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ye;fk xwwv 9-wm$mgmiFW&
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to trade for
Terms to Suit AlV
1330 G St.
We'awJHeraM 23M Coatcat vvtM.
When Vbu are about to throw
away your old clothes, brim
tbem to ul and ire will return
I- them to you new. Our experienced
worxmen max no mnuiKi.
W. H. FISHER
709 9th St. N. W.
We aire Herald (35400
WASHINGTON BUTTON CO.
Phone Main 1031.
1223 New York Ave. Northwest
"If Ifs a Button Ve Have It."
We Gire Votn in Hrrald'i 13.000 Onnttit.
526 H Street N. E.
Washington's litest and most up-to-date
Sample Shoe Store has re
cently Opened with the molt- com
plete stock Of sample shoes ever on'
the market. 'Twill pay you to call.
We aire Herald (25,000 eoateet Tetea.
fcuns t Special Sumner Rates.
513'l2th St. N. W.
We Gin Votn In Tho Benld'l 135.001 Oontejt.
BREAD AND PIES
2106 Pa. Ave. W. 25
W. Gtn Totea in Th. noiVl'l t3.000 CootaL
We Glr Tote, is Tbe Bermld'a S3.0Q1 Coet.t.
LAXATIVE M fa Grippe.
quinine L SSS:
TABLETS cold in Head
Twenty-four Tablets 4 Fifteen Cents.
Uth SL wi Pemsylvaiif Aw. $. L
We Gtr. Totei to Th. BenU'i OM n.ilal
PHONE MAIN 6463
Hitb-oIaM Croctriss. Meate, PravbitH
WAHL .ft CO. n lstk ST. W. W.
. We site Herald ttSJOOO eoateet Tetea.
K. Rosenblatt. Prop.
Groceries, Meats. Provisions.
Home Dressed Poultry.
Orders sent Tor and delivered.
Phone X. 2394.
We (Hie Tote, la Tbe Benld's KM Oeeess.
In Good Taste and Appropriate
) the ilrtaf of articles of Jewtlrr. GcuMflfer sad
Plated Ware. Cbolc Cot Glaaa plaeea, &. for ld
ding or Urthdar xnaents. From our laxse and ealect
srray of artittie and xrettfly nerirnrt uttdei, lay
ertiele vlll pleaae tba redrieat.
CMP SWII 1018 14tk St. IT. w.
'We dTe Herald VBJOOO eeateet vats.
to wafers Golden Rule Stomach
Wafers for acidity, flatulency.
CUIIm' Fftmcj, S.wyo7&v.!n.w.
, We atve Herald tJfcOOO e teat yteav
W die Her. ..tail e?. at r'
aW Tetea. uiailJU.HI.
CONOMY NEAT MARKET
A Wkan OM teat of VeaMsss an I -'ki
ted st see krseat apraasssi
4M Third St. N. W.'
, Mr FBAHCES SHAVFKRV t
Do you like It the woman's bar V
the Cafe, des Beaux Arts In, New TorkT
The'.bar, which Is for' wblnen alone' -or
women -and their escorts, k prettily set
la the'eomer of Ja room which Is. used
as a sott.Tif after-dlrjner retreat, where
meets nayenoy a blt'of cbKeeot cor
dlaC'Tsa.play. c&mes of Tarlous aorta,
smoke, claitraittes. and "step up to- 'the
bar for a- favorlta mixture. ' .
And. the rery, first day" It was opened,
so the.manacers say, wpmen were'.e.ulte
at home, orderina; wlthr all the 'raos
and readiness born of Jons exngVt
at. Is a'-mlshty ' fine thlnino loc
Ufa as It" runs and nrnsJn.toleranti.bDt
there are 'many slraple-llvlnc'-womtn
who .'read of, thestrafws "rumoraj oon
cemmr mornta cockiallsv evenlnc stlm-
ulants,:and'the like. .Who tranklyj thank
their lucky .stars, t. their,, environment,
their Influences, 'und 'themselves that the
new-license can offer.no appeal to them.'
