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SiT ' $Qt$ n Tv '' r "'V "Tr ,i "'fHliF w i . ' it Bveiting Serfliceg in the Cfturcbefr Church, of the Covenant, Connecticut avenue and Eighteen street, Rov. Charles Wood. "The Man Who Has Beon Born Twice," 8 p. m, ' Metropblitan Mi-K. Chttrch,- John Marshall place and C streot, Rev. James Shera MonlffdmeryV "Just a Little Bit Better," 8 p. m. Fifth" Baptist" Qhurch, E street, near Soventjt street southeast, Rov. John E. Brlggs. Talk .rut, Prohibition," Congressman Davis of Teas, 7:45 p. riiJ . " All Souls1 Church, Unitarian, .Fourteenth find J streets, Rev. U. G B. Pierce. AddrcsB before Liberal Religious Union by Mies Lora White, on "Domestic Service," 8 p. m. T Church of The New Jerusalem, Sixteenth and Corcoran 'streets, Rev. Paul Sperry. Lecture by Rov. William F. Wunsch, of Boston, "Tho Abiding Word," 8 p. m. First Churqh of Christ, Scientist, Columbia road and Euclid street. ."Reality," 8 p.. m. Second Church of Christ, Scientist, Fifteenth and R streets northwest, "Reality," 8 p. m. St. Patrick's Catholic Church, Tenth and G streets northwest, Mgr. William T. Kusscll. Third sermon in scries on "Christian Mar riage," 7:30 p. in. ' New York Avenuo Presbyterian Church, Now York avenue, Thir teenth and H streets, Jtev. Wollace Radcliffe. Sermon by Rev. John Fox, of :."cw York, 8 p. m. i ' Second Baptist Church, Fourth street arfd Virginia avenue south- . cast, Rev. Howard I. Stewart. "The Tragedy of a Nameless Coward," 7:45 p. hi. Union M. E. Church, Twentieth street, noar Pennsylvania avenue northwest, Rev. John MacMurray. "The Joy That Was Set Be- ' fore Him," 8 p. m. Metropolitan Baptist Church, Sixth and A streets northeast, Rev. , John, Compton Ball. "The Blazed Trail," 7:45 p. m Waugh M. E. Church. Third and A streets northeast, Rev. Francis M. McCoy. "Soldiers of Faith," 7:30 p. rti. Foundry' M. E. Church, Sixteenth and Church streots northwest, Rev. W. R. Wedderspoon. "Francis Asbury, Pioneer Methodist, Bishop," 8 p. m. - Hamline M. E. Church, Ninth nnd P streets, Rev. Lucius C. Clark. -. - "The Drama of St. Paul," by Prof. S. J. MacWatters, 8 p. m. 5jt Vernon Place M. E. Church. South. Ninth street and Massachu- setts avenue, Roy. Edward K. Hardin. Rev. S. S. Kcnney, 8 p. m. Ninh Street Christian Church, Ninth and D streets northeast, Rev. i, George A. Miller. "Progress and Possession," 7:45 p. m. Vermont Avenue Christian Church, Vermont avenue, near N street. Rev. Earl Wilfloy. "Tho Glad Light," 7:3J) p. m. 'Grace Baptist Church, Ninth and D streets southeast, Rev. F. W. Johnson. "Sudden Destruction' 7:45 p. m. Centennial Baptist Church, Seventh and I streets northeast, Rev. E. Hcz Swem. "A' Washington Woman Swiped Something I Was There," 8 p. m. First Congregational Church, Tenth and G streets, Rev. Robert W. Coe. Sermon by Rev. Howard S. MacAyeal, of Akron, Ohio, 8 p. A. v Central Union Mission, 622 Louis ana avenue. Judgo J. Wiimer Lat imer, of Juvenile Court, speaker, 7:30 p. m. Trinity M. E. Church, Pennsylvania avenue and Fifth street south cast, Rev. J. Phelps Hand. "A Rich Fool," 7:30 p. m. McKcndrcc M. E. Church, Massachusetts avenue and Ninth street northwest, Rev. L. Morgan Chambers. "God's Ultimatum," 8 p. m. $It. Pleasant Congregational Church, Columbia road, near Four teenth street, Rev. Clarence A. Vincent. "The Ministry of In spiration," 8 p. m. Luther Place Memorial Lutheran Church, Fourteenth and N