Newspaper Page Text
"Weather means heavier underwear as well as outer garments..
In our Furnishings Department you will find -the largest and
biggest assortment inlown. All grades and prices. Good,
heavy-weightMerinq.as.low as '50c per garment Specially
good values in heavy Baibriggan and Natural Wool at $ 1 .00
and $1.50. Other grades at all prices up to $5.00 per gar
ment for silk and wool mixtures. Boys' underwear, too. As
big variety and as big value for your money.
Our 50c Neckwear looks, feels and ties better than any 75c
grade you get elsewhere, and, besides, we -have fully five times
the assortment to select from.
Fall Overcoats of all reliable grades in the proper styles.
Can fit and suit you in ten minutes as well as any tailor can in
Robinson, Chery & Co.
I2TH AND F STS.
both in quality and price, are our
groceries. We sell no old goods every
thing is fresh and new.
Granulated Sugar 44c
Cream Cheese 12c
Carolina Head Rice 5c
30!b. BucketJelly 75c
Pure Cod Fish 5c
Sardines in Oil, doz.. ... 50c
4 lbs. Lard for 25c
Mocha and Java Coffee, per lb 20c
10 Cakes Laundry Soap 25c
Macaroni .-. 7c
Ginger Snaps, perlb 5c
Irish Potatoes, per bushel 55c
Best Butterine 15c
Bell Brand Condensed Milk, per can 8c
Corn Starch, per lb 7c
Peaches, per can lie
Gunpowder Tea, perlb 30c
Best Mixed Tea, perlb 50c
Blue Hen Matches 14c
Large Pickles 60c
Mason's Blacking 10c size, 5c; 5c size, 3c.
Delivered to any part of the City.
T. H. PICKFORD,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Fine Family Groceries, Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
924 Louisiana Avenue.
With some wonderful bar
gains in Men's and
dren's Fall Suits.
Tlil X!en' Ele
Suit inado of best
in stylo nud finish
brcasted H n c t
Suit In AU-vool
Chciltfa end tas
fin If u
elegant stripes and
fitting-the latest C I Qfl
cut good cloth .... 4 I , U U
This Boy's Suit 13 the
bonder of the 19th cen
tury. It Is made right
la our own factory of the
very beat material
Careful workmanship and
Tory complete In all
linings and trim- ffl Qr
tolnce. Only $I.UU
IIM3 in this
rail b etrlea.
. I)uclz;, You-
and Youns'a ff I fl
H. FRIEDLAHDER & BRO,
Ninth & E Sts. N. W.
LAXODOX IS EXCOUIIAOED.
Citizens' Association Holies for a Xcw
School and Otlior XceJs.
The Northeastern Ciiizcus' Suburban As
cociaUon met at Laugilon last c-.eiilnff.
Hessrs. DuiTey ami llottierslicad, a se
lect coninilliee, reported that lliey liad
secured seventeen scholars who would at
tend the higher grade;, of the Lacgdon
school, and that the prospects were bright
and the opening of thrcenewgrades.
Atleiillou was called to the sanitary con
dition of the pw-eul school bunding, and
It'tras condemned. It tvas developed dur
ing the discussion that the District owned
a school site between Langdon and Win
throp Heights and that the chances far
securing anew sihool house were good.
The committee on transportation re
ported that the station of the Washington
and Maryland boulevard line would be
located at the corner of Twentieth "street
and Rhode Island avenue, directly north
of LangdoD It was also announced that a
survey was being made by the Columbia
Hallway along the Dladessburg road, with
a "view to the extension of its lice Into
the northeast section.
FOR FIFTY CUNTS A MONTH, OR
12-3 CENTS A DAY, YOI7 CAN OUT
TUC LATEST? THING IN NKWSPAi
MORN1NIJ ANI "EVKNIXO KDJ-
TioNswirHxr.AYi.TiL.vr is iriiESH
l r -
J t A)
THAT SINGLE TAX COLONY
Congressman Maguire Repudiates
Eumored Arlington Scheme.
lie linn Other Projects, However,
Which Hi? Will Ask CoiiKrCM
Representative Jloguire, of the Fourth
California dUtrict, the only Democrat in
the State delegation to escape the gen
eral political destruction of last Novem
ber, Is in the city atu-nding to some De
partmental business, and will leave for
borne on Saturday.