' Maybe they are a bit Pharisaical, se
rene, and self-satisfied, but they think
of 'come of the pleasanter of the 'old
traditions concerning; 'women and their
ways and are content to let It o at
Wfcr Hot Women f
protesters sometimes say but men
smoke, dflnk, and do as they' like, and
If society doea not frown -upon them,
why should not women be granted the
same broad license, tbe same smiles, and
all. If men dream truer, think mora
quietly and better, and set hlsher en
joyment out of life through a cloud of
smoke, then women are quite right In
the ambition to look through smoke-
beclouded eyes. And If men find solace
at the bar. why not women, too, with
the same kindly public opinion looking
'And of course one says they have
the same moral right, and neither the
law nor the prophets should say them
"nay" when It comes to a matter of
shall or shall not, of man or woman.
and the degree of penalty Involved. If
men have a right to smoke- or drink
themselves sick or foolish, why, then
women have the same questionable
right. But the point Is. women should
look to their own true ways and not
attempt to follow man's pace, that con
fessedly. In some ways, has not made
for man's betterment his health or his.
Sometimes one thinks there is a well-
defined notion abroad among people who
look and Judge a bit superficially, that
if women really were granted every
thing for which they clamor, the world
H&ryi-p .jut . '
standards would 1 an to Iecea
'...L,i. j- -.i.-.-- .--
.-'Bat there ItctbW mms of
would like 'to 4rMta1ora.aa forcibly aa
we can, and "thaUVls the fact that as
It rank, the . womaV who most atreu
oosly urge their right ,to'. ferre , where
they can, to labor;-where their, fitness
warrants, and '"to Jmlngle? with Ufa's
greatest pyrsu1ts."Jhave 'neither the- time
nor tha Inclination..' to. follow. ems along
the way-of thafe-.peaUar- Mcsais.' That
is,' they,. have :not.-wheq 'license "ts only,
'another .way: of gtelJfns hurt. '
1 And, .whatevaif '-waiSay think, or1 say
-the' bars; wltW.-men'' ire 'want to
uier, wetcaanov wcn a.ny.crmaquuuBf
regard a poawJMefuture In which jrouag
womenC, wiVeeV: mothers "and 'all; wemaa
Jrtnd count"Jt-the 'proper' thing-to taka
their place with men.
We may call It unfair for the "world
to' frown upon women and to smile
upon- men. but our quarrel with- the
world In this one regard Is for its smiles.
not Its frowns. And If the sorry day
shall ever dawn when women begin to
Imitate the worst of man habits and the
most damaging of man lfcense. wa may
well begin- to talk of the decadence of
the human race. - t
When it comes to, the meting out of
penalties for failure to abide by the
woman standards, then the Injustice
creeps In. because at the beginning of
things we believe that women are not
created with truer Impulses than are
men, and the difference Is In the
standards that are set. the pace that
each is to follow. And, when penalties
are exacted, women pay a heavy and an
But aa to the rest, the absence of
bars where women stand and drink, the
unwillingness to grant them equal li
cense and to see them follow the ways
6i men-rthe world of women has reason
to give thanks for the exemption.
And It does. Whatever the protest
at the lack of equality, there Is np de
sire to drop one degree below the present
standard. Looking at the question truly,
we know that women are not asked to
be so very near perfection, and we think
that men would be better, physically,
morally, and maybe easier In conscience,
too. If they mended some of their ways
and subscribed to one standard for alL
And when we read of the woman's
bar It causes a bit of. shudder and a
bit of protest, too, yet we have con
fidence enough In the women of our
day to believe that they do not want
to get away from the saner, the truer,
and more helpful of the things that
never should be called their "fetters."