streets northwest, Rev. Henry AnsUdt. "The Last Journeys of Jesus," 8 p. m. Washington Heights Presbyterian Church, Columbia and Kalorama roads northwest, Rev. John C. Palmer. "Repentance," 7:45 p. m. "Western Presbyterian Church, H street, near Nineteenth street northwest, Rev. J. Harvey Dunham. "Non-Committal Chris tians," 8 p. m. Mtropolitan Presbyterian Church, Fourth and B streets southeast, Rev. Paul R. Hickok. "Joy in Living," 7:45 p. m. Eckington Presbyterian Church, North Capitol, Q 6treet and FIdrida avenue, Rev. Henry E. Brunaage. "Fruitful Lives," 7:45 p. m. 1 Maryland Avenue Baptist Church, Fourteenth street and Maryland avenue, Rev. Harry J. Goodwin. "The Old Testament Prodigal," 7:30 p. m. West Washington Baptist Church, Thirty-first and N streets, Rev. B. D. Gaw. "Which Army Do You Favor?" 7:45 p. m. Calvary M. E. Church, Columbia road, near Fourteenth street northwest, Rev. John T. Ensor. "Naaman and Elisha," 8 p. m Westminster Memorial Presbyterian Church, Seventh Btreet South west, Rev. T. E. Davis. Sermon by Dr. Skellinger on "What Is the Church For?" 8 p. m. HgWASHINGTON- TIMES, SUNDAY. MARCH 26.' 1016. Factories Busy Despite International Upheaval Securities JVlarket Reflects, Mexican antf Eurppean Disturbances, But' Industries Show No Signs Of Depressing Factors, While Ihe jtccurltles markets of thn' country, rutiRht Iwtwttin the two Arcs of Mexico and Europe, npornr to bo rtuiiii-iYimi tiiriuiL-vu nnu mil bcuiiiik id j lower level. Uic Inditutrlnl situation ro- iircts no cycci irem meio depressing fritters, but on tho conirury Is extreme ly active. ,& Labor Is well employed ami nl booU wspecs. llulldltiR iihowii marked Im provement In Ml the largo center. IliOI road truffle' hao Blown so hoavy that itn actual cty,iihurtBO fs ut hand. Tho Umnhd for'sicei Jm unprecedented. Tho toxtlle mtl are onjoyln umrsuul pros perity. The minerni Industries are earn- lniC profits heretofore unknown. Tho monthly compilation of dividend returns Indicates, u distribution of nbout I200.WO.OCO In April, fin Increase of moro than 118,000,000 ovej- last year. Ono of the strongest Indlcutlons of tho Industrial activity Is foundln tho car report of tho American Hallway Asso ciation, On Murch 1 thorc was a net r. 5 Jf.ltll frtlsht cars amounting iftSy61' n.tconl,ttt with 11 surplus of V. .. .1? l.h0 Mn.ro. dat0 of tho previous ?a'.,r' wpHFite-ol 2l'm " February 1. last, and ,W5 on January 1. last. Shortage of Cars. This year. In ull of tin lust seven. Is tho only one when a net shorloKu of cars has been repotted at any tlmo dur ing tho first twp months. Tho last lime there was a net shortage at any time of the year was In October, 1912. During all of that year surpluses were generully low, running from about W. 000 to 70,Oto. But tho noxt two years, until the fall of 1916, showed latgo bal ances moit of the. time. On top of the rush of tiafflc comes tho Federal expedition Into Mexico to put a further test upon railroad rolling stock. TIIln will full principally upon tho southwestern roads. As u class these roads have been doing well, but all of them havo not been snowing to tromendous truffle gains that iao marked operations In other parts of the country. Ordinarily this Is tho time ol year when Idle car surpluses begin to rise, and continue at comparatively laigo totals until the fall unfile rush be gins. There aro no surfucc indications that the present traffic volumo will suffer any