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xmcEit hi imuin 1
E- Service and comfort out of '"J S
.jpair or shoes tnaz.-we n" "r3 B
-and Reeled-- Dyvour emcifnt ad
eeonomio meiDoa. i
Work called for and delivers".
Vrke 4lli1Itl.l. -
ife srlve Herald WTJII eateat vtM.S
M7 F STHH
T -niter Opticians for Orer a anr-
ter of a Centnry
Oealiata Preaerlytloaa Filled
W Gin Votea ia Th. Herald'a H OoataK,
t - Oar SirHekea At Caatoai
Made aad Maaafaetared la
Oar On Faeterr.
IMIBS MME IP FMM CfMIIHS
Tie SaiiUry Imty Pirim
Face aad Seal Sneelnlfsta.
B. f. "tutor. Mgt. iaac r sc ic.w.
Wa Gle Vote In Tl BeraM'a TSS.0S1 Contae.
When you are about to throw
away your old clothes, bring
them to us, and we will return
them to you new. Our experienced
workmen make no mistakes.
Phone Main 1152 and we will
709 9th St. N. W.
We KlTe Herald B2&000
WASHIRfiTOI IHTOR CO.
Fham Slain lOBL
1223 Mew York Ave. Rtrlhwest
"If Ifi a Button We Hi It."
We Grit Vote, in The Herald'a 3,000 Contest.
TaUe Luiries. Elgia Ivtter.
236 E St. N. E. Phone L. 497
We Girt Vote, ta The HrraWa SS.O0B Contnt.
F. STEW ART,. sUHSts.
We Glto Tots In The Herald'a J3.000 Contttt.
If ynat ihoe sole and heals an worn fta a. arastt
I Booey to throw them in;. Thoaa puta erf
tha aboa baf coaitant wear and by no Beans ia
Ucata tba Ufa of tha ahm. So taka them to
hea to order. Orthopedic work. No deformity
loo difficult to com prrfacUy and comfortably.
We Glra Totea la Tha Herald's KS.OOS Contest.
Gowns at Special Simmer Rates.
513 12th St. N. W.
We Giro Votn in The Herald's J3.0W Content.
BREAI ANI PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
W. Gin Tote In Tb. Herald'a E3.00S Contaet,
GONOMY MEAT MARKE
Whera tba beat of Ftodsraffa caa
to bad at tha lowest prtavffiag
prices. If eats, Fttfc. and Proilslaes
409 Third at. N. W.
W Cite Tote. In Th. Herald'a g.0Q Contest.
Mrs. S. M. Carroll, 3384 6a. In
Nimt. ttrlhh Shontbe lonr-wn'rinf kind in
bf re at prices ncsinff np from TLOT.
COMPLETE IJNE MEN'S AND W0MEV8
Get your Totes her. In Herald "CSjOSO Cocteat.
C IIIIPB MTltirrTerkAT.n.W.
We OtM Totea la Tba Herald. S2.HS Ocean.
Will buy you the beat made Three'
piece 8ult of Clothes. 3-button. sin-c;le-breaated
coat with high cut
vest and medium pejr panta. Tour
choice of all-wool ajooils.
437.SVMitli St. S. W.
We rrlva Herald aataaa eaateat' 'vataa.
PHONE MAIN G46a
aWaSaVaaWaWaVaat ' WafaWaWaflaWaL aWaWaffeWat. PfeS'lrWaWaYaft
WiHL CO.. MS lMk ST.. It. W.
Ws aTlTa Herald fJMW aaatiat
"H - - JZTf &x&i-irL'
.HjLkaar JJar ffl
EDITED BY JULIA.
An Interesting Experiment
br. Katherine linsentrDavU. superin
tendent of the KewTorkl State Reforma
tory for Women 'at 'Bedford, V. T.t la
worklnaT' but aomes.'lntrUnT and very
promlalnc experiments among- the of-
fenders whocame under her observation.