THE COLOR WHITE
CRUELTY TO BABY
Eminent Children's Specialist Makes
"Much of the Irritablenesa and peev
ishness of babies and young children
may be put down to their constant as
sociation with the color white.
"Banish white from your nurseries!
See that everything about the children
In colored either green, blue or yellow
their clothes, cots, toys, nursery wall
papers, and even ceilings!"
This startling condemnation of white
was made by a busy practitioner who Is
a clever children's doctor.
. "Many nurseries." he said, "are deco
rated like this a snow-white cot, white
or cieamy paper (relieved perhaps by
fairy-tale frieze), white celling, of
course white clothes, and, when they go
out, a white perambulator with a glar
ing .white hood, at which baby lies and
"It Is sheer cruelty. It Is Just like
placing anybody on the Alps where they
cannot escape from the monotonous
dazzling fields of snow.
"Apart from the discomfort, white In
extremely hurtful to the delicate retina
of tbe eyes, and may permanently dis
arrange the tight.
"And now for a little advice. Make
the nursery bright and cheerful with
soft colors. My own nursery Is distem
pered a soft green, and my two child r-n
rarely wear only white clothes.
"Toys, cots, baby carriages every
thing should be colored never, by the
way, a bright red. which Is even more
Irritating than wi.lte.
"And nurses should not wear plain
white clothes. Slate-gray, blue, or print
dresses should be worn the constant
association of sn all-white woman must
make baby furious."
There Is no prettier ruffle for the petti
coat than one made from handkerchiefs.
Three handkerchiefs are .necessary for a
ruffle or frill two yards long. Select
dainty handkerchiefs with an em
broidered design that follows the hem
well. Cut the three handkerchiefs in
half and then Join them by a val Inser
tion two Inches or so In width. Along
the lower or hemstitched edge of the
ruffle sew an insertion of embroidery
and below this a band of tbe val In
sertion, on the lace insertion sew a
frill of lace and next head the ruffle
with a band of beading through which
ribbon is run.
A little change in the character of the
ruffle is made bv havina the lae fn.
sertlon sewed on the finished edge of the
handkerchiefs and the Insertion, and
frill below of embroidery. In fact, after
making one- of the ruffles many sug
gestions In the way of little changes will I
occur to tbe needlewoman.
'.3. 1W1BJWWI BIT... .
vraam .. of auWJteat - Wlta JM
?5Cream a 8ugar,ahlrred
'f-i MKk Toaaev Cesree.
- 'FY -.- -
- Lrunvatawn.' j
- J -tMlncett-VeaT-ln Green Jennets. '1
Li .V 7 Rolls ;and- Butter.'
I ' Clear Broth. Wafers. .
Maryland'. Baked -Ham,- Cider -Sauce.-Browned
Sweet Potatoes. Succotash.
Sliced .Cucumbers ,srd, Onions,. French
.'.' IJreasmg,- - '
Lemon 'Cream Sherbet Mock' Angel
- -v Cake. jCoffeeC
Stuffed Peach Salad Take' five table-
spoonfuli of cottage cheese,' five tea
epoonfifi of- ground' walnuts or, pecans
and four tablesponfuls of boiled, salad
dressing, and four tablespoohfuls of
whipped, oream. Pars five large, ripe
peaches, and cut. in halves;, place two
halves.. hollow side- up. on. each serving
of lettuce. Roll, the cheese. Into, little
balls, 'then roll them In ground Inuts'snd
place a" small ball In each halved peach.
Cover with salad dressing, cap with
whipped cream and serve. '
Maryland Baked Ham Select a small
ham or half of a large one. It Is better
to take the top half of a large ham.
Soak It over night In cold water. Re
move from the water and cover with
fresh water or fresh swse elder, which
Is now in market and boll until the nam
can be pierced to the bone with a fork,
but do not let the meat boll to pieces.
