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THE WASHINGTON TDIES, MONDAY, NOVEffiER 16, 1914.
PUIS FOB WILSONS TRIP TO CALIFORNIA THE KAISER AND HIS MOUSTACHE Will Go to Panama to Open Ganal and Then Proceed to Frisco Celebration. Elaborate pjans for the participation" of President "Wilson in the formal open ing: of -the Panama Canal and tho Panama-Pacific Exposition at San Fran cisco were announced today. Beginning with a formal reception by the Presi dent of the commanders of foreign naval vessels which will be gathered at Hamp ton Roads, the plans call for a review by him of the foreign ships, a trip through the Canal, and a visit to the expositions at San Diego and San Fran cisco. Owing to the war in Europe, the naval review at Hampton Roads, and the pro cession of foreign ships through the Canal will be much smaller than or iginally planned. If the war continuea only the war vessels of neutral coun tries will probably be represented. Thus far acceptances have been received from twenty-seven foreign men-o-war which will participate. President Will Press Button. These ships will arrive at Hampton Roads between February 10 and 15, and will ".here Join the United States fleet of seventeen battleships and cruisers. Escorted by the United States naval officers the foreign officers will be brought to "Washington, where, on Feb ruary 20, the President will receive them at the White House. In their presence the President will press a button open ing the exposition. On Washington's birthday the Presi dent will go to Hampton Roads and re view the ships as they sail southward for concentration at the eastern termi nal of the canal. On March 5, after signing the last of the bills passed by the short session of Congres, the Prei dent will return to Hampton Roads and board th,e new dreadnaught New York. Under convoy of her sister ship, tho New Tork .will at once proceed to tho east entrance of the canal, where, in the harbor of Colon, he will be trans ferred to the old battleship Oregon for the trip through the big canal. The Ore gon, manned by most of her old crew, The leave on surgeon's certificate of was selected for this purpose Because ' disability granted Captain LEO F. or tne mstonc trip sne maae arouna FOSTER, Coast Artillery Corps, is Cape Horn at the time of the Spanish- extpjidod six months on Account of American war. when, had the canal ex- Hlekness. .isted. ahe would have saved six weeks Second Lieutenant REDONn'n n. SITT- time. With the President on the Oregon Tnv r-n-at at-hii r-, t thA will bo Secretary of the Navy Daniels, Admiral Clark, who commanded the Ore gon at the time of her famous trip, and Admiral Dewey, hero of Manila bay. Formal Opening At Night. Upon the arrival of the Oregon at Balboa, the formal celebration of open- lnglhe canal will be held at night with fireworks, speechmaking, etc. Following this the President will exchange visits' wlh the President or the republic of Panama, after which he will board thei tv jurist iuiu ijiuvccu tu can x1 liui- clsco at the head of the international fleet On the way northward the Presi dent will stop for three days at he San Diego exposition, arriving at San Fran cisco March 24. After four days in Frisco, the President will return to Washington by rait ."White General" Busy in German-Austrian Armies IiONDON, November 16. The Petro-crad- correspondent of the Dally Mail in -announcing that Pctrograd has been made a dry city for the duration oftho war. and that no wine, beers or spirits wITl be allowed to be sold anywhere, j gives a legend permeating the Russian array of a "White General," who rides through the ranks on a white horse. "If he looks a man full In the face." the legend rtms. "that man bears a charmed life.' Those whom he passes with eyes averted arc marked for death. During the last two weeks the Whlte General' has not been seen In the Russian ranks. The soldiers say h is busy in the German and Austrian armies, talking with his eyes to the ground' PfejM';'--" -. HB mi " - ;-SlhH!H , . .nrlB : B X 'SBBBk' 3BBBBBBBBBv I.. -- -, jbM: ;.yajBBBBF ; ft ' 1!SiBbB1" '' 'SbBBbBbf -. .C illlBBBavaw TBBBib,'-.