Her; idea .tends to the upheaval of old
methods, but" that Is -well, since It alao
apparently tends to .the, reform of the
women by the practical and humane
method of 'first measuring- them from the
standpoint of. force 'of circumstances,
then determlnlnt: the punishment. Un
der' the old way, punishment Is made to
lit the crime, while Dr. Davis method
makes It lit the woman.
It has already passed the initial staxe
as an experiment and has' been. auDmix
ted to a group of magistrates, who are
watching; Its working with more than
ordinary Interest, for It Is the bench that
stands between these' unfortunate women
and the. price they pay for wrons;-doln;,
that Is, the price'exaeted by law.
Not All Criminals by Xatsjre.
Dr. Davis argues that many women,
and men as well, who come within the
clutches of the Jaw are not crlmlnala by
nature, but are swept off their feet by
force of environment or of association.
And so her plan Is to examine each new
comer, learning' her physical and mental
condition, her heredity, and her present
and past environment.
It is not all worked out yet. but among
other things to be considered. Is the de
erec of Industrial efficiency and Its con
nection with the girl reckoned as "bad1
and treated accordingly. She says that
thousands of girls drift to the streets
nnd eventually to a reformatory through
lack of training and of education. The
world has long known this, but ,lt has
not made any discrimination between the
bad at heart and the bad by force of
circumstances, and these tests seem des
tined to work a needed revolution.
For In the laboratory at the reforma
tory there are devices for determining so
far as possible the causes back of the
crime, physical, mental or sodal. And
when the causes are determined, after a
considerable period of observation and
of tests, courts will better understand
how and where to commit offenders
whose future Is mora or less at their dis
posal. It is a sorry question at best, but one
HEADACHES CAUSED BY
A RUN-DOWN SYSTEM
Mnnv women do not seem to realize
that a headache Is caused by something
wrong In their organism. A neaoacne
Is a warning cry. and It should be heed
ed, and no stone should be left unturned
to find what is the cause, for one can
not successfully cope -without
knowing exactly why one has
the headache. . . r.
The mlgrane attacKs inuao ".. --
run down. Rest from woik, ai..
of fatigue, the proper Biiem..m '"---the
use of some tonic may ward off the
attacks. A llKht laxative, ian. inm
dlately upon feeling as though a head
ache might come, will often free the
system so that ine nuB --"
HIGH NECK AND TLAT
FINISH E0E COATS
Many of the new long coat models in
tended for early winter wear are cut
high in the neck ana nmsnu ""
2'.. j ... .-rtalr.lv rr In the
way Xn a huge Turitole t's worn, and
for the present there-are auraciive un.
fixings of net and chiffon. .
Wraps of the overall type are cut with
kimono sleeves, and those In blue serge
show much flat black braid and many
buttons, and the same touches of color
at neck and sleeves as on the serge
costume. Shot taffeta Is a favorite lin
ing for the serge cloak, but crimson or
dark blue surah Is also much used.
A New Centerpiece.
Flowers and fruit mixed make a beau
tiful decoration for the dinner table.
Put a glass tray with a deep border lu
the center of the table and fill it with
oranges, lemons and bay leaves. In the
center of the tray stand a glass vase,
and In this place white, orange and pale
yellow flowers. tt green foliage hang
down the sides of the vase.
The cushion of the moment Is un
doubtedly the new round shape, which Is
made of ruffled silk or satin, and Is bl
toft, and light as a feather. There are
fine muslin covers designed for thtse, as
well as for the ordinary square shaped
cushion, which is in France also recog
nized as the most comfortable form of
Herald's Pattern Service.
' 11 I
Striped materlata are extremely, modish
this season, and one uses very little trlaji
mine on suca .v frock., butteas as, th
t - . ... - &C.-y Xf'3iM:,&J. 'rfcS-
. - J ...a. M.re. !' -ia lKVl-r.iA,l--S .TSHnMe'' M.ftL -S v.,I. Ti ' -fEiM.-Vi U-"
CHANDLEt.MANZ. V ,' -.