Remove It and trim off the fat Score
the bam across Into diamonds; pepper It
well; stick a clove-In the canter of each
diamond; then place the ham In the
roaster and rub a cupful of maple sryup
Into the meat or If you have not that
use brown sugar syrup; sprinkle the ham
with sifted bread crumbs -and brown In
Lemon Cream Sherbet Mix three cups
of sugar with three tablespoonruls of
flour and pour over It one quart boiling
water and cook thick. Cool and add tbe
Juice of six lemons and three oranges.
Freeze, and when partly frozen add the
whites of three eggs, beaten stiff, with
three tablespoonfula of sugar, and lastly
one pint of thick cream, whipped stiff.
Set aside to ripen after It Is frozen. Even
cup of whipped cream will Improve
plain sherbet wonderfully. This is a de
licious frozen dessert
The small and pretty fans which grand
mother used to toy with have been re
vived this season. Many of the latest de
signs In fanland are made of Ivory or
celluloid, with hand-painted flowers.
which look very much as though they
were some fifty or sixty years old. The
clrl who tan dive deep down in her
treasure box and bring to light an old
tlmmy fan should consider herself fortu
Something quite charming and of
splendid style Is offered In this model.
The dress closes at the left side of the
front and has an attractive three gored
skirt The pattern, provides for choice of
two styles of collar. Serge, cashmere,
cheviot mixed goods, or stripes are
available and the collar Is made of silk,
satin, or moire.
The pattern,. No. 60U, Is cut In sizes
33 to 42 Inches bust measure. Medium
size requires 41-8 yards of tf-lnch ma
terial and 1-2 yard of 34-inch satin.
The above pattern can be obtained by
sending 10 cents to the Pattern Depart
ment of The Washington Herald.
Something- Worth Knowing;.,
Sometimes white trimmings on a col
ored dress look dingy. Wring a white
cloth' out In thin starch, place on thej
n.miume., ujw au lwui w..i uiai
and Iron with a hot .Iron, .and the dirt
will come off onto the starched doth.
Perhaps there Is nothing which so
transforms a face, even a plain, homely
face, as much, as: a bright happy smile.
Get Into the habit of smiling; not grin
ning, and see if In a few minutes you
will not appear more attractive' to an
. We Osit reus s.-Tfce Rtrakrs M Cestaw.
25C . HHMII
f Oa awttehea
Tit SiWiifjY BtMrty rstfiMl
. r, atrroR. sags., mm r at stm
Vs. Gin VUaa la The Basil's
Staffed Potato Croquettes.
Add to one pint of well mashed hot
potato the following Ingredients: One
half tesspoonful of salt, ten drops of
onion Juice, one saUtpoonful of paprika
or white pepper, six ;. grates of nutmegy
two tablespoonfuls of cream, one table
sDoonful of minced parsley, and the
yelks of two eggs. Beat all over tbe fire
until smooth. Have ready one pint of
cooked, well seasoned oroung carrots,
roinoed and heated in 'a few tablespoon
fuls of cream. Take a coakspoonful of
tbe potato mixture, form tt Into a ball,
scoop Cut two teaspoonfuls' from the cen
ter, belnar careful 'not to break the out
side: fill the' hole.-with tbe carrot mix
ture, put on. enough, potato to cover and
acain farm Into, a- bali. Din In en-, roll
In fine bread 'crumbs. Let stand one-half
hour or longer u more convenient then
fry In hot fat aa any croquette. Serve
with broiled steak or mutton chops. Peaa
make a delicious fining Instead of car
rots, or the two may be used In combi
nation: these may be served with roast
HOME RULE QUESTION.
Dr. P. J. Lennox aivra AcMreae at
VeetlaaT of Gaelic Society.
The principal address at the meeting
of the Gaelic Society at the New WUIard
Wednesday night was "Tbe Irish Home
Rule Question." by Dr. P. J. Lennox.
who gave Its - historical aspect with an
analysis of the present bllL
Dr. Lennox said that notwithstanding
the apparent opposition to home rule on
the part of certain elements In the
province of t'lrter, there are a large
number of Its most influential cltlzena In
favor of the bill.