appreciable diminution in tho near future, and six months from now nay nee the railroads in worse dis tress than thoy have been at any time during tho traffic boom, to furnish re quired rolling stock, and satisfy tm patient shippers. This increased traffic Is reflected through appreciable Inci cases In tho revenues of tho transportation com panies. The Union Paclltc In its Fcbnw ury statement reports n gain in net of HK0.rJ5. which was 98.7 per cent abovo tho February net of 1915. The January net Increase was 61.6 per cert. The Southern Pacific in Kerbuary earned a net over Jl.100.ono larger than In January. The net earnings of tho road were J2,X.737. or Jj-,Sai larger man in CDruary, 1W5. in the two thirds of the ycur ended with February, I noumern raciiic iioh earned tv.vnfiw more in fi eight revenues, 71.910.1(3 more In passenger revenues, with n gross gain of ll,Kf5,450 over tho sajne period of the previous year. This Improvement Is further evidence! by reports 'submitted to the Wall Street Journal by twenty-three rail roads showing their earnings for tho second week of March, These roads .mado a net Increase of S1,U1.014, or 18.74 per cent over JS15. This percentage of Increase compures with a decrease of 10.01 per Cent' for the corresponding week of 1015. and a rk'crcnso of 1.81 per ceit for 1014. Payments tliiourh the benks, s:i re flected In cltnrlitehona returns, con- t.uiiu iu u.j inuiiiiainou ill cnorniuus volume, the total this week at tin. prl.-i-clpai cities Ui the United Stntcs, accord l?i,L'J.r!unM ,'cvli'W. amounting to 107.101,9:3. nn ln"ienp of no 1 thin W-Jlir .r0ntj n'' ccnipsred with tho t,r.23,ShS,i93 or tho inmo week last venr "i" HI "r tPnt ns contrnsted Willi tho K,7..4M.tio7 repotted for the correspond ing week In ItU A fair amount of nctlvlty oi the Ptock Kxchanpo and In tho financial markets helps .to rwell the volume Bt cltorincs at New Vork cltv. but docs not really account for the rreat total at that center, which Ls s!.8 pnr cent larger than last year, and W.H ner cent In excess of two ye.irs as;f. thM Im piesslvn exhibit being undoubtedly nininlv due to llio Inrreared transac tions in ordinary buslne '-hannels. Practically nil cities niiltldn Nw Y.rk made a very fnvcrab'n compirlson with tn same week Inntl nrecedlng yeirs. nn;l the aggregate of nil centers shown nrnlns. respectively, of ?7. per cent and 32.Z per cent. Dun and Bradstrccts. . Iun and. I!radtrert',s trade Journals comment optimistically on tho outlook. rtradstroot's says: A tale now rather commonplace Is told bv this week's re ports. Tho pro-eminent characteilstlc Is unprecedented activity In all of the larger lines, distributing as well as manufacturing, with, however, a rift or I wo In tho steady, easy onflow being furnished by Inclement weather retard ing retail Irado In the East, by growing concern ovtr high prices and by tho less pleasant aspect of', Mexican affairs. Shortages of goods, steadily climbing prlccs,an,d widespread complaints of Inability to yt supplies. otthT of raw materials. senil-niAnufactured products or finished goods, duo In part to Insuf-fieltqt-productlon or lack of transporta tion fncllltUi. create fears of further sentences In this respect, but rather accentuate buying not only for Hlllng In purposes', but for fall delivery as wel. Duslness falliucji for the week tnded March 23 were 271. which compares with i'-W last week, 37.", In tho like week 'of IMS. 299 In 1914, 