Is slid that mooa oT our Institutions
headed 'tor. a. j woman' a aubstanUal effort
ta-'belng Blade to get' at the reU why for
tha errtas; woman, and then, to- proceed
upon -that basis: That should be the
first .aim of any reformatory trna to Its
name. v ..
Wltlr some It may be a ease of a physi
cal or mental twist that acts them apart
from normal living; with others the laws
of .heredity may have been at work for
years aad 'years before' they came to
earth, while there are many offenders
who have Just drifted along a sordid
tide' that they were not strong enough to
resist. There, are the thousands," too,
unprepared for good, honest work, with
out a .trade of any kind,', not over-brilliant.-not'
at' all educated, not "bad," but
out of. touch with' the useful and the
helpful. Dr.. Davis ays, Just as do others
who watch these women whom society
regards as outcasts, that -the "bad" girl
is very frequently the unfortunate. with
out .efficiency. And It seems time to ex
amine the woman first and then think of
her. transgression. "
In passing; the women Inmatea of the
Bedford reformatory do all the work on
the great farm. They raise all the prod
uce, look after and, drive the horses and
do everything about the place, even fig
uring largely In the building operations
now under way.
Put Beaaty In Lives.
I do not know how beautiful or bow
ugly the reformatory may be. Just as a
building, but It seems that such Institu
tions ought to get as far away from the
old forbidding features as possible. The
gray, stern walla and sorrowful aspeel
of the average institution of Its kind are
enough to take the heart and the hope
out of any woman, erring or true. And
If the aim of society Is to reform, the
building ahould offer a more tender ap
peal. For if any beauty Is to come out
of the lives of the unfortunates commit
ted there for a long or a srort period,
some beauty must be put In them. As it
runs, they have had little enough of
beauty on the outside and need some
thing to cheer, rather than to depress.
Dr. Davis has started a wonderful
work, and It may be that her experi
ment will result in a complete change In
the methods of dealing with criminals
On Its face. It calls for sympathy and
co-operation, and It seems to-be receiv
CORAL AND CAMEOS
ADMIRED BY MANY
Many women love the beautiful pink
coral and handsome cameos In the way
of Jewelry, and these are still appar
ent on some of the best frocks which
are destined for evening wear, but the
really beautiful combination In Jeweled
embroidery for this season is undoubt
edly pearls mixed with pastel or rib
bon In colors, especially when edged
with diamante or narrow gold inser
tions. This forms an effective trim
ming for the somber bleck or dark
frock, that Is so useful for wearing in
hotels either In American or abroad.
A FEW SUGGESTIONS
A stimulating bath Is made by boiling
for half an hour a pound of fresh
resinous pine needles and pine conea
broken into bits. Strain and add It to
a hot bath.
Fish can be quickly scalded If placed
"first In boiling water.
To preserve the coler of green vege
tables, put them on to cook In boiling
waterl Into which a pinch of salt has
A little lemon Juice rubbed on tarnished
faucets will easily and quickly brighten
AH the closets In a house should be
thoroughly scrubbed at this time of the
year, and the walls brushed down with
a soft brush.
Every room In the house should be
dally aired for 15' or 30 minutes, and
when clear the sunshine should be al
lowed to flood the entire room.
A felt hat may be cleaned by sponging
It thoroughly with ammonia and water.
A thick cloth wrung out of cold water
should then be placed over the hat,
which should be Ironed with a moder
ately hot Iron until dry.
Lemon Juice and salt are splendid for
removing Iron rust.
In the fall of the year all pieces of
furniture should be wiped off with a
damp duster and then polished with a
piece of flannel.
IN TAN BROADCLOTH FOR H3.