Vocal and Instrumental numbers were
given by Paul Hlnes. Mrs. Katherlne
Rogers. Joseph Whittemore. and a chorus
of female voices under the direction of
Miss Jennie D. Glennan.
Law School Seniors Elvot.
At the first meeting of the senior class
of George Washington Law School yes
terday afternoon Maurice M. Moore was
elected president Breckinridge Rust
vice president; Henry R. Waters, treas
urer: John Dlener, secretary, and George
B. Buck, editor. Members of the honor
committee are Messrs. Rawles Moore,
Victor Cobb, Arthur H. Diebert Charles
F. R. Ogllby, Jr.. and M. M. Davis.
Aid His Stomach
Is All Right
Thousands with Poor Teeth Have
Oood Digestion by liig Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets After Meals.
Whether or not we eat too much Is a
matter for Individual Judgment Benja
min Franklin tried the experiment of
living on a handful of raisins. But he
discovered that the question wasn't what
he ate nor the quantity thereof, but one
of digestion and assimilation. The nor
mal person eats heartily and with keen
enjoyment That Is because his mind
doesn't anticipate stomach trouble. And
if be does have an attack of sour stom
ach or indigestion, he knows that tbe
usarof Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets give
To Fold a Tablecloth.
The beauty; of a handsome linen table
cloth Is' often spoiled' by tbe network of
creasing caused by folding It- .When
ironlna a cloth "fold It once, through the
middle. Iron and tie. with a piece, of
tape. i. -
In this 'manner there will' be but ..the
one crease. ana tse taoiecioth will Be
tUt,an:asaooth upon', the table. "V..
"k .'-To-liim9tii.'' ?
-Status on flannebrmay be removed by
applying yolks, of egg' and: glycerine -In
equal' quanUUes..C Leave oa this; mix
ture' for half an; hour and. then' wash
A, .mixture 'of
ssaatbr and' do
.. -TI -1-- ,-K
'JV' .(. . , " - tS33.. A, .- g& t
-r . , .11
.oV3-. . - -J-ni,J,,"g,SJJJilJt -:jL?"1Ffc ",,r - Th- fJ c'lgM,,afcJiHffT'sn1 ii r rfT "V" 'Tsssssssssssssssi ' l-rr J r f dhlfVfc w-
A Geatleaaaa of the -Old Seaae!" Who
Keeps Vp with the Ttstea.
Many people have poor teeth, weak
gums, sore teeth, and other bothersome
troubles, that prevent a vigorous masti
cation, of ..food.. And Instead of eating
soft mushy-food that palls on the appe
tite; they go In for those savory dishes,
the very odor -of which starts the saliva
and makes tbe stomach fairly revel with
This Is but a natural conditions. Any
thing .else borders upon the Indifference
which fosters Indigestion and chronic
.It may be safely said that It should not
be a question of diet or kind of food, or
teeth, i or even any of the reflexes which
are supposed., to. have their influence In
deranging the i stomach. It Is .simply a
matter- of supplying the stomach and
digestive organs with those known i
atstanta, such. as pepsin and hydrochloric
astdy both of-whlch have a direct i and
powerful actasaYupon the eoatefeUot
una,' graia 'or. a single ingredient in
Stuarts- .Dyspepsia Tablets will "digest
two grains 'of food. . This saves your
stomach and, gives tt the rest It needs.
AH muscles .require occasional, rest u
they, are ever overtaxed. The stomar-h
ia no iTianlliBj in llil. rule. . . -
.and .amasesja ,Try a boxof Stuart's DyspepMa Tab
;and sJtkaia-1 lets an4.ypwra wonder how you ever
urns, .as i got awag WHaoutrrtbem. They are sold
.M m cenu,yr ajraruggl"" varrwtora, .