Judge Alaguire has Just completed the
delivery of three spe-cbes In Delaware,
which were devoted to an elucidation of
the single tax doctrines as viewed from a
Democratic standpoint. Duriug the latter
part of December he will make some addi
tional educational addressesin that State.
During the past summer the California
Congressman has been credited In this city
with being at the head of a movement to
secure the adoption of legislation by the
next House to set apart certain lands
owned by the Government on the Virginia
side of the Potomac, adjoining Arlington,
for the purpose of establishing a colony
Ui serve as an object leson of the benefits
to be derived from the single tax. Minute
details have from time to time been printed
as to ho w this Utopia would he established
To The Times reporter to-day Judge Ma
guire safd that this project of exemplifying
single tax doctrines had never been sug
gested or considered by him. He does not
have under ontemplatlon the preparation
of a bill carrying Into effect tills idea.
"As a mat ter of fact," said the Judge, "the
establishmentora-colony would be no Illus
tration of the operations of the single tax,
for, while the colony might regulate munici
pal taxation. It would still be subject to all
the regulations and restrictions of general
"Thead vantages and equality of the single
tax can never be illustrated except as ap
plied to the Union or a State In its entirety.
Under such circumstances It would lie pos
sible to abolish taxation upon personal
property and raise revenues alone from land
values. And right there people err In mak
ing no distinction between a tax levied on
land and laud values. It Is not proposed to
tax the land at a mere superficial value,
but at the value given it by the community
in which It is located.
"The only general bill which I have In
mlml forinlroductlondurlng the next Con
gress is one having for its purpose the'set
ting aside of a watershed in some of the
desert regions of the public domain where
experiments In Irrigation can be made, the
land reclaimed to be rented to tenants,
but the title to remain vested in the gov
ernment. This should be done to show
the inexpediency of selling enormous
tracts of the public domain to private
parties, and permitting them to reclaim
the land and derive all the benefits from
its increased value.
"The title to tills land should remain
with the government, its improvement by
irrigation should be done by the govern
ment, and any belief Itsandlncrcascd values
that might hereafter accrue should be
long to the nation and to the people.Jn
stead of being enjoyed by a lot of spec
ulators." Court-Mart lal Ordered.
A general court-martial is appointed
"to meet at.David's Island, New York, to
morrow, October 4, for the trial of such
prisoners cs may be brought before it by
authority from these headquarters.
TF YOIT WAKT AL.T. Tnn NEWS
HOT FROM THE WIRES READ TOE
MORNING AND EVENING TIMES.
THKY COST ON1.V FIFTY CENTS
ITWAKED THE POLICEMIN
Lee Started a Dog Fight Behind
Officer Riley's House. '
LIGHT DAY IN BOTH COURTS
Several Jury Trials Before Judgo
Miller, and Downstairs Judge Kim
ball Dispensed Justice to Ordinary
Offenders Profanity Cuti-ed Muny
Arrests Hljrht of Itoad In Court.
Both of the jKilice murl Judges bad an
easy time to-day.- Judge Miller's cases
were all jury trials, und Judge Kimball
only had twenty niii-creants looking for
Edward Lee headed the list in the lat
ter'i court, and had been sujicrliitendiug
a-dog fight. Lee tcry foolishly brought
the matcli about right in the rear of Offi
cer Riley's residence, and that policeman
was awakened by the noise.
Officer Riley hurriedly" threw on bis
clothes and ran out and placed Lee under
arreil for being loud anil boisterous.
Lee did not get a chance to (ell his side
of the dog Mory to Judge Kimball, as he
pleaded guilty, and his honor sent him up
stairs to tie tried Icforc Judge Miller for
assaulting OHiicr Riley after bclug placed
The next gentleman, who was also of
color, was lieorge Under, who said he
was not guilty of 'cussin' and swearin'."
FELL OUT 'WITH HIS FRIEND.
Butler and some friend had a difficulty
at u "parlor social." They stepped out
side to have it out, and had to be taken In.
Butler's friend forfeited his collateral,
and Batter decljred that he was not the
fcllowrlhat It was'deuddergeni'mau who
done lie cussin'."