2 In 1913, and M n WIS. It. a. Ihih & Co. niya: rtcportj con tinue remuckably uniform regarding manufacturing progress, but. In many sections, development of spring business ut retail''! temporarily checked by In clement weather, which ulso restricts building operations and proves a draw back In other directions. In spite of maximum production, steel mills fall behind on shipments and pre miums aro frciuent. While some Con tracts are being defered. the extreme prices have not perceptibly checked new demands, though causing Increas ing uncertainty lioth tho weather and transportation pioblcms bay combined to Impede ills ttlbutlon of dry goods at retail. Com plaints, of siow domestic deliveries are numerous, while the many opportunities lor tho development of foreign trado cannot be fully taken advantagoof be cause of the difficulties In oversea Ship ping. Urgent requests for merchandise on order testify to the large consump tion In progress, buyers being anxious to contract ahead even at present high fulcra. Labor troubles aro numerous n tho textile Industry, and production is further hampered by scarcity of skilled hands and the shortage of dyes. HOME DEMANUSf KEEP BUSINESS BOOMING Rapidly Moving Orders Give Promise of Aotive Spring nd Higher Prices. Increased home domands caused con tinued expanrJon In business gen erally during the week Just closed. Heavier bank clearings with mount ing orders In the steel nnd other great Industries, give rise to hoiioit for even more trading ltd higher prices In the near future. The hunt for Villa In Mexico and tho European fighting seem to h.-ivu been forgotten In the rush of an nual spring activities. View in Philadelphia. The Philadelphia Ledger -fdW today: "Duslnesn throughout the countiy continues. to expand. This In shown very conclusively In two vays--by the large Increases In bank Cirarlmrs from week to week and tho liuy demand for steel product nnd con stantly advancing prices, with pre dictions being freoly made 'hat prloeii will go oven higher. Last week all cities contributed to the licreaso in clearings, tho gross amottnt belnu 49,7 per cont abovo tho sanii) perloJ of the previous year. "Bpeaklng of the stcol trado yester day, one of the best authorities on the Industry In this country -laid thtt, wljib it Is true that tho doitcni for Europe Is large, tho Inquiries from consumers In the' United Hti'.e are sufTlclent.at present to absorb the caparlly of the plants. ''When It Is reallied that plant onn take business for delivery at any time during 1916 It can bo scjii JMA what this moans," he said. In New York. The New York Bun says: "The upshot of tho week was to sug gest that Wall Btiect had refused to take alarm over tho various questions which weic raised In the last few aays In thn Held of foreign affairs or to rorget the support wnlch has been placed under values by the expansion of profitable banking and business en terprise, "The wceklyi bank statement showed a loss or more than 7.00,O()0 In surplus reserves, with a decrease exceeding V fjoo.ooo jn the' loan amount, fbssimy thy curtailment of loans reflected the winding up of some of the conspicuous successful new security promotions of late, amopg which have beon the sec ond MldvaJe Btccl operation, the Cuba, Bugar flotation, and tho Chesapeake and Ohio bond ofTeiing. Those, together with the gratifying reception accorded the l76.Oto.OQO Can adian government loan, have furnished