the Gov ernment. Government and private citi zens must c-o-operatc to produce tho best results." Assistant Secretary of the Navy Roose- nus cmphasles the necessity for the act veit, nave insistcu to me 1'iesiueni tuai or 1S7S. He said sucn a sudjcci as mis Polk would favor Tammany If he got illustrates the fact that the Government which- is fighting Tammany, denied this claim. Demand Plum for Sague. the Jqb, and also that he has been the attorney for certain big New York cap italists. They demand that former Mayor John K. Sague, of Poughkeep slc. be given the plum. McAdoo has protested to the President that he should be upheld and permitted to name a man .of Ills own selection. If he is overridden In this matter.it will be his second defeat, because whu.ii he tried to have Robert Wooley. of Vir ginia, made second assistant of the Treasury. Democratic National Chair man McCombs interfered and said that Wooley was obnoxious to him. with the result that the Virginian was shitted to the Job of auditor of the Interior De partment. Over in New York today a boom was started for Thomas M. Mulry, head of the Emigrant Industrial savings Bank, of this city, to be collector. Mulry Is one of the best Known financiers in New York, very prominent In Irish- American fraternal and religious af fairs, but has been considered close to Tammany. When Inquiry" was made at Executive Offices todav regarding Mulry. this statement was forthcom ing: Mulry Is Boomed. "Mr. Mulry's name Is not being con sidered, but it is said that even though he could have the place he would re fuse to take it. That seemed to dispose of the Mulry boom, and also added to the muddle. Jt is certain that Tammany has its back against the wall and that it has staked everything on securing this post. If not for one of its own members, at least for some one who Is nofan avowed enemy. Senator O'Gorman has asked President AVIIson to withhold .Anal decision In the matter until he can confer with htm. DavidsonS'to Be Hosts To Kansas School Club Superintendent of Schools and Mrs. William M. Davidson will entertain the Kansas University Club of Wa shine ton at its fifth annual reunion at their home. 3162 . Seventeenth street north west, tomorrow night. Is In no position to attempt to break that contract. He then Introduced Southard Parker as one of tho men who, within twenty flve years, has caused the bank de posits of the District to triple, and who has been In the forefront of fights for the advancement of the city's Interests. Is Real Duty. Mr. Parker recalled that from the time of George Washington, this city haH been the focus of a nation's eyes. H says It Is the duty of the Government and the citizens of the District to lend all possible beauty to the National Capi tal, and that this particular building Is an especially desirable Improvement be cause It stands on Pennsylvania ave nuean avenue which has for so many ears been dear to the people of the United States. Mr Parker paid a high tribute to Mr. Evnns for his zeal In bringing private and Governmental interc&ts together for the good of both Mdes. Mr. Evans ce mented the corner stone. After the exercises Mr. h.vans enter taint d with a luncheon at the Shore ham Hotel There were about thirty quests. Including stockholders In the rim company and other mn who have assisted In making the project a suc-c.. Funds Are Needed for Safe and Sane Fourth Unless greater generosity is shown on the part of citlzenr, Washington's cele bration of July .4 will be lacking In many of the features which went to make former celebrations a success, according to a statement of Commis sioner Rudolph, chairman of the "safe and sane committee on the. Fourth of July." today. The Commissioner t-'aid todav that a meeting of the committee will be held earlv next month to dis cuss plans. Not less than $2,000 will be needed for a fireworks exhibition, and to finance the athletic meets and other features. Unless there Is an early indication from citizens of a willingness tn contribute toward the fund. It Is probable the cele bration this year will be a tame affair. Can't Get Away From It Is it possible to. nourish, strengthen, and Rebuild' the Brain by Food? Every .man who thinks uses up part of the brain each day. Why doesn't it all dis appear and leave an empty skull in, say, a month of brain work? Because the man rebuilds each day. If he builds a little less than he destroys, brain fag and nervous prostration result sure. If he builds back a little more each day, the brain grows stronger and more capable. That also is sure. Where does man get the material to rebuild his. brain? Is it from air, sky, or the ice of the Arctic sea? When you come to think about it, the rebuilding material must be in the food and drink. That also is sure. Are the brain rebuilding materials found in all food? In a good variety but not in suitable