He didn't ktiow his name, and so got $5
for his ignorance.
iSiickiii.it and Anderson, two negroes,
assaulted their lirother-lnlaw on Navy
place last week. Officer Miller has been
looking for them ever since, and last
night he hauled them in.
liiicUnnii didn't know a thing about It.
and Anderson said he and lluckinan were
"fuslif , and dat man was no mo' around
dan you was."
The Judge wanted to know why he was
fussing and using bad language on the
street, and Anderson said he was "jes'
tellin" dat fellow not to bit his sister dat
away on de street." "
He did not explain to the Judge where
be wanted him to chastise his sister, asd,
as Unckman had not seen or heard a thing,
they both went down for fifteen days to
think the matter over.
"Seymore Lacey." called the clerk, and
Lacey asUcd for Lawyer Moss.
DEMOLISHED THE COFFIN.
Lacey Is the biggest dude that has bean
in the dock for some time, and was charged
with careless driving. While driving to
Uniontown he ran into Mr. Anderson's
wagon and demolished the fronfc wheel on
the right side. Anderson Is an under
taker.and had a colfln In his wagon, which
was also demolished.
Lacey had a very shaky wagon, end the
bind iiart rolled violently. In endeavoring
to paES Anderson's w agon on a very narrow
the front wheel of the undertaker's rig,
thereby causing the collate of the latter.
Counsel for the defense teemed to do most
of the testifying, and his honor asked him.
to step up on the stand If he wi6hed to tes
tify, otbern Ise to let the witness do it.
"You have the bad habit of Interjecting
testimony, which Is an entirely wrong
thing for you to do," raid the Judge to the
counsel, and told hlru that he had no doubt
whatever about the case, and proof all
showed that there .was pletty of room for
Lacey to pass if he had been careful.
"He is fined ten dollars," remarked
the Judge, in conclusion.
William Branson, a colored man, about
forty years old, then told the queerest story
of distress heard for some time.
He was arrested for begging pennies to
bury bis child. He told the court that as he
was coming along home from work lost
night he met a lady who said she was in
dislressaud asked him If he had any money.
She had Just lost her child and wanted
money to bury It.
Branson had a quarter and gave her 10
cents. This left bini 15 cents and he
bought a couple of glapses of beer. He
met her again and she asked him to assist
.or, and that's how he came to be begging
for money to bury ahild.
"You don't know this woman, you say,
and never eaw her before;"
Branson didn't think he ever had. and
hie honor told him that sort of story didn't
go, and gave him thirty days.
In Judge Miller's court Timothy Branson
complained of John Washington hitting
him in the back with a stone. The lawyer
tor the defense asked the boy it he hadn't
talked the-matter over with his two wit
nesses, and made up their mind to swear
out a warrant, so as to get witness fees.
A whole line of 10-ycar-olds lined up to
testify in behalf of the defense, but his
honor dismissed the case.
THE TIMER IS THE LARGEST NEWS
PAPER IX WASHINGTON. IT GIVES
READERS TWO EHiHT-PAGEEDITIOXS,
MORNING AND EVENING. EACH WEEK
DAY AND TWENTY PAGES ON SUNDAY:
IN ALL 110 PAGES OETHE LIVELIEST
AND P.ERT NEWS TOR FIFTY CENTS
A MONTH, OR 1 2-3 CENTS A DAY.
FOUNDRY CHURCH SELECTED.
Christian Convention Will lie Held
Within Its nistoricTWalls.
Foundry Church, corner of Fourteenth
and G streets northwest, has been se
lected by the committee as the place for
the holding of the first annual convention
of the National Gosiiel Mission Union on
Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, Oc
tober 10, 1C, and 17.
Several churches were under considera
tion, but this was decided to be more cen
tral and easier of access than any other
The old church has a. grand history of
nearly eighty years, but it is believed that
nothing in the past will be more notable
than the great convention to be held week
Dr. Brown, the pastor, is enthusiastic
In anticipation of the reast of spiritual
good things to beserved, as isthe committee
it arrangements, and all who know the
personnel of the delegates and the character
of the services.