constructive evidence of the persistent excellence of Investment conditions." As Seen From Baltimore. The following outline Js given In the llnltlmorc Sun of today "Business conditions In the Kouth are excellent, nnd prospects bright ror in creased farm yields. Florida Is en Joying the greatest tourist season In Its history. The closing of the Euro pean reeorts has benefited Florida and tho other Southern States, as well as the railroads to that section. "The South Is prosperous. Business Is good In all linns, and optimism pre vails among Southern people. While there hasn't been any planting of crops yet, this being the plowing season, in dlcutlons are that there will be In creased acreage tilled .this season, and thlJ means larger farm ylenis." Front Another Angle. The New York World says: "In the face of the moit favorable financial and Industrial situation that the country has witnessed since the Spanish war, the markets for securi ties continue to pursue a desultory course, and there seems to be no dis position as yet upon the part of the traders or the public to assume specu- t? ' SALES ANJb PRICE RANGES "" 4 Of Stocks' and Bonds on Washington Stock Exchange for the Year to and'Including Saturday. s (rurnllltfd b7 W, It. lllbU A C. BONDS. ' Open. High. US. Washington Gas 5's 105 lUllreals. Cal. Traction R. R. C's. ... 107 Metropolitan R. R. 5's 10494 Wash. Ry. & F.lcc. 4's 81 MlsccllaneoM. Pot. Elcc. Cons. 5's 99 Pot. Elcc. Lt. 1st 5's 106V4 C. & P. Telephone 5's 104V4 RIrrs Realty (Long) C's... 102 Grapho. 0's 09 STOCKS. Public UtJIitr. Capital Traction 88 Wash. Ry. & Elec. com.... 88 Wash. Ry. & Elcc. pfd.... 83 i N. & W. Steamboat 153 Washington Gas 74' Type Machines. Mcrgenthaler Linotype .... 171 M 172 . Lanston Monotype 74 7&J4 National Banks. American Nat. Bank 152'4 Columbia Nat. Bank 240 Commercial Nat Bank .. . 103 District Nat. Bank 137 Farmers & Mechanics 244 Fcdtral Nat. Bank 138 Second National Bank 142 Nat. Bank of Wash 226 Trust Companies. Amer. Sec. & Trust 265 Union Trust 120a Wash. Loan & Trust 231 Continental Trust 117 Sayings Banks. Home Savings Bank 450 East Wash. Sav. Bank 12 Fire Insurance. Arlington Fire Ins 10 Firemen's Fire Ins 19 107 107W 10494 811 100 105 105 102 09 88 88 83 M 157 77 152 240 194 137 244 140 142 226 Low. 105 106 104 80 99 104 104 102. 99 85 84 ' 80 153 73 163 67 160 240 193 137 244 1 138 142 220 268 259 120 120 231 230 120 117 450 12 10 19 450 12 9' 19 125 117 138 124 18 18 Clot, 107 106 104 81 100 104 104 102 99 ' 86 85 82 157 74 H 165 78 150 240 194 137 241 140 142 220 261 120 230 120 450 12 0 19 117 124 18 latlve commitments on a broad scale. "This hesitancy Is undoubtedly due to the uncertainty as to thn Immediate future of our foreign relations. It has simply been a case of nerves, however, for n on In the financial district ser iously believes that there Is anything likely to arise In our relations with the Wlthelmstrassc that will seriously lrru pair our traditional friendship with the Uerman people, or that tho strength of tho Investment or speculative mar kets will bo permanently Impaired by any Mexican development." The New; York Times, commenting on the fact that the dread of the end ing of war In Europe Is no longer felt by business men, says: "The fear of the dumping upon the marxeis or vast quantities or materials made in Germany and stored until the blockade shall havo ended ls rapidly losing Its force. "Tho phenomenal rise