proportion in all. To illustrate: we know bones are made largely of lime and magnesia taken from food; therefore, to make healthy bone structure we must have food containing these things. We would hardly feed only sugar and fat to make healthy bone structure in a growing child. If we desired to keep brain strong and healthy we would use food known to con tain the things Nature uses for the pur pose. True, Nature provides these elements in a variety of edible things. We submit the following facts for those who care to know something definite on the subject: Analysis of brain by an unquestionable authority, Geoghegan, shows of Mineral Salts, Phosphoric Acid and Potash combined (Phosphate of Potash) 2.91 per cent of the total, 5.33 of all mineral Salts. This is over one-half. Bcaunis, another authority, shows "Phos phoric Acid combined" and Potash 73.44 per cent from a total of 101.07. Considerable more than one-half of Phos phate of Potash. Analysis of Grape-Nuts shows Potassium and Phosphorous (which join and make Phosphate of Potash), is considerable more than one-half of all the mineral salts in the food. Dr. Geo. W. Carey, an authority on the constituent elements of the body, says: "The gray matter of the brain is controlled entirely by the inorganic cell-salt, Potas sium Phosphate (Phosphate of Potash). This salt unites with albumen and by the addition of oxygen creates nerve fluid or the gray matter of the brain. Of course, there is a trace of other salts and other organic matter in nerve fluid, but Potassium Phosphate is the' chief factor and has the power within itself to attract, by its own law of affinity, all things 'needed to manu facture the elixir of life." Further on he says: "The beginning and end of the matter is to supply the lacking principle, and in molecular form, exactly as Nature furnishes it in vegetables, fruits an-1 grain. To supply deficiencies this is the only law of cure." The natural conclusion is that if Phos phate of Potash is the needed mineral ele ment in brain and you use food which does not contain it, you have brain fag because its daily loss is not supplied. On the contrary, if you eat food known to be rich in this element, you place be fore the life forces that which nature de mands for brain-building. Mind does not work well on a brain that is broken down by lack of nourishment. A peaceful and evenly poised mind is necessary to good digestion. Worry, anxiety, fear, hate, etc., etc., directly interfere with or stop the flow ol Ptyalin, the digestive juice of the mouth, and also interfere with the flow of the digestive juices of stomach and pan creas. Therefore, the mental state of the indi vidual has much to do (more than suspect- j ed) with digestion. Brain is made of Phosphate of Potash as the principal Mineral Salt, added to albu men and water. Grape-Nuts contain that element as more than one-half of all its mineral salts. We must remember that nearly 95 c'c of the brain is composed of water and albu men, but the little worker, Phosphate of Potash, must be present in order to blend the more bulky materials into usable form. So with Grape-Nuts. The Phosphate of Potash is more than one-half of all the min eral salts, but the total volume of those ele ments is exceedingly small as compared with the greater bulk of other food elements contained in Grape-Nuts. We should also remember that this small ingredient should not be put into the fod in -the form it might come from a chemist, because man cannot produce these elements in as digestible a form as Old Mother Na ture, when she puts them in the wheat and barley from which Grape-Nuts is made. A healthy brain is important, if one would "do things" in this world. A man who sneers at ."Mind" sneers at the best and least understood part of him self. That part which some folks believe links us to the Infinite. Mind asks for a healthy brain upon which to act, and Nature has defined a way to make a healthy brain and renew it day by day as it is used up from work of the previous day. Nature's way to rebuild is by the use of food which supplies the things required. Brain rebuilding material is certainly found in a very natural and perfect form in Grape-Nuts "There's a Reason Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich. TARIFF DEBATE IS BEGUN BY SENATE Question of Hearings on Bill, Brought Up by Townsend, Is Signal for Outburst. The advance guard of the protracted tariff debate which Is coming In the Senate arrived this afternoon. Tariff discussion broke out for the first time this session In the upper house. The trouble began when Senator Townsend of Sllclilgan asked whether the Finance Committee Democrats In tended to have extended hearings on the bill.