Two and five-eighths yards broad
cloth, E0 inches wide, at Jl yard....T2.63
Two spools sewing silk a
Five dozen Jet. buttons LOO
Ratine lace collar so
Paris pattern No. 1003 10
IN BLACK AND WHITE STRIPED
FOULARD FOR SS.CS.
Four yards foulard, 4! Inches wide,
at SLS a yard S5-0O
Two spools sewing sllk....j... a
Five dozen crystal buttons LOO
Three-eighths of a yard white moire
for collar, 2S Inches wide, at Jl a
yard ....J ts
Paris pattern No. 1005 io
' ' . SS.68
stripes used crosswise and at ankles af
fording all the decoration that Is needed.
The model illustrated .Is an excellent
design for., the use of striped serge, fou
' lard or a plain material. The skirt is cut
In four pieces; with a panel front that is
continued on the waist. A flat .collar of
moire, lace" or satin finishes the neck
.line, thesame fabric being used at the
ends of the sleeves.
When using a plain material it might
be well -to pipe the front panel in some
bright satin, making the collar of the
same . material! and covering It' with .a
lace collar. J
The above pattern may be obtained In
sixes St,' S4.-SC 3S, 40. and a bust, and
wilt be sent postpaid by the" Fashion De?
Prt?.0! ? W"4?,' Hrf
.!. . Bf.eataBa, Ba tan -to t state
Hi. j- '
.'. -:' ., .,. :?$ jL-?V
t Caatlnaef (rasa Ps Osta-
leaders formally annoonoed:- for pay
endosteal effect aa a, move in practical
"Then there was Ohio.' I'-am Informed
by men In .that 'State who are experi
enced in matters of political manage
ment that what was done by the Roose
velt managers there shows an expendi
ture of not' less than fsW.090. One Item
alone on which this conclusion is based
may be mentioned, for illustration. State
wide newspaper advertising, at com
mercial rates. Indicated a cost of 150,000.
"Another State in which' money was
expended "by the Roosevelt managers
with a lavish hand and from which no
report has been received by the Senate
Committee is Massachusetts, where
special trains were run and a general
campaign conducted. .For instance, the
advertising in Massachusetts newspapers
during the pre-conventlon, campaign
from actual measurement of, the space
occupied is calculated to have amounted
to not less than S100.000.
' "Hon. Timothy U Woodruff, now of
your pcrty. stated in April last that
William Fllnn told him that he had ex
pended almost tS0,000 In Pennsylvania
ana was willing to expend as much more
to nominate and elect Roosevelt
"There was evidence on every hand
of the expenditure of large sums of
money In Mr. Roosevelt's behalf and
his pre-conventlon campaign expenses
undoubtedly amounted to not less than
"With respect to the assertion that
palgn, certain undisputed facts permit
no other reasonable conclusion. Al
though you have been active In the or
ganization of several trusts,- your most
distinctive personal achievement was the
formation of the International Harvester
Trust. Since Its organization you have
been a dominant factor In Its manage
ment. Salt "Wna Sidetracked.
"In the year 1907, It was the purpose
of the government to prosecute the
Harvester Trust. It was quite apparent
that civil and criminal proceedings were
about to be Instituted when you took
a hand In matters, and in a short time
thereafter, the subject was side-tracked.
Before action was taken, you and Mr.
Herbert Knox Smith, the Commissioner
ot Corporations. Went to see President
Roosevelt at Oyster Bay and the Har
vester Trust was not prosecuted.
"When you formed the Harvester
Trust, you created a monopoly control
ling from S3 to SO per cent ot the business
In harvesting Implements, which con
stitute by far the most Important class
of agricultural Implements. In ten
years the properties of the company
have Increased In value from SuO.000,000
to 120,000,000. In the same period there
have been paid to the stockholders by
way of cash and stock dividends (Includ
ing present surplus) a further sum of
"Your denial of my statement cannot
be understood as Implying that you have
had any moral objection to causing po
litical contributions to be made by cor
porations controlled by you, for there Is
at least one episode In your career which
Indicates the contrary. There Is still
fresh In public memory the contribution
of 130,000 made In behalf of the New
York Life Insurance Company to Mr.