-'' .'bSBbBBBBBBS dBHBBBfK BBBBBBBBBBMrr MfHins jeer:; at mention OPWILSON DENIED Army and Navy ARMY. British Militant Has European Peace Plan Mrs. Pethick Lawrence. English mili tant and anti-war advocate, will talk to h representative gathering of Washing ton people, diplomats, and others Thursday night at the home of Mrs. John Joy White. She will endeavor lo interest them in an agitation toward bringing about peace among the warring nations of Europe. Police Court Record United States branch. Judge Mullounv Robert Vodroy, housebreaking; and CTand lar feay. tvn bonds for action of Krand Jury. Johanna Quill, assault. t!0 or H) dajs, Kd v,ard HollldRfc. assault. $20 or 30 days. John Ollllatn, assault. $10 or 30 dais. David Haw kins, assault. 120 or 60 days. Corint Cllzer. assault with a dancerous weapon. I3U0 bonds lor sxand Jurj'. t'laude McCauley, robbe,. J500 bonds lor action of grand Jury: William Hmothers. larceny, second offense. $500 iMinds j for grand Jury. Leu Is Johnson, assault. c n- tlnued to November 18: John F Joce. as- raulu SC days in Jail. James Wllklns. as- I ttUlt. $10 or 30 dajs: James Wllklns. tlireats. i personal bonds. John Coleman, perjury. SSO0 i bonds for action of jmind 1ur- C.enrtrt li I Atchison, assault, nol prossed. (.on;e j Second Lieutenant ROY Jrluas. Walter Martin, and Georse Itaum. larceny, forfeited. Marie Hobart. disorderly bouse, forfeited: Louis Webster, assault. ter- ' nonal bond. James Marlon McCauley. per- ! mlttlnr Kambllnp. forfeited Irene Tjler. as sault, forfeited. Frank B Uailey. destrovlnE movable property, forfeited. I'atrtck Mur ray. permlttlnK KambllnR. forfeited, neulah Marshall, destroylni; property, nol prossej, Michael Holohan. Iarcenv H casts), continued to November IT; Oiarles Mowbra. Iarcenv second offense), continued to No ember 23. George NellinBer. threats. perRonal Umd. Beulah E Stell-. threats, continued ir.rtefl nltely. Samuel Day. petit larcenj nol pn ts d. John Godfrey. Albert Klnc. I'hillo Ljlen. cruelty to animals, forfeited. Jaii). M'll lilns. threats, personal bond Mamie G Mande). assault, personal bond District branch. Jude Puh TolUtoral uer forfeited in the followlnc case F ,r Letterman General Hospital, Presidio of San Francisco. Cal., for dental treatment. Leave for ten days is granted Colonel WILLIAM P.- BLAUVELT. Infan try. First Lieutenant JAMES B. HENRY, JR., Thirteenth Cavalry, will Join his regiment. First Lieutenant GUY L. QUALLS, Medical Corps, to Camp E. S. Otis, Canal Zone, sailing from New Or leans, La., January 2, relieving Cap tain GEORGE E. PARISEAU. medi cal Corps. Captain DAN T. MOORE. Fifth Field Artillery, is detailed as inspector instructor of the organized militia, to New York city, December 20. First Lieutenant WILLIAM F. SHARP, inun ieia Arunery. to Denver, Col., to assume duties of inspector-Instructor of the organized militia, Decem ber 20. Captain RANCIS W. GRIFFIN, quar termaster Corps, to Alcatraz Cal., and report to the commandant. Pa cific branch, United States military prison, for temporary duty as as sistant to tho quartermaster. Major CHARLES P. SUMMERALL, Field Artillery, to Etowah, Tenn.; Biltmore, N.C., and Clayton, Ga,, on duty pertaining to Joint camps of instruction. Leave for three months, to take effect December 7, is granted Major WIL LIAM L. LITTLE, Medical Corps. First Lieutenant OSCAR C. WARNER, Coast Artillery Corps, will assume command of the United States Army mine planter