- -r- r
mlssloas' mean TapytSwr J
s-..that'thls ' country 'it
Rev. Ir. , Lyman vwMtaar
of Newark, N. X. president',
tba Prssbyterlan Home Mission Board,
at'tha' 'ivpu3ari,toetwg held" la.dttato'
ton"witl the Presbyterian Synod at
Wtw-Tork Avenue Presbyterian Church.
Wednesday" nighty Rev. Dr. Wallace
Radcllffe, the moderator',-, presiding.
- The Cnrutlan church 'In this country;
according ti Rev. Dr; Allen, has been
noma afiaslon onurcn' since 'it. )as
founded 'In this country. He said there
BMB, .,B.H. IUBBMMM.Bja Ul UUL COlBSXry
who -havva consecratecT themselves to
home 'mhislon worlc The 'speaker put
Daaiet-Wcbster and. every man whollfts'
his votae la. the furtherance, of the 'work
of th church on the long r list of-mts-slonartea
- ' ' ' r -
Ren Dr. .Allen. deplored that the hova
and girls, from the country sre- surging
Into the '.cities where- "they -are going 'to
the devir."' He 'said that If they can be
kept on Jhe farms and, from cornlng to
the eltles a great service would be ren
dered to the country. The speaker said
trial the church wants to make the coun
trv church the center. of social and com
munal activities and Influences, whereas
heretofore this . place was assumed by
the crossroads grocery and similar
Rev. Dr. Allen also- spoke of the' work
of tbe home missions among foreign Im
Dr. Arthur J. Brown, of 'New Tork,
secretary of the foreign board, spoke
on foreign missions, and. in referring
id ice receni revolution in unina. asm
Its real cause wss the awakening of the
minds of the people of China. He said
the real cause of the revolution In
China was the same which caused the
revolution In France, the same force
which- dethroned the Sultan of Turkey
and the Shah of Persia.
In speaking on "The Boy Problem"
yesterday afternoon. Rev. Joslah H. Cud-
Hpp, of Baltimore, urged that boys
should not be treated as men. He said
Every 1 to 10 YersJ Lerifth In Our Best SetHnc
Unee IfMtuoeo mis
FrUii CLisriic if W M Velvet Rinuitt
I ' Drastic measures adopted for quick disposition of these short
pieces to make roorafbr; full pieces of the same fdentical weaTes
just received. Friday "shoppers get the best values of the day.
Read the, list: j
MM tors Celereal Me
mm Wevetty Taffetas.
(TSe.Narreky Mtssas. " "
re Psatpsis. -- -
SB FSasa.ISsixIaettes. ,-
Silk Store Street Floor.
Me aad SI Novelty fi if ea
fk .XS lHaek Peast m
sill 1111 Tmata.
-"11-1 Mack Sfcaealtsu
yij U Sa nack Jap silk
ets, 19 to lack widths.
that If the boy could be attracted to the
church, between the age of twelve and
fifteen, he would be won to the church
aa a man. Boy Scouts' work, boys' bri
gades, and .Industrial work were some of
the activities recommended by th
RevTW. T. M. Beale, of Salisbury. Md..
said that on of th reasons tbe boy
problem bad not been solved yet was
because people had not applied them
selves to It scientifically, as they had In
th case of modern Inventions.
Gaara's Military Ball.
Th National Guard opened their social
season Wednesday nlxht with a dance at
Center Market Armory. Preceding the
dance a regimental parade was held,
with all the men taking part In dress
uniforms. Tbe dance waa given by the
officer of the guards, headed by Col.
William E. Harvey. Tbe parade began
at J:l o'clock. Music was furnished by
the Second Infantry Band, under the
leadership of Joseph Moody.
Sewing Boom Bint
Never keep needles In a needlebook
with tbe ''leaves' made of flannel. The
dressing in the -woolen cloth Is tir act
to .rust them. Make the "leaves" of
your needlebooks of small pieces of
chamois akin or bits of kid cut from
your cast-off gloves. It is best to have
a small emery bag attached to th book
or ease In which your needles are kept;
In case one of them becomes rusted It
can be cleaned by passing It through
:be emery several times.