Roosevelt's campaign In 1901 made with
your knowledge and while you were an
executive head of that company.
"It la perfectly plain that enormous
sums of money were expended to procure
the nomination of Mr. Roosevelt after It
had been loudly proclaimed that he had
been forced to run only because of the
spontaneous uprising of the people, and
that you were one of his principal finan
"There Is. a fact full of significance,
namely, that the Harvester Trust Itself
Is silent as to whether It has contributed
anything. It permits you, however, to
go on with your political activities and
to bring Us affairs conspicuously Into
public notice. Why does It do this, unless
It Is itself interested in your endeavors?
Whether Justly or not, your conduct Is
subjecting It to the suspicion that It Is
trying to elect Mr. Roosevelt In order
that it can get rid of government prose
cution." Standard Oil's Game.
An excellent view of the sordid game
the Standard Oil Company played In poll
tics In "the good old days" when big
business bought arrd made United States
Senators at will was furnished In the
examination of John D. Archbold, vice
president ahd active bead of the big
Mr. Archbold was led by Chairman
Clapp through virtually the entire list of
stolen letters which have been printed
In Hearst's Magazine. Some of the let
ters Mr. Archbold could not remember,
but most of them he disposed of with the
statement: "I have no doubt I wrote It.
though I have no recollection of It now."
Explaining the letters which inclosed
certificates of deposit to Senator Foraker
for SM.300 In four Installments. Mr.
Archbold said these amounts all were In
payment of services rendered by Foraker
as counsel for the company In Ohio. It
weed Eaters Are
Whether at Work or Slay, Endur
ance Comes from Good Diges
tion, Always Assured by
Men and women must have quick wit
and good grit to stand the day's bat
tles. A dyspeptic may get away with
his work; but ia always at swords
points with those around him. A good
stomach and a good meal well digest
ed puts .us In a good. Jolly fighting:
mood, the sort that mows down work
and commanda the hearty co-operation
of our associates. The man at the head
of a business who has a good stomach
has behind him a good fighting force
against competition and the daily mix
ups that are bound to take place. In
fact, a well organized business Is. like
our digestive system.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets as soon
as taken Into the system go right to
work as assistants to the stomach, ren
dering It an immense amount of help
In working out the very complex pro
cesses ot digestion, encouraging It in
the performance of its functions, re
lieving It ot a portion ot Its duties,
thereby allowing It a tempomry res-
Jille, and also toning up, strengthen
ng, revitalizing Its secretory glands,
mucous membranes, absorbing glanda
and muscular, walls In sucha:way that
the stomach soon recovers its lost
powers of digestion, motility, asslmila-
tion and ultimately does lta work as
well as ever without outside . assist
These powerful little tablets contain
in a concentrated form, every element
necessary to digest all forms of food,
whether meats, vegetables, cereals,
eggs, fish, Ac. and they act equally
well In an acid or an alkaline medium.
If your stomach' Is ailing, does -not
digest as quickly or as thoroughly as
it should, and your entire! system1 in
consequence 1s -suffering from malnu
trition and mal-asaimllatlon. you owe
It to yourself-to give the abused stom
ach assistance to help it out of its pres
The solution of your stomach-trouble
problem Is easy: Go to your druggist
at' once and secure' a package,' then
take one or two after each "meal or aa
required. , then note , the difference In
the -way you feel. All drua-B-Ists sell
sbcbv mem cenia, i n
if t. . 1x4- 11
wr ara VmBBwm si -arm arm a twa
nii v BifvawHi i
aw marked that -aaaat of tfc
aa-asrasBMnt m!exasaia- taa laoieaais
say tl ertsftoau-'of VefwaK, and that
Bans of them iefiidtto'leaal:ssfrlus
or, to any' wH then psaanw or recently
M(tMd.A . . r .v . -v.