Gen. Royal T. Frank, relieving Captain ALBERT H. BARKLEY, Coast Artillerv Corps. Captain HENNING F. COLLEY. Coast Artillery Corps, is transferred from the Thirty-fourth to the 106th Com pany. Each of the following officers of the Coast Artillery Corps is relieved from assignment: Second Lieutenant DAVID McL. CRAW FORD, to tho United States Army mine planter. Major Samuel Ring gold. Seccnd Lieutenant THEODORE R. MUR, to the United States Army mine planter. General Edward O. C. Ord Secord Lieutenant HAROLD G. DOUG LAS, to the United States Army mine planter. General Samuel M Mills. Second Lieutenant ROBERT E. KIM BALL, to the United States Army mine planter, General Royal T Frank. First Lieutenant HARRY W. STO VALL, Coast Artillery Corps, is re lieved from present duties Novem ber 20, and ax 111 report to the corn mandinc officer. Coast Defenses of the Cajo Fear The resignation by First Lieutenant ETHAN F. BUTLER. Medical Bo serve Corps, has been accepted to take effect November in Leave of absence for fifteen das is granted Colonel CHARLUs M GANDY. Medical Corps. Leave of absence for ten davs Is granted Captain HARRY O WIL- I..IAKJJ. Futh cavairy S. ATWOOI) Coast Artillery Corps, is relieved from assignment to the liTth Com pany, placed on the unassigncd lm inH will T-rrttt frt tlr n-k-- .Ji Sues Terminal Company, Asking $5,000 Damages Frederick W. Burnett filed a suit in the District Supreme Court today against the Washington Terminal Company and one of the company's detectives, Charles S. Cooley, for $5,000 damages. He claims that ho ro nfaniftncp' natty fhrt ITninn Station nun ov..a...q ..x. i...x w.-w on April 23 when he was assaulted by the detective and taken ueiore a crowd to a patrol box. S. McComas Hawken and George Havell are at torneys for the plaintiff. Aged and careworn by tremendous re sponsibilities, reports from Germany say, the Kaiser has removed the up turned ends of the moustache that have been so marked a characteristic of photographs of Europe's "War Lord." Here are three pictures of the Kaiser. One shows him in all the glory of his flowing moustache, another as he is with the ends trim med off, the third as he would look without the moustache. Note how re. markable a transition is shown. Protest Against Segreagtion on Account of Raft Adopted at Mass Meeting. Promoters of the mass meeting of colored persons held at the Second (Baptist Church, yesterday, deny m the following statement that anything was said in derision of President Wil son: "Washington. D. C, Nov. IS, 1914. "Editor of The Times. "Sir: Havlnj read In a morning pa per published in this city that the gatherine yesterday at Second Baptist Church was a riotous one. and that tho mention of the President's name brought forth jeers and hisses from tho audience, the officers in charge of the meeting wish to state that there was not a word uttered from the audlenco In derision of the President; no hissing nor Jeering. It was a dignified and orderly gathering. Had there been the least thing said disrespectful of the President, we, In charge of the meet ing, would not have tolerated It for a moment The party offendlne would have been ejected from the church at once. "THOMAS WALKER. "Chairman of Meeting. "W. BISHOP JOHNSON, "Pastor Second Baptist Church. "MAURICE W. SPENCER. "E. M. HEWLETT." Protest Segregation. A resolution protesting against segre gation was given the form of a state ment to the American people at the meeting. Tho speakers were W. M. Trotter, who headed the delegation of colored citi zens which visited the White House last week to protest against segrega tion in Government departments; Thomas Walker, chairman of the Dis trict branch of the Equal Rights League; E. M. Hewlett, T. T. Fortune, M. W. Spencer,' F. Norris Murray, and the Rev. W. Bishop