New Fashion Points.
Many of the newest coats are shaped
In cutaway outline, while the collars and
cuffs are frequently fashioned of a con
trasting material or of velvet or cordu
roy. Beet shell make most attraotfv re
ceptacles for serving a vegetable salad.
especially when set in a nasi or green.
REMNANT SALE NEWS THAT POINTS THE WAY TO UNUSUAL SAVINGS
cales. 10c Grade,
Mill ends of Stand
ard Quality Percales,
full 3 In. wide. Juat
the material wanted
for children's school
frocks, house dress
es, waists, and boys'
Light and dark
grounds. In stripes,
checks, dots, and fig
ures. Lengths from
3 to 12 yards.
lf"rVWSTO DEAX k AT
rBI I i-eW"
Wwin's 19c Neckwear at 10c for Choice
Odds and ends from our most popular lines of
The lot Includes the pretty
jaoots. bows. c.
Women's Neckwear marked at this low price for
All sorts of stylish effects. Choice at lOo each.
In black, white, and leading colors.
Worth up to 50c,
Odds and ends of
Ensmeled Ware, con
sisting of one and
two pieces of a kind;
some slightly mark
ed from handling.
The lot Includes
tea kettles, sauce
pans, sugar bowl,
wash basins, pre
serving kettles, cov
ered buckets, pud
ding pans, 4c Choice
$4 and $5 Untrimmed Hats
Of Fine Quality Silk Velvet and
Plush, in Every Fashionable Shape,
This is one of those big money-saving events typical of our Untrimmed Millinery Sections a
sale that presents the biggest values of the season in Untrimmed Velvet Hats which are just now
foremost in the world of fashion. A special purchase of several thousand hats, in all the favored
shapes, including large dress shapes, medium and small shapes, showing every variation of the
correct models, such as continentals, flat hats, rolled edge hats, off-the-face hats, round tailors, and
tam-o'-shanter crown hats.
Mad of fine quality black silk velvet and pluah htsh-claaa and desirable down to the last detail.
Choice of hats meant to sell for 14.00 and 15.00 at fl.98 each.
Ostrich Plumes and Feather Novelties Offered at
Astonishingly Low Prices.
The most popular of all hat trimming are offered In to-day" aal at prices that wtll prove a welcome 1
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ThA Oat rich Plumes are of the finest selected Quality, rich. lustrous black, fine snowy white, and ne
a u1a..J ArVAits all aritVi toiea rir1a ia lftPiv Ttrft thlnV flha Trsh Tntifrt.jpi'itaua VMnh Ail! rtiTfnd J
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Colored Plumes & Ostrich Noveltid
Handsome Colored Ostrich Plumes and Large Os-1
trioh Novelties, in solid navy blue, brown to gold
inaaea. wnne 10 isupe snaaeo, cnampagne m J -
to brown shaded, old rose to taupe shaded. aT4 rtM
Regular 16.00 value at 4r-x.vv
Beautiful Large Ostrich Novelties. In the most
fashionable Pompom. Bunched Feather Effects, snd
Long Sweeps. In exquisite colors and Cf An
shadings, also black and white. Regular ah I MfC
13.50 value for H'''"
Remnants of Stylish Dress Goods,
Worth Up to CQ
$1.50 Yard Ov7C
Am the result -of the big selling records piled up during our recent
sale of the Bhelton Mills' Dress Goods, we have an unusually Urge and
attractive lot of remnants for to-day's clearance. Ton can buy Ini
any dress fabric that has the slightest claim to fashion's favor at a saving
of one-half to nearly two-thirds the established value. What woman can
resist aucn vajuasr
Th lot Includes all the most faahlonable fabrics, such aa Imported
Broadcloth, AU-wool Storm Serge. Fancy Suitings. Diagonal Suitings,
Two-toneWhlpcords, French Serge, Scotch Mixtures. Chiffon Panama.