In the prices of nearly every kind of material enter ing Into manufacture, and the conse quent rise In the manufactured cost of nearly all staple articles, is taken to mean that the waste of material and loss of normal productivity on ac count of the war Is already making Itself felt In a world-wide shortage of the necessaries of modern Industry ana living. "Over the whole world merchants' shelves are getting bare of goods. The burden of demand thrown upon manu facturing Industry everywhere Is tax tng all phases of production to the limit The scarcity or materials has worked ock to the earlier stages of manurac- ttljm In .Ills ... t. , ...v ... i,,,o vuuiitijr, du mm. in quite a number of departments the situation has become rather serious. Costs are going still higher, and lack of materials curtails production. Kvery day the number of lines In which rectories may have to shut down because, of lack of materials for their machinery and work men Is Increasing. J', certain extent this country l Buffcrlng from having so much to do that Industrial, transportation, and commercial organisation has got out of adjustment at Important points where the strain Is hardest." FINANCIAL The Safest Investments Ars thoi that do not Huctuau durlnr rtii. turbd conditions of the mon.y. cr stock rnil. kets. Flrtt deed of trust notes (flr.t mort Ksr. well secured on real estau In the ptstrlet of Columbia, conetltut "illi'edsi" investments. Ther donot idrpiod upon T the financial responsibility of Individuals or cor porations for their stability, and t.re exenlnt from taxation aa personal nropert?. vVT?n supply such Investments In amounts from n.P.ndr,fnv,.?n,,,t.:b00k"t "M5 SWARTZELL, RHEEM & HENSEY CO., Tt7 UTH BTnEET N. V. tew No.4ea UNION SHOEMAKERS Are Officially Recognized First-Class Repairers There Is a Union Shoe Shop Near You Direcrr. f I is su ci mJ w w MA1WO tJllUpS (tell. Caromo Privitora SHOE REPAIRING 648 H Street N. E. Washington, D. C. S. TOTERO, 7th and Beaton X. W. SHOEMAKER AND REPAinKR. All Work Guarantee. All Orders Receive Prompt Attention. HARRY H. HAYNES, FINE SHOE REPAiniNO, 82J Tnelftli Street Korthrveat Waahlniton, D, C, VINCENZO D'AVANZO, IIS 7th Si. IS, K. FIRST-CLASS SHOEMAKER. Repairing Ke&Jly Dona, Hllhelt Clsis V'orkmamhlp UuarsntenJ. P. ARTINA, Hoot and Shoemaker, All Work and Materia) OusrsnieeJ, All Ordera I'romn.ly rilled, 1004 .North Capitol St. FAUST PETRONE, SHOES MADE TO ORDER, 'lRflT.rt.88 REPAIRING, Good Materiel UeJ and Ouirantetd, Third, and Rim Wt. ft, Ws C. SESSO KIIOICMAKI'II NEW BIIOE8 AND REPAtnl.'M, Fins Wprl:-tiae read uu time, All Work (luaranieel, Work caJie.1 iror and UiiwrJ, , 1MO 17lh Street K, W, CHARLES PEGNOLO, D22 11th St. H. W, Fine Shoe Repairing. All Work Done by Hand and Deat Leather Used. , A. ALCESTE, Firit-claij Shoe Repairing, We Use the Beat of Leather and Guarantee All Our Work To Do Flrat Class. 315 10th St. S. W. ANTONIO AIELLO :i24 first Street FI. C. Expert Shoe Rspalrlng. All Work Guaranteed, Give Me a Trial. The Best Is None Too Good, So Get the Best at F. SUMNER, . 1726 Pa. Ave. N. W. Post Exchange Fort Myer, Va. l,KiJ uSSr-gi UK CAIII.U nriUN, rpert NhoemakerN ou nnq rnoe iiepnlrlng, the Finest In the City. Branch at 1201 Montello Ave. N.F. And 2703 Nichols Aye. S. E. Congress Heights "ony'errigo, Flre.