Johnson. Mr. Trotter denied that he had used insulting or impertinent language to the President at the interview. In urging the passage of the resolu tion of protest, Mr. Trotter said: "For the first time In history, the President had pronounced his Administration's policy as one of racial discrimination." Resolution Passed. The resolution, passed unanimously, contained this paragraph: "We believe that this nation Is pass- Seventy-one Years Spent Under Same Roof After seventy-one years' residence under the same roof in Washing ton, the body of Miss Susan Hatch, eighty-nine years old, and the last of her family, will be borne to a midnight train tonight, and tomor row will be Interred in Greenwood Cemetery, Brooklyn, N. Y., where t her parents were buried nearly three quarters of a century ago. All day today a group of neigh bors kept watch in the quaint white house at Ninth and D streets soutn west. where a tangle of rose bushes and clumps of boxwood in the yard added a touch of somberness and dignity to the premises. It was in 1843 that Miss Hatch, then a girl of seventeen, first entered "that yard and for fifty years, as she grew to maturity and then bowed under the weight of accumulated years, she was a familiar figure in southwest Washington. For the last fifteen years Miss Hatch had been confined to her room with rheumatism, which ac counts for the tangle of the rose bushes and the untrimmed boxwood. But the friends' of more fortunate days never forget her, and the prim path from the picket gate to the threshold shows evidence of much wear. "Miss Hatch had a wondorfully clear mind and kept fully abreast of the times by persistent readlner," said a neighbor. "She remembered every thing she read and was better in formed on current topics than many business men. Her mind was un clouded to the last" The only occupant of the Hatch home besides the owner was Anne DeVaugh, an old colored servant who was with her mistress to the end. Before her death Miss Hatch made all arrangements for her fu neral, leaving a written request that services be conducted by the Rev. Dr. Davis, pastor of tho Westminster Memorial Presbyterian Church, and that he accompany her body to Brooklyn. Miss Hatch was the daughter of Capt Anslem Hatch, a sailing mas- ing through a physical and spiritual crisis, and that the Issues of life and death will be decided ultimately when the people of the nation shall be called upon in the usual way to pronounce Judgment for or against the responsible government at Washington in Its un righteous policy of discriminating against the citizenship of the country on account of race and color; a policy of discrimination that can. and will be, if adopted, extended indefinitely to the 101 race groups that compose the na tional population." M-M-M-frM M-M-H-H-I-M-M H-I-I-I-H-l-H-M-I"!"!"!": ! I ! I H ! M-M-M-l M-I-M"! -I-M I-H-I-W-K-I-X-K-!1 Gunner A. E. Carolina. BENTFIELD. to South; violation police reflations. Crosby lsynum lyjuu fTledman. Charles W Morrtnon J.,hn I rieMsni, iiperi i isner Ernest M Mattinc 1 Robert Sonne iraac Wilson. Matthew Vatallns. Mike Scalulnls. and John ripondls. for profanity and disorderlv conduct. Ib.bert Bell. Fred I'lnkno. Edward Hall. Marearet rtutler. Harrv Coleman. Allen H Tjcen Al fred Williams: John Uurcets John oleman Hertte Crawford. FSnnle Harrison Lillian Harrion. William Jones. Alberr Newbv. and Frank Miles; John Klup. disorderly t5 or 15 lay: William Jordan, vacrancv. Jioo bond or 10 days: John Gillian, disorderly J5 or 15 days: Robert Frazler. dieordcrlv ." or 15 days; Dald Haukins. disorderly. 110 or r,0 day: Johanna Quill, disorderly. $10 or ?0 Uaye: Willlpm Dodon disorderly forfeited Oeorsre Dodton and Edwaro Harris, d'sor derjy. 