- Senator Williams thought hear ings unnecessary. Senator Stone took the same view. l Senators' Penrose, 'Clark of Wyoming and Warren led In urging that hearings be allowed. Senator Penrose and Sena tor Clark taxed the eDmocrats with the fact that the bill was being considered In secret caucus In the House and that no hearings had been held. Senator Penrose sharply criticised the secret caucus method of considering the bill In 'he House, and declared the cot ton schedule had come like "a bolt from a clear sky" after the cotton manufac turers had been led to believe tncy would got somsthlng entirely different. The Sick Room As a tonic to hetp in .the recovery of strength after debilitating illness. while the vital forces are still low. no tonic stimulant is equal to uunys rure mait wnisKey. This tonic gives in readily assimilable form the nourishment and tonic proper ties contained in grain, taken as directed. Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey is made from selected grains, thoroughly malted, and ' is free from the injurious by-products contained in the ordinary beverage whiskies, and is used and relied upon by physicians in practice because of its known purity. "Be tureVon get Dnffy't-W rdiaM." Sold in sealed bottles only t $1.90 bj Bnoatjg drugguta. grocers ana dealers. Th ffy Malt WMtlwy C. K9CII66ff f Mm LIVING COST CUT DIP Efficiency in purchasing and distributing foodstuffs is more effective in reducing living cost than tariff agitation. . The prices quoted below bearrmrhr-evidence that the above statement is fully justified. " . 20c 20c 14c Prices Good Until Saturday Closing Fresh Country Eggs, per dozen ; .v. '. : ... Fancy Sugar Cured Hami, per pound ... . : ;. . .. ..i ;'...: , . . . The most economical of all meats, at AeprictVquoted. : , Picnic Shoulders, excellent quality,-per pound.'. . ." V. . . . Fresh Creamery Butter, 1 pound prints 40c ' Marigold Oleomargarine, 1 pound prints ; . . . 22c A substitute for high-grade butter that is satisfying. r ' New York State Cheese, per pound ' .. 20c FREE SUGAR A REALITY. To more filly acquaint the public, with our High-grade Baking Powder we will give with each one-pound can, at the regular price of 25 cents, 2 pounds of granulated sugar absolutely free. California Lemon Cling Peaches, Regina Brand, per can . ...-.;..... JrJ. . . . 14c .l, Exceptional value at the price quoted. f . g IJj Webster's Best Pork and Beans, large can ,Y. . . ,! j? 10c T This is an exceptional offering, made to introduce this brand, which will com- ' ', pare favorably with other brands sold for as much as 15 and 20 cents. . Libby's Hawaiian Pineapple, large can .. . . . 25c Van Camp's Beets, large can 10c A Canned Goods Snap That Should Appeal to All 7 1 can No. 3 Standard Tomatoes, 1 can good Sugar Corn, 1 can Early June Peas 25c L. C. F. Rolled Oats, per package i 10c GambriU's Patapsco Flour 6-lb. sack ; 20c 12-lb. sack 40c Consumer's Delight Coffee, per pound ....." 25c Banquet Brand Coffee, per pound 30c Occidental Brand Coffee, per pound .:. .'.,. 35c It is a fact worthy of note that other dealers are beginning to lower their prices on coffees claiming that the market is lower while our prices have been down for months. Can you beat it? Fine Granulated Sugar, per pound 4 Vic Choice Seeded Raisins, per pkg 7c Lump Starch, 3 pounds for 10c Star Soap, 6 cakes for.' . . .' 25c Double Tip Noiseless Matches, per doz. boxes 12V2C This is a match offering that means an enormous saving to all who take ad vantage of it. California Evaporated Peaches, good. . . quality, per lb 10c Choice White Beans, per quart .... 10c Red Seal Lye Small can 4c Large can 8c League of Consumers' Friends PATRONIZE THE STORE NEAREST YOU NORTHEAST Coffee Co, 1SOS X. Columhln Tea Cap. St. II. K. Uoheron. Fifth anil A afreets. J. K. Allwlne X. Son. 30O 12th at. J. Kraua t San. 01t 13th t. J. BrahavT, Jr.. Mxth and A afreet. D. T. nalwm. H21 Seventh afreet. J. E. LIlKUle. Seventh and II afreets. Luther F. Hall. Twelfth apj II t. Frank 5lee. eenth and F afreets. SOUTHEAST Hrlnkler nroa.. 10S M street. L. F. Lush). Mb and East Cap. ats. If. C. linbersun. Oth and S. Car. ave. G. I. Hobnnimn, K15 Fourth street. Brlnkler ilroo., 1I01 Third street. Brlnklcy Ilras., 023 Fourth street. James It. Tune. 230 Eleventh street. Ituland & Hones. 14th and A sta. K& SS?N A, sy Jgfs. 5r st fesss SOUTHWEST T. Gover. Seventh and C streets. E. AV. Schmidt. Elchth and ats. G. Schmidt. 4V, and F sts. J. Wlielan, Third and C afreet. NORTHWEST O. A. Pendleton. 1336 Ninth afreet. A. U. Plltt. Sixth nd Q afreets. C. V. Sparrorr. SOB Aorth Capitol at. J. n. Stone, 2444 Elshteenth at. W. T. Davis. Fifteenth and P streets. C. nammllac. 312 Tenaa. avenue. F. X Dodce. Seventh aad T streets. SUBURBAN E. M. Tabb, HrattaTllle. MA. Free Delivery to Every Section of the City TIMES WANT ADS BRING RESULTS ,-gafcbgr-v.t ?ff5g SSSfjiMSsJS.,- loavJfefe. i.sa-4 -.. ;-. J..JS3a5S55tiSk.-w. r .v A v'jfcj?. i.. ! .-- . , - .y-l- .- a . ''-iV, frMA - .a, . -..1tAV "T't -r- . 4"