-rlaca lUmirliiij, Ilea. Matifial, Woruwaailiiti MmraiueeJ, Hive 11 em Trial, iWjrar M. ROCGO FILIPPONE, Shoes Made to Order, r 917 8th St. S;E. C. TOTERO, BOO 4 Conn. Ave. Root and Bho flpe-lnllit. Fin Rfjwlrln. Workmanehlu und leather iluaranleed. One Trial Convinces, FRANK DEL VECQ1IO, ' 1209'llth St. S. E. First-Class Shoemaker. Repairing Neatly nnd Qulckh Done. All Workmanship and Ma terials Guaranteed. , JOHN POLETTA, , Flra'-UaM liu liiur!nii, All Vork Flnlslicil In Fatiory atile All Work Climraniccil Klioes Matin In Order. III? llth h, H, I, The Man Who Pleases All" i Latest Equipped Machinery. Shoe Repairing All Branches Done While You Wait. Expert Workmen. VINCENT DE.NUNZIO, 1203 E ST. N; W. B. MARINARI, 1338 D St. S. E. BOOT AND SHOE MAKER. Repairing In All fta Drsnchee. Firat.claaa Svorkmanahtp and Deal Leather Guaranteed FRANK MOSCHETTO, 1034 First ht. . W. FIRST-CLASS BIIOEMAKHR. Repairing neatly ylone uhllo ou wait. ' All Workmanahlp Guaranteed. Heat Materials Uaed. CHARLIE HERBERT, Expert Root and BhoemaUer. Only tho litat leather Used. Workmanahlp ausrantefd. I'rfcea Reaaonahte. 13SO II St. N. K. FRED BRUNO, EXPERT SHOEMAKER. Ladlea'. Gent's snd Children's Shots Re paired While You Walt. Ulte Mo a Trial. Rest White Oak Leather L'red. 41 II Street N. K. Waahlnston. D. C. Reat Material Uaed. All Work Guaranteed. PLACIDO PETRONE 815 East Capitol St. Phone L. 2477. WASHINGTON, II. r. Flrat Claaa Shoemaker and Repairer. Work Called for and DelUered Old Shoes Made Like New. L, CUSMANO, KXPEIIT SHOEMAKER 60.1 Louisiana Avenue. 602 D Street N. W. All UApb mwmA I... k an i. .. , -" .. ut mini, ah ivnrK neaiiy done. Shoes made and repaired at moderate prices. satisfaction Guaranteed. SAM DIBLASI SHOE REPAIRING. Our Reference la Our Cuatomera. Give Us a Trial. 1000 Flrat Street N. W. FRANK L. CAPOSELLA, 733 llth St. S. E. Shoe Repairer. Flrat-claaa Work Guaranteed. Ohe Me. a Trial. A. GIRARDI qm& CAMILLO VACCARO, 203 15th St. b, K, Shoenmklni; and 8hoe Reualclni;. FJtcUt Voi;kinsnililp. Ilrat of Materials Guaramccd. All Orders I romplly rilled. N, MOSCHETTO, JBl 8th M. H. H, Uooi and Rhoemnher. Reiiairlne a Special., Only Rcat Material I'tcU. Work Guaramecd, Our work is su perior and the leather we use is the best. We pos itively guarantee our work. Come and try while you GvHtpiF ' Btter RsMiRwa SrarsM, Vvay." THE CAPITAL SHOEJVIFG. & REPAIR CO., 514 10th St. N.W. wggfgBBkwmammawmMawamBammmmmMawkWkwamm AaUaVi tLlf. lUQaaHllLlljaB tzSn lmtk i VvKalasUMaar " IP I VI J. " r m, Jr'tt 1 WMWw HajaB " slcSMHaHlHanMat First-Class Shoemaker, 507 10th St. N. W. T. GUIFFRE, Custom Made Shoes, The Union Shop Orthopedic Shoes. Repairing a specialty. All material and work in our shop guaranteed. 908 Pa. Ave. N. W. Work called for and delivered. Only one call necessary to con vince you of my honesty of work mtmship, RUSSO f ILIPPO, 826 Fourteenth Street N. Hf Retween H, and I streets. Phone Main US. ART1BTIC BHOB MAKER. Oood Work Guaranteed. AH Work Done by Hand. FinST.CI.A8S SHOES IlEP.URINq All Work Don by Hand. Beat Ma terial and workmanahlp. All Ordera Receive Prompt Attention. IGN MARCELLINO, 704 3th St. N. V. FREEFOR THIS WEEK Pnlr of Heel Platea to Every One Pre senting Thla Aderllaement With an Order for Thla Week. FRED CAVAUERE, 103 n STOKET NORTHWEST A. D. FRANCESCO, Consreaalonal Shoe BHon. 11711 .tr., u v. Shoe Shine Parlor. Flrat-claaa uork uaran teed. Work called for and delivered. BENNIE PARATORE, SPRCIAL1BT IN SHOE REPAIRING AND SHOES MADE TO ORDER. All work guaranteed. Reat material uaed, BIO E St. N. V.