15 or 15 daya each- Edinrnd Harris disorderly, personal bond: Edward Fnrrv disorderly. J5 or'J5 dajs. Susan IJokbs. un licensed bar J500 or 180 days; William Uokrb unlicensed bar. "smised; MaKKle Simons unlicensed bar, t.5( or CO das; Samuel M Sacks, speeding, nol prossed: Laura Heneon nuisance, nol nroesed; Alice Dent, disorderly J5 or IC days; Raymond Goodheart, disorderly forfeited: Frank M Humphries, violation police regulations, forfeited: Harvey Urav. disorderly, personal bond: Joseph Vlsemllle. disorderly, personal bond; Walter Burke, dis orderly, forfeited: Lucv Carter, disorderly, forfeited: William Reed, disorderly, forfeit ed: James Reed and Harry Ross, disorderly, forfeited. Charles Murray, disorderly, forfeit ed; Lewis Marshall, violation police regula tions, forfeited: Herman Payne, disorderly, forfeited: Harry Penncort. violation police regulations, dismissed: Robert ScroKKlns. Eo lation police regulations, forfeited. Jury case will be heard In this court Tneaaar. the Jurors having been ordered to MPcrt for service. and wlllreport to the commanding officer of the United States armv mine planter General John M Scho field for fluty Changes in the .station of officers of the Fourth Fteld Artillery ordered: Second Lieutenant WILLIAM .1. WRO NA. to "Wra Cruz. Mexico. Second Lieutenant RICHARD E AN DERSON to loin that portion of hli regiment at Texas City. Tex Captain JAMES A. Rl'v:r . S- Coast Artillery Corps, is detailed for pen era! recruiting ervloe, December 1. at Fort Slocum. relieving Captain MARINE CORPS. Captain J. S. TURRILL, to Marine Barracks, Guam. First Lieutenant S. S. LEE, to U. S. S. Florida. First Lieutenant C. S. McREYNOLDS, to Marine Barracks, Mare Island. MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS. Sailed Pontlac, from New York yard for Newport; Tenneesse, from Sclo, Aegean sea for Vourlah; Jason, from Brooklyn for Falmouth. England; Rainbow, 'from Honolulu for Mare Island; Marjland, from Bremerton for Port Angeles, en route San Fran cisco; Buffalo, from Mazatlan for La Paz; Chnttanooga, from Afa pulco for Salina Cruz; Dixie, Am men. Burrows. Beale, Casfiin, Cum mings, Drayton, Fannig, Jarvis, Jenkins Jouett, Trippe. McDougal, Patterson, from Lynnhavon bay for Hampton Roads; New York, Arkan sas, Utah, North Dakota, Delaware, New Jersey, Nebraska, New Hamp shire, Georgia, Ontario from south ern drill grounds for Hampton Roads: Beale, Jenkins and Jouett, from Hampton Roads for Norfolk yard; Iroquois, from San Diego for Mare Island; Maryland, from Port Angeles for ; Jarvip, Trippe, Burows, Ammen, Patterson, from Hampton Roads for Norfolk yard; San Diego, from Mare Island for Tiburon, Cal.; K-5 and K-ti, from Boston for Newport; Cincinnati, fiom .Shanghai for Nagasaki. i Arrived Pontine at Newport, Mack enzie at Miami, Walke and Lam- miii at Lookout Light, Maryland at I Iticmerton, Raleigh at Acapulco, j Dixie. Ammen, Burrows, Bealo, CasHin. Cummings, Drayton, Fan ning, Jarvis, Jenkins, Jouett, Trippe. McDougal, I'atterson. Ar kansas. Utah, North Dakota, Dela- wan-. New Jersey, Nebraska, .New Hampshire. George, and Ontario at Jlamjiton Roads, Dupont at Bos ton, Tanning, Beale, Jenkins, and Join tt at Norfolk yard, Jarvis Trinne. HurrnWH Ammen. and Pnt- tersnn at Norfolk yard, iiiin Diego ' .?. at Tiburon, Buffalo at Lal'az. I -' The day of Thanksgiving is almost at hand and we have more to be thankful for this year than ever before. Think of the devastation and terrible war abroad, while here we will -be bountifully supplied with the choicest of delicacies. JOHN R. MUSGKAVE, tillcry Corps. Coast At- Captain JAMES A TM 'GOLF'S Coast Artillery Corps, placed on the last of detached officers Decembci 1 and Captain JOHN R Ml'SGRAVE. Coast Artillery Corps, is removed, MIXED NUTS Lb15c MINCE MEAT None. Such, 3 pkgs...25c Fancy Moist, lb 15c Johnson's, 5-lb. crocks . . .55c RAISINS Seeded, 3 pkgs.. Seedless, pkg. ... Layer Raisins, lb Malaga Raisins, lb ,25c ,12c .10c .25c Extra Special TOMATOES Delicious CHEESE Lb. 18c CAN 7c DATES Purity Brand, pkg 5c Paradise Brand, pkg. ...,10c Pitted, Dates, pkg 15c Fard Dates. lb 10c CANDY MIXED LblOc WORTH. 