'Another letter was Jo tha.Iata Senator
Mark Hanna,- referrlnr to -an. Istreatia
tlos resolution' and; a Mil. amending tha
Ohio anti-trust, law as1 "vicious" leglsla
tlon and' saying: "We want ts enllet'you
actively ta the' .defeat, of '.these meas
ures." . , .
Charles H. Qrosvenor, of Ohio, "to aid
in the good work." Mr. Archbold, explain
ed, was a, contribution to Oen. Grosve
nors Congressional campaign in 100.
Letter Irons Haaaa.
A letter from Mark Hanna to "Dear
John," In regard; to Senator Hanna's
fight In 1903 to retain control of the Re
publican machine In Ohio and his own
seat in the Senate, said: "I: want- the
State committees to get a liberal sub
scription, from you this time."
Letters to Senators Hanna and For
aker indicated how fas the hand of the
Standard might reach In "State politics
with a friendly machine behind It- Be
cause Smith W. Bennett, had, with his
brother-in-law. Attorney General Monet;
of Ohio, been actively engaged in an
attempt to bring the Standard Oil Com
pany .to Justice In Ohio; he was pre
scribed byMr. Archbold when he start
ed to make a canvass for. the attorney
generalship In 190X Mr. Archbold notes
with "amazement" the fact that Bennett
aspires to an elective office. He tells his
Snatorlal friends that Bennett was sc
tlve In a suit brought by the State
against the Standard. He Is "sure, how
ever, that Ohio. Is not so poorly off as to
take that kind of timber for Its attorney
In urging President A. J. Cassatt, of
the Pennsylvania Railroad, to support
Congressman Sibley, of Pennsylvania,
against "an old time agitator." Mr.
Archbold observes that with Sibley the
"vested Interests will have fair consider
ation and treatment In everv w.r"
In October, 190J. Archbold said he sent
a political Contribution to Kontnr On.v
of Pennsylvania. The letter accompanying
u umnuuiion saia, in part:
"Duly received your favor of the 3Sth
Inst. Not because we think we should,
but because of your enticing way, I In
close a certificate of deposit in your
favor of S10.000. I have heard you have
A Great List of Remnant Offerings at
Good quality soft
Petticoats, all pure
silk kind. Made with
flounce of accordion
Only a few colors
left. Choice offered
to-day at 11.59.
Mill Remnants"of Velvets &Velours
Qualities Sold Off the Piece at $1.50 to $3.50 Yard.
Lengths From One-quarter to 1 Q
Three-quarters of a Yard . . . AC
We obtained several hundred sample ends and remnants of Finest Quality Silk. Velvets and
Velours from an importer to sell at a fraction of their regular worth. Women who canfind a need
for these small pieces, which range in size from one-quarter to three-quarters of a yard, should be
on hand early this morning for best choice.
The lot consists of Fine Silk Velvets, heavy, lustrous, high-pile grades, in black and new fall
colors. Qualities sold in the regular way at $1.50 to $3.50 a yard. To-day at 19c for choice of any
Dennis & Ellis' Stock of Shoes at
Savings of About Half Price.
Wise shoe buyers are responding enthusiastically to this sale of Dennis & Ellis' entire stock
of Women's High-grade Shoes, which we are distributing on a basis of 50 cents on the dollar of
regular prices. The styles are up-to-date and the qualities known for superior merit. You are
offered choice of a wide range of all the best leathers and every fashionable model. These prices
tell of the big savings:
Sold Regularly at $2.50 Pair.
Dennis & Ellis' stock of Women's
Footwear, consisting of High and
Low Shoes in button, blucher, and
lace styles: all the best lealahers.
such as patent colt, gun metal, vlcl
kid, and velvet, with high and low
heels, tipped and plain toes.
Large Room Size Rugs.