Respoases from every section of the coun
try are being received by each mail, and
delegates will be. present from Boston on
the East to St. Louis on the West Fully
100 superintendents of missions, city mis
sionaries, and matrons of homes for women
The management of this convention be
lieves that it will stir the entire religious
part of the community to a greater sense
of the needs of the day and give to all
churches a spiritual impetus that will be
felt throughout the coming winter.
The local associations are choosing prom
inent and nble speakers to represent their
various lines of work, and the programme
is going to abound with gems of the bright
Licenses to marry have lieen Issued as
James Hcusou and Rosa Wlmbush.
Md.. and Mollie Lentz.
William Harrison and Bertie Brooks:
Boven L. Smith and Mary C. Tuomcy.
William Rosier and Emma Carrrol.
Fred II. Cole aud-Maggie R. Edds.
Charles Burnett and Mary Harris.
William Lane and Mary Tate.
William J. Pitncr. of Atlanta, Ga., and
Magglo B. Columbus.
James E. Ayre and Gertrude J..Kiger.
Eugene Miller and Rosa L. Hudnell, both
of Lexington, Va.
For which we bars the exclusive
sale for Wsshinstoo.. U the Del
ton Shoe ComBani's Venetian
ToeLvilo ' Batton-vflnMt qual
ity perfectly made and tits
with snen easy araea that almost
every fool look psetty in it. A
regular HX shoe, 3nd sold for
$6.01) every where r else. Our
TIE JEMUSS HLLL3 SHOES
Are so well known that to
mention them seema al- (TC flfl
most unnecessary. Price sV 3 U U
For the balance of this week we
will clre n discount of 10 per cent off
all Children's Spring fleet fehoca.
JtcstElccant Store ln.Washtngton.
939 Pennsylvania Ave.
SUED FOR INFRINGEMENT
Baltimore Parties Claim Patents
Used on Ninth Street Line.
Tlu-y Petition for Troflts Derled
Therefrom and Set Forth tlio
Alleged Devices Involved.
The Metropolitan Railroad Company was
this morning made defendant to a suit for
Injunction becau'-e of alleged Infringe
ment or patents in its new system on the
Ninth street line.
Ellas E. lues and Albert Henderson, both
of Baltimore, are the complainants hi the
caic. It is claimed that the company is
unlawfully using eight patents.
It was stated by the petitioning parties
that M r. Rles Invented an improvement In
the conduit for electric nud cable railways
on which he was granted letters patent
March 23, 18SG. One-half interest in
the invention was assigned to Mr. Hender
son, making him a Joint owner in an equal
Halt a dozen other letters patent were
taken out by the plaintiffs, it was de
clared, on the following dates: Scptcni
ber 20, 1887, and May 23, 1888, both for
Improved conduit; July 10, 1888. improve
ment In" electric railways; July 10, 1888,
improvement in combined electric railway
and wire conduit; August 27. 1889, im
provement In electric i railway ennsing,
ami August 27. 1880. Improvement in
The petitioners claimed the sole owner
ship of the patents and said they bad noti
fied the company of -tits infringement, but
the notice has been disregarded, and since
January I last the railroad has been mak
ing and using the vaiious devices.
To prevent the further manufacture and
use of the patents an injunction was there
fore asked and payment for the profits
derived from the apparatus already used
Similar suits have been entered by the
eame parties against electric lines In Balti
more, Philadelphia and other cities using
devices alleged to be held under the above
IF YOU WANT ALL TnK NEWS
HOT FROM THE WIRES HEAD THE
MORNING ASn.fBVESDi'G TIMES.
THEY COST OSLYJ FIFTY CENTS
SHAKE UP IN HIGH PLACES
Staff Corp3 Changes Consequent
Upon Gen. Miles' Appointment.
Several Officers Now tin Duty nere
TV ill Reordered AwnyandNew
Ones Fill Their Places.
The assignment of Maj. Gen. Miles to sue
willoccasiou the transfer of a number of of
ficers on duty In Washington, the more Im
portant of which will be in the Adjutant
The details of the five assistant adjutant
generals on duty here are all changed. Col.
Vincent, whohas been onduty at Army head
quarters ever since Gen. Schofleld was
placed in command of the Army, will hai
charge of the new division of military In
formation. Ma J. Bibcock, who has been in charge of
the work, wlllstill remain on dutyat the Wa r
Department and have charge .of matters
pertaining to enlisted men. Maj. Hall,
who has dealt with the enlisted force, will
relieve Col. Gllmorc, who has been assist
ant adjutant-general in cliarge of the de
tail of officers, especially to colleges.