20c Large No. 3 can. Full of red ripe fruit. A big bargain. MALAGA GRAPES Lb. 10c EXTRAS Pumpkin, can 10c Squash, can 10c Currants, 3 pkgs...25c Evaporated Peaches, pound ... 6c R & P Plum Pudding 10c; n1 23c; 2 43c Title to Vast Tract Is Fixed by Supreme Cqurt Title to thousands of acres of valuable land iti eastern Oklahoma was llxed by the iIim ision of the Supreme Court today in tin. else of the United States versus II. U. Rartlett and Theodore G. Lash ley. Tht- Supreme Court refused to set aside the deeds conveying tin- land in cjuei-tion to Rartlett and from him to I.ashlej The proceediiiK was in equity to set aside a ded executed by Moses Wiley, a three-quarter blood Creek Indian, con vyin lands other than homestead, patented to him under act of Congress appioved June .10, 1902, to II. TJ. Hart lett and also a need from Rartlett to Lachley, conveying the land to the latter. 10 Pounds Sugar for 37c With a 50c purchase of Tea, Coffee, Spices, Flavoring Extracts, or A & P Baking Powder. This price is good for the entire week. Larger quantities in proportion. NAVY. Captain C. r. HUGHES, commissioned from July 10, 1914. Commander V. S. TURPI N. commla !oned from December 20. 1913. Commander T. T CR.U'B.V, commis sioned from July 10, JiUl. Lieutenant Commands J O. RICII AltPSON'. commisMoned from Jnlv 1. 1914 i Lieutenant RANDALL JACOBS, com- I Fofhr rvf PonHol Mori missioned from .July 1. 19H. rallier OT capital iYieil i-iuuii'iiiun. w. J-. WliUAMSON commissioned from July 1, J9R Lieutenant (junior grad) V ' H BOOTH, to Asiatic station. Lieutenant (junior grade) ARTHUR BARNEY, commissioned from June 5. 1914. Lieutenant (junior grade) C. S. GILL ETTE, commissioned from June C. 1914. Paymaster General T. J. COWIE, to Naval War College. Chief Boatswain T. L. McKENNA. re tired; placed on retired list of offi cers or tne navy from November 9,- i 91.4 Chief Gunner O conain. BORGESON, to Wis- Seasoning A $. I" Poultry, ran lOe HcU'h Potiltrj, can 10c Thme, lb. i!."ie; IkB ac Same lb. 25c pki;. . .-c Mnrjoram, lb. 25c; pkK 2c Saory, lb. 25c; pkK 2e Peels Citron, lb 20c Orange Peel, lb.. 15c Lemon Peel, lb.. 15c Crystallized Ginger, box 10c Prunes Prunes, 20-30's, lb 15c Prunes, 40-50's, lb 12c Prunes, 60-70's, lb 10c Prunes, 90-100's, lb 6c Figs Layer Figs, Pound, 1 5c Figs in Boxes, Each, 10c BEST CREAMERY BUTTER, lb. . . 37c Drowned Near Buffalo 5 i Cranberries, lb. ... 8c Evaporated Apricots, lb 12c Tuna Fish, large cans, 18c BINGHAMTON, N. Y., Nov. IG.-.Iohn King, ged sixty-eight, father of Frank and "Doc" King, of "Washington, was killed when he fell over a steejj em bankment, rendered unconscious and fell into the Susquehanna river, near here. For twenty years Mr. King was en gineer of the Jlyer on the Jefferson di vision of the Erie and was at his post when the accident occurred. Ho leaves a widow, two daMshters, and the two Big Main Store, 607 Seventh Street N. W. Wash- Brookfield E?g 32c Doz . . Country Eggs 29c Doz. . SfljR'K Pure Lard 15c lb. ter who had been in tha Slavs trade prior to Its suppression in the early part of the nineteenth century. When she came to Washington the house at Ninth and D streets south west stood on what was known as the commans and there -was no other' building wiihin a block of It Funeral services will be held at the house at 8:30 thl3 evening, ana a Httlo later the body will be put aboard the train for New Tork. Pringley Wants $2,500 For Part of His Finger The sum of. $2,500 damages for the loss of part of his little finger Is sought by Bernard TIngley In a suit filed tn the District Supreme Court today against the Chesapeako Beach Railway Company. Tingley claims that he caught his finger in the door of an overcrowded car. Thief Gets $125. ' Theft of a pocketbook contalnlnz J12." was reported to the police today by Miss .Catherine Friedman. 