Odd Lots Deeply Sacrificed.
18 Axmlnater Rugs, slxe UxlS feet; heavy high-pile fabric; In Oriental,
medallion, and conventional patterns, showing a variety of 01 O 7CT
desirable colorings. These are slightly mismatched: that's iBlO.O
why we are able.to offer the regular $35.00 grade for only.... w w
Same grade. In size 8 ft. 3 by 10 ft.: worth $22.60. at $12.73.
Floor samples of our regular stock of Brussels and Velvet Rugs
every one perfect In sizes 8 ft. 3 by 10 ft. 6 and 9x12 ft., also An 7J?
9x11ft, choice of floral, medallion, and conventional patterns. iDO.O
Sloane, Smith, and Hartford makes. Regular $15.00 value at....'"'"
10c and 12c Qualities
At 5c Yard.
An accumulaUon or short lengths
and remnants f wash goods from
our Domestic Department, including
the following; wanted materials for
fall-needs: . .
Yard-wide Percales, 27 and X Inch
Outing Flannels,- Canton and Domet
Flannels. Fleecedown Flannels. 27 and
32 Inch Dtcss Ginghams. Chambray,
32-Inch Madras, Amoskeag Apron
Remnant price. 5"c yard.
Remnants of 36-Inch Bleached Cot
ton and Cambric. In lengths from 3 to
12 yards: fine, close weaves, 3
free from' dressing. Regular flytC
10c and 12Hc values at. yard. ""'
WoE 59c Each 39c
Clearance of a. lot of Little Chil
dren's Caps, of sifk and other mate
. rials, at 39c each. .
Neatly trimmed with laces and rib
(Thlrd'Floor Juvenile Dept)
Haro It I-thw flrt of tht fall ason
Ons of tha Busy Cornsr's famous sstaa of J
Worm's Stylish Tailored Suits
lewtst fails, filiet it S4 afVOO
$19.75 iiil mr.
We have planned far reeer day la response to hU aaaeaaeeasent!
Every good style that has been produced for this season is to be
found In this special lot Every size Is here also for both women and
Hsslrrsa aad hnadreda mt anlta, bath plain tailered aad trlsasaed ase-dels
In this sesson's best materials such as Mannish Serges. Mannish Novelties,
Mannish Diagonals, Mannish Mixtures In the most popular colorings. In
cluding black, navy. Brown, and mixtures.
ALL -BALKS' FINAL XO ALTERATIONS.
Suit Store Second Floor.
recently said some disagreeable things
about me. for which I think you should
Mr. Archbold could not preduce the re
ceipt he said he receive! irom Cornelius
N. Bliss for his contribution of J100.0W In
"I have made careful search," he told
the committee, "but on reflection I re
member distinctly, as does one of my
associates, that before Mr. Rogers death
we went over a mass of matter and that
among, other things the receipt was de
stroyed." After having admitted these and other
letters, Mr. Archbold made the following
statement to the committee:
"I do not consider that any letter of
mine which has been published Is sub
ject to Just criticism. They were such as
any representative, as 1 was, ot large In
terests would write on the subject ot
In defense of Senator Penrose and the
charges made against the Pennsylvania
ex-boss, he said: "It is amazing that a
'fr-A"rTO DEAL k AT GOLDEN BERG'S"
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SEVtsTTH AND X "THE DEPENDABLE STORE"
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Odd Lot of Popular Corsets, 63c
Broken sizes In various popular trade-mark brands
of Corsets to be closed out to-day at 63c each. Made
of line quality striped coutll. with extremely long
hips; medium bust, with drawstring; finished with
heavy hose supporters. Perfect-fitting models.
(Third Floor. Corset Dept.)
Sold at $3, $3.50, and $4 Pair.