Col. Gilmore will relieve Col. Corbln, who
has been appointed -principal assistant adjutant-general.
Col. Corbln is assigned to
duty as adjutant-general of the Department
of the East, headquarters New York, city,,
Army headquarters, to assume the workr
relinquished by Cot Vincent.
Gen Miles' selection of his aides-de-camp
has not yet been announced. These
nre personal assignments and will be made
known in the order issued when he as
sumes command of the Army.
The other important changes occasioned
by Gen. Miles' coming to Washington is
the assignment of Gen. Ruger to command
the Department of the East. Ills assuming
command of this department may occasion
some Important changes in it. These,
however, are matters that cannot be fore
casted and-wIU be announced by Gen. Ruger
BLOODY BRIDLES WAITE.
Will Open the Populist Campaign In
Des Moines, Iowa; Oct .1. The Popu
lists of Central Iowa will open the 8tatc
campaign by a rallytat Runnells on Satur
day, at which place-ex-Gov. Waite, of
Colorado, will be the chief speaker.
They expect a large gathering- The
Populists claim they will cast .100,000
votes this fall, three times that of two
years ago, and that they will draw largely
from the free sliver Democrats who ar.e
dissatisfied with thesounrt-moncy declara
tions of their party.
TYHESTLED TV1TH A GORILLA.
Man-Eater Escaped From a Circnsnnd
Frightened Kansas Farmers.
Independence, Kons., Oct 3. A ferocious
gorilla belonging to a circus escaped from
Its cage yesterday afternoon while the at
tendant, James Raffcrty, was feeding the
animals, and c.tated a panic among the
rurallsts, who were interested onlookcrs-
The bcnst.attacked no cev at first, but
seeing a tent door, scrambled over the
frantic peoples' beads, scratching and
bruising scores. Outside the gorilla pa
raded up and down the streets while the
citizens remained within doors.
Finally Bafferty, assisted by the circus
attaches, lassoed the raaneater, but it was
not subdued until Bafferty bad been badly
Mr. Bassett la Better.
The many friends or Mr. Isaac Bassett,
the veteran assistant doorkeeper of the
Senate, who has been reported as seriously
ill at his home. No. 18 Second street north
east, will be glad to, learn that his condl
tlonTs much improved to-day and his doc
tors express csangulne hopes of his ulti
IFRAIO QF HER IUSBAKD
Woes of the Shreves Family
Aired in Police Court.
MOTHER-IN-LAW IN THE CASE
Wife Declared He Threatened Her
nnd Treated Her Most Cruelly.
Bride Is But a Girl and Bliss Has
Hot Been Her Wedded Lot Judge
Miller's Good Advice.
Charles E. Shreves, an'usher In one of
the theaters, was In Judge Miller's court
this morning charged with threatening his
wire, Maud E. Shreves.
Mr. and Mrs. Shreves have been married
but thirteen months. Mr. Shreves was at
one time a lithographer and after losing
his position was employed as an usher.
Mrs. Shreves told the Judge how Shreves
has abused her for some time, that he is
a hard drinking man, and that on Sat
urday night, he came home drunk and
abused her, struck her and prevented her
from leaving the house, when she tried to
go to her mother's house for protection.
Mrs. Shreves claims also that he met
her on the street Monday, after she had
left bis bed and board, and after .re
ceiving her refusal to return home with
him, he struck her with bis fist.
BLAMED THE MOTHER-IN-LAW.
Mrs. Gilbert, the mother-in-law, played
an Important part In the case, as thedefend
ant's counsel, Mr. Campbell Carrlngton,
tried to show tliat she was the whole
cauc of the trouble.
Shreves, who Is alwut five inches smaller
than his wife, took the stand and told of
his wife striking him in the nu.se on the
night in question and drawing blood.
He swore that he was not drunk, but liad
liquor about him. He said he loved bis
wife and did not want her to leave him.
They have been rooming at Thirteenth
anil II streets, and he is making S4 a week
as usher. He declared since he lost his
position as lithographer he had been
treated like a dog.