Nub Suitings. Wlde-wale Serges, c. In black and leading colors.
Widths from 44 to tt Inches. To-day at SSo yard.
$15 Brussels Rugs, 9xl2-ft. Size,
-Offered To-day at $8.48.
"just IS rugs In. the lot for alert buyers who respond quickly this
morning. They are large room sixes (J ft SxlO ft and 9x1! ft). Heavy
weight Brussels Rugs. In conventional and medallion designs, showing
light and dark colorings.
Every1 rug strictly perfect not mlamatohed-or made of small pieces.
Actual $16.00 value at SS.4S each.
IX sample rugs (only one of a pattern), consisting of Axmlnster, Wil
ton, and 10-wlre Bruisefs RUgs, In 9x1 J ft and Ut 3x10 ft. 6 sizes. Many
made In one piece. Choice of floral. Oriental, medaUlon and conventional
designs In various rich colorings. Some are subject to very slight Imper
fections, such aa a-wrong color thread In weaving or a hardly noticeable
mismatch In design. Others are entirely perfect. Regular 122.50 and
315.00 values for 311.94.
' Mill Ends of Velvets and Velours at
a. Fractiion of Regular Prices. .
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Several .thousand pieces of these faahlonable and much-sought-after,
materials obtained at a flgurs thaUperhiJts us to nam astonishingly
low price. They are the mill ends and. come In various, length from M
to of a -yard, i Shrewd-women will be able to utilize:. these ..remnsnt
length (or many purposes.
Lot On Black and Colored Vel
vet, rich silk pile, quality. IS and
-Inches wide, in lengths from
to of a;yard. Boldreg'- iftl .
J,iiHJWi0P a 167v
yard; Sal prc77lngtb.
Lot Two Black Velour.anO Cos
tume Velvets, 30, 33. andjt Inches
wide: tn rich, lustrous black; finest
qualities, sold at $3.00 to $4.00) a
yard off the piece. In tf
lengths from M to H of a IJ-f
yard. Sal price, length. ....XV-V
Remnants of Silk and
Handsome Silk and Satin Linings.
In all the most desirable qualities
an accumulation of short lengths
and remnant pieces left from recent
selling. All sorts of exquisite shade
to select from. Qualities sold off the
piece up to tl.SO a yard marked at
the following low prices:
Kyd. Hyd. lyd. lya.
MiU remnanta of Yard-wide Fast
Black -Mercerised Sateens, in lengths
up to 8 yards. Rich, lustrous grades,
sold at 20c, 25c and JOo yard. Rem
nant price, yard, 134c
Cluny and Point de Paris
edgings and Insertions: In white
tnd ecru; large variety of patterns.
suiiaoi tor various ainas
onancyworx. values worm
sc ana ioc yard. Remnant
Lot of Cotton Torchon Lares edsr-
ings. and insertions; widths
up to 3 Inches. Sold regu- -, t
larly at Sc and 8c yard. X-t?
Kemnant price... .
18-lnch Swiss Embrnldarv IHoune-
tngs: also- Corset Cover Embroidery;
good assortment of patterns. 1 ET
Worth 29c yard. Remnant 1QC
Children's Hats and
ChlMren'. rintlnar Klannel Petti
coats, Muslin Nightgowns and Per
cale Dresses: slightly soiled; . odd
lots and small sizes only. Reg- - oe
ularly 25c Reduced-to fcv
ibauarcu i Euijui .-.. . .
mad styles:' white and color; odd
lots. Regular price, 98c each. EQ
Reduced to oi,c
MLiti -.ea .a1 Cwaefan lea
v.aiiorcn mu-wwi ov--n,, .
fd only: fancy weave: some with
resets ano msn nrc-. v
years. Regular $1.00 val- g
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