Dennis & Ellis stock of Women's
High-class Footwear, Including High
and Low Shoes In button, blucher,
and lace sytles; of best grade and
most popular leathers, such as Rus
sia calf, patent colt, gun metal, vlcl
kid. suede, and velvet. Hand-sewed
and hand-turned soles. High and low
heels, tipped and plain toes.
Men's $1.00 Union Suits. sf
good, heavy weight; all sizes. hJC
Men's 25c Seamless Lisle
Halt Hose, made with rein- -f f
forced heel and toe: In black I JO
only. Pair a-vrv.
Men's 75c Neglige Shirts, of fine
quality percale, made In coat Cf
style, with cuffs attached: all JHP
Sizes at vrvrw
Men's Wool Coat Sweaters, the
well-known "Y. K. & Y.' Qf
make: .good, heavy quality. oSrC
with pockets ww
Men's 25c Silk Four-in-hand -t f
Ties, In a large assortment of U(J
plain, colors. Friday at.......
29c Window Shades, -i
Lot of 50, dozen Opkque Cloth Win
dow Shades, size 3x6 vt., mounted on
strong spring rollers. Viubject to slight
Imperfections, such al an oil spot,
crease or other trivial Vault.
In white, ecru, and (several shades
of green.' Friday at 1 each.
man of Col. Roosevelt's type should take
the stand before this committee and say
that on the strength of these charges.
Senator Penrose should be thrown from
Louis A. Laylin. Assistant Secretary of
the Interior, who handled the Taft cam
paign In Ohio, told the committee that he
had filed a statement with the Secretary
of State of Ohio showing receipts of be
tween S65.000 and 170.000 In Ohio for use In
the election of Taft delegates. This is
between 110.000 and J13.00O In excess of
what Walter Brown testified was ex
pended for the Roosevelt delegates,
though an additional JT7.000 was spent by
the Progressive faction In overthrowing
the old State machine there In the pri
maries. A. H. Plant, comptroller of the South
ern Railroad Company, who was men
tioned in connection with the Underwood
primary campaign, testified that he had
made no contributions to any preconven
tlon fund and had no knowledge of con
tributions by others.
Record Low Prices
to 29c Each.
Lot of about 300
Rugs, sice 3x5 ft. in
floral, medallion, and
Oriental de si sns;
light and dark color
ings. Close-woven, smooth
finish straw. Choice
at :9c each.
Sold Regularly at $4 & $5 Pair.
Dennis & Ellis Finest Grades of
Footwear, embracing all the smart
est fashions for fall and winter
wear. High and low shoes, of Rus
sia calf, patent colt, gun metal, vlcl
kid, suede, and velvet. Including 1
11. and 1 button shoes. High and
low heels, tipped and plain toes.
Hand-sewed and turned soles. Cloth
and leather tops.
Boys' Fall-weight Double-breasted
R-pofaaTPaT AwlKtam -I i
-IV j "wi vn siccvea; in. tan.
Jl ."" fcr mixed casslraere; sizes
-'J j ears, values m gr
Boys" Double-breasted Suits, with
Knickerbocker pants. Russian belted
and sailor blouse styles, with bloomer
pants; fancy casslmere,
winter weight; sizes 10 to t-t pts
16 and 2H to 9 years. Re- iK I M
duced to.... V7'
Small lot of Boys' Gray .
Boys Tan Slip-on Rain- A- OCT
coats, size Is years only. A I. rial
Reduced to Y-,,w'
Boys' Neckband Blouse Waists, of
good quality madras; dark f rr
pattern; small sizes only. lajC
Remnant price, each
Boys Hats, fall and winter styles,
of. felt and cloth: juvenile OCT
shapes only. Values worth Sil
50c and 75c each. Reduced to ""-""
12c & 15c Kinds, 64c.
About a thousand yards of Yard
wide Scrim. Sllkoline. .and Madras, in
remnant lengths from 1 to 10 yards. '
Light and dark colorings.
Suitable for curtains, draperies,
scarfs, and coverings for comforts.,
Friday at S"bc a yard.
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