"How do you support your 'wife?" in
quired the Judge.
"As bi-st lie can." interjected Mr. Car
rlngton. when his client was stuck for an
"You can't afford to liuy whisky too
on that salary," said his honor.
THINKS SUE WAS HYPNOTIZED.
Mrs. Shreves, who Is a very pretty bru
nette and only seventeen years old, was
called to the stand again and said that her
love for the defendant was entirely dean,
and that it it liad not been Tor the "psycho
logical influence" over her afte would have
left him long ago.
"You mean he has hypuotlzed you?" in
quired the court.
"Yes, sir; I must have been hypnotized to
have put up with tils abase as long as I did."
"Who told you about these serious threats
you say he made to other parties?"
"Yourhonor, I am not at liberty to say."
"Bjtl wanttoknowwho thatwas'said
"May I answer that question?" asked the
"Yes, go ahead."
Mrs. Gilbert then told that she had been
Informed by a gentleman whom she had
promised faithfully not to mix up In the
matter that neither she nor her daughter
were safe from this man.
"Probably the lady refers to me," spoke
up a voice from the crowded courtroom, and
when the owner appeared on the scene It
proved to lie Detective McDevitt.
McDEVlTT AS PEACEMAKER.
Mr. McDevitt was sworn, and said be
thought the whole thing was a case of deep
love on the youn; man's side. He had come
to him and told him of bis troubles, and he
(McDevitt) had gone up to see Mrs. Gilbert
to attempt to bring about a reconciliation.
The young man had given Ills word of
honor ycterdaj" that he would not trouble
the ladies any more, and he had intended
to inform M rs. Shreves of this statement
last night, but had been unexpectedly
"No doubt, your honor," he added, "If
I had lwcn a lite to do so this warrant would
not have been made out."
Judge Miller tlieu called Shreves to the
stand, and gave him a sound lecture.
"You are In no danger from her, and
never have lieen, in my judgment, as you
are smaller than your wife. You nre
fwenty-four years old and she is seventeen.
The Idea Is ridiculous. But you must keep
the peace, and stay a way from Iter."
"I'll take your personal bonds for six
months, and I warn you that you had
better behave yourself."
THE TIMES IS THE LARGE8T NEWS
PAPER IN WASHINGTON. IT GIVES
READERS TWO KIUHT-FAUEEIIITIONS.
MORNING AND EVENING. EACH WEEK
DAY AND TWENTY PACKS ON SUNDAY:
IN ALL 1 10 PAGES OFTHE LIVELIEST
ANI I1KST NEWS FOR T1FTY CEVTS
A MONTH, OR 1 2-3 CENTS A DAY.
NOTHING TO DO WITH THE CASE.
Mrs. nnjralcy May Not File a Supple
mental Diiorco Petition.
In the divorce suit of the Bagaleys, that
is now pending. Chief Justice Bingham
to-day iIKmUscil the wife's petition for
leave to file a supplemental bill.
In this petition the circumstance of Mr.
Bagaley's drawing a revolver on Mr. Wis
wcll,, clerk to Mrs. Bagaley's, counsel,
was related and leave for the filing of a
new bill was asked on the ground that Mrs.
Eagaley was in mortal fear of her husband.
The court said that the incident between
the husband nnd Wiswcll liad nothing to
do with Uie case and there was no evi
dence that the wife had been intimidated.
FOR FIFTY CENTS A MONTH, OR
1 2- CENTS A DAY, YOC CAN OET
TVfE LATEST THING IN NEWSPAPERS-
MORNING AND EVENING EDI
TIONS WITH NEWS TH AT IS FRESH
Where you can get
a suit of the latest cut,
which will not cost
We have our own
factory and pay no
middlemen, so we are
In a position to give
you extra good quality
at a very low price.
Our suits are famous
for style and finish.
We are pro
tecting our pa
the advance in
Leather by sell-1
ing Shoes at
WM. HAHN & CO.'S
Reliable Shoo Housc3,
880 and 93 Sevenths:, n. w.
I'Jll and 1916 Pa. are. a. w.
233 Va. are. a e.
514 Ninth St N. W.
GREAT MONEY-SAYING SALE !