217 Pennsylvania avenue northwest. The purse was stolen from Miss Friedman's home last evening. XKHoofcwwb & Xotbrop New York WASHINGTON Paris. Store Hours now are 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. B Women's and Children's Hosiery and Underwear In Best Qualities THOSE of discrimin- ating iaste who appreciate the com fort of good hosiery and underwear will find our assortments of absorbing interest. The careful at tention given to the selec tion of our stocks and the slightest details in the fin ishing of each item is such that selections to suit every personal preference may be quickly obtained. From the best makers Dermophile, American Hosiery Co., Carter's, Harvard Mills, Richilieu, Dalby, Furly & Buttram's English Goods, Phoenix, Onyx, and other makers whose products have become well known as a result of the excellence of their manufac ture. Women's Combination Suits, in styles with high neck and long sleeves, ankle length drawers; or high neck and short sleeves with knee length drawers; " 50c to $5.00 each. Women's Vests and Drawers, 50c to $3.50 each. Children's Combination Suits, wjth high neck, short sleeves and knee length drawers or high neck, long sleeves and ankle length drawers, 50c to $1.50 each. Children's Vests and Separate Drawers, 25c to -$1.70 garment. Women's Lisle and Cotton Hose, in black and tan ; regular and extra sizes, 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c pair Women's Lisle Thread Hose, in black; 25c, 50c, 75c, and $1.00 pair. Women's Cashmere Hose, in black, regula tion and extra sizes; 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 pair. Children's Cotton Ribbed Hose, in fall and win ter weights, in sizes 6 to to years; 25c pair. Children's Extra Fine WeightHose, in black, white, and tan; 44c pair for size 7 other sizes rise or fall 2c on each size. Boys' Heavy Weight Hose, for boys who are too large f5r ordinary stockings yet wear short trousers, sizes 10, 10 J4, and 1 1 ; 25c, 35c and 50c -pair. Infants' Cotton Cashmere and Silk and Wool Hose, in black, white and tan; 25c, 37c and 50c - pair. T Wool Hose, for out of door sleepers, $1 .25 pair. Women's Knee Warmers, 85c and $1.00 pair. Doctor Denton's Sleeping Garments, for children from 2 to 10 years; 66c to 95c, according to size. Main floor, G Street. Gloves of Fashion in Great Variety at Conservative Prices T HOUGH there have been intimations of a scar city of good gloves, and where the supply was ample the prices would be hih, yet our assortments will quickly render such assertions null and voiJ. There is a plentiful variety here, and at conservative prices. Women's One-clasp P. X. M. Dogskin Gloves, in black and zuhite only; 85c pair. Women's Two-clasp Du plex Chamoisctte Gloves, in white, mode, gray and nat ural; $1.00 pair. Women's Two-clasp Chamoisette Gloves, in mode, pongee, gray, black and white; 50c and 75c pair. Women's 12 and 16-But-ton Length Chamoisette Gloves, in pongee, white and gray, and white with black embroidery; $1.00 pair. Main floor. Center. Women's Six-button-length Pull-on Chamoisette Glcves, with strap and pearl clasp at wrist; in mode, gra), white and black; $1.00 pair. Women's One-clasp P. X. M. Dogskin Gloves, in tan, white and black, and white, black and gray with con trasting stitching; $1.00 paii. Women's Eight-button-length Glace Gloves, in light tan and gray; $1.50 pair. sons, wno oar com kMl i&ftoa. frM,,HMK-r'i'.frH.fr,H"H',H'frfr4" 'J'VV'i'VVVP