This beautiful Tea
Gown, made of dark
chambray, lined to "the
waist, ruffle over shoul
ders; worth S1.50 only
Our new Golf Dress
Skirt, made of-very dur
able g-olf suiting-;
worth SI only 39c.
-Ladies' Muslin Night
Gowns, cut "full size,
trimmed with cambric
ruffle; worth 75c only
Warm Outing- Flannel
Skirts; usually sold at
75c only 29c.
piece Child's Outing
Flannel Dresses; never
sold for less than 75c
Boys' Outing Flannel
Shirt Waist ; worth 25c
each two for 29c
BoxGood Shoe Blacking;
worth 5c box only lc
worth 8c yd.-
Piece, Good "Quality
Large Size, Warm Com
forts ; worth SI. 25 only
Pair Ladies' Stainless
Black Hose; worth 15c a
pair only 7c.
Pair Men's Stainless
Black and Seamless
Hose ; worth 20c pair
Large .bottle of Bay
Rum; worth 20c only
Large-size ready- made
Sheets; worth 60c on!
4 Readj--madc Gingham
Aprons; worth 15c each,
4 for 29c
8 yards of dark Calico
for 29c; worth 64c
Ofl a 1 Shoe Brush, 1 Clothes
Z3j Brush, 1 Whisk Broom,
fcwu 24 sheets of Paper, 25
Envelopes all for 29c.
Ofln 12 Gents' Colored Bor
HR tiered Handkerchiefs;
v v worth 5c each, 12 for 29c.
Bottle o f Ammonia ;
worth 8c onl- 3c
01 CD Beautiful black-llg-
Hl.hH ure(l Brilliantine
wiivv Skirt; worth 5300
514 Ninth St. N. W.
k Tl f f Bv Steam Drlllor.
WCLLj Work clone quick
ly, cleanly and
1" III J cheaDlv.
303Tonth St. nw.
THE TIMES If! THE LARGEST NEWS
PAPER IN WASHINGTON. IT GIVE8
READERS TWO EIGnT-P AGE EDtTJ 0N8,
MORNING AND EVENING. EACH WEEK
DAY ANDTWESTY PAGES ON t-UNDAY:
IN ALL 11U PAGES Of THE LIVELIEST
AND. BEST NEWS FOR FlrTY CENTS
A MONTH, Oli 1 2 a CENTS A DAY.
Those who hold completed
Library or Premium cards
can present them and get the
choice of our great selection
of over three thousand vol
umes. Premium cards are now
being given out to purchas
ers of Groceries. Ask for
All persons arc cautioned
against giving any orders to
fraudulent tramps claiming
to sell for our house. We
have no outside solicitors.
Price of all GROCERIES
2-pound package of the best
729-731 Seventh St.
y boarding ?
Why not have a home of
your own? We can fur
nish one for you on such
easy payments that it will
cost you scarcely more
than room rent and fur
nish it well. We ask for
no notes or bonds, and you
can select your own choice
from all our enormous
stock. Perhaps you want
a suit or your wife a cloak
3ou need not wait till
j-ou have the money, ou
can get one from us on
credit we charge noth
ing extra for the accom
modation. j Mayer & Pettit,
J GENERAL OUTFITTERS. .
j 415 7TH ST. N.W. J
mi in imi iii ' ,n'i .
Aiul fwvre yon money. W soli
clothing ttio rlfct iind lor ft
slight increase upon co-it, and
can Uo so rrofltablr because
our expenses aro small.
GARNER & CO..
N. E. Cor. Tth and 1 1 N. W.
W&tSggSSSSEajgS 1 1 ii
Wo cin furalaa a homo
cheaper now than wo cter can
nssiu Our present prices
don't st n-1 oji any xaluo or
pr-lt hasis. Ccs: U blotted
. out of memory. Speedy sell
ing ii nil ire aro after to
i cleir thfl9 store beforo the
j now one I ready for us. You
. o frli.it trr Ioe and saTo
I u everything Furnitaro
Carpets Statttaca Craportcs
Will you or won't you?
tee & Herrmann.
I 917 ftfO (I'M (11.1 7.1. d iiim
030 Siass. Ate. ftQiy
&A ai 3r;-j mm -mm gggi
1H Speak HI
I Quick ! 5
xSi$3j a aa 1sj