Newspaper Page Text
and Lap Robe
-Midwinter necessaries to
horse owners -at prices far
less than you'd expect to find
even m summer.
You'll make fRom 10 to 33
per cent clear profit by buy
ing here, and buying now.
The goods are all standard
make - handsome, stylish
and brand new.
le Ends January 8.
2 imitation, Baker ........Puer $1.00
PRICE. PR1C.0 1
2 Pteawed oo............$1.75 $1.15
2 -Milldle-. .............$1.96 $1.85
4 Wool-lIned C(aINa.........$&.00 $1.0
2 .7.ve A. .ve ..e..... 0 $1.5
2 --"W..... .. ,.$~ 10
2 "Five A.- stile j........ $1.5
1 *'-IJnis'ey. .............P4&5 $1.85
4 Wool Fawn............... 50 $1.90
2 'Flve A" Weg ..........15 $2.00
2 "De ceY"...............$2.75 $2.00
2 Style I..................$2.75 $2.00
8 "ITve A" Uned Canvas ...$ $2.00
2 *live A" Bass Stable .... 5 .25
I Wool aw" ................$3.00 $2.25
2 Canvas, wool lined .......$75 $2.25
2 "Saxon," wool lined...... 85 $25
2 All-wool Faw...........$1.00 $2
2 -Five A," &e all.........$X80 $2.23
2 "Ajax".................$.50 $2.75
2 Wed Fawn.. ............$1.00 $.00
1 Wool Fawn..............$.0- $1.00
5 "Five A." extra test. $4.00 $1.25
2 "JoyWe..................$450 $1.5(
1 glb Kerney ..........2$5.73 $310
SEllsh Ketey...........$4.75 $3.75
2 Special Fawn2............$&50 $4.25
SBarley Fawn. ... .. .$5.50 $4.25
a ADl-wod rasa............$5.75 4.50
I Greek, all voo2..........7$&25 $2.00
I BrI-y Pawn ............$9.50 $5.50
1 Barley Fawn............S.00 $5.50
1 Burley Fawn............$.25 $.2.
I Barley Fawn...........$11.00 $.50
1 Barley Fawn. Particularly
lo0 Per Cent Reduction on
All Other Horse Clothin.
Lap Robes. PuIrw
2 Black Beaver. p-mb l.ed.. $600 $4.50
2 Green Seaver. w . lined.. $.00 $.00
I Blue Beaver, '~m lined. $9.00 17.00
1 Bn- Beave. wol........ w.00 $7.00
3 Green Beaver,. wool llned.. $9.00 $7.00
& Green Deaver, wool lined..10.00 8.00
1 Green Beaver, wao lin.d..$1.50 $9.00
1 Marmnl Beaver. wa l.n.d.$12.00 $0.50
1 Green Beaver. pluP . lined.$13.50 $11.00
2 Black Beaver. wool l..114.00 $11.50
1 Green Beaver. pmb lined.$15.00 $11.1
1 Green Beaver, wool lined.4.1%W0 $13.00 X
2 Imported P b..........30.00 $15.00 4
2 Blue Beaver, wool lined..$.00 $1.00 J,
2niported Green Brooedo.. 38.00 $17.00
I Green Beaver. wool lined..1$.00 $2000 -
1 Marb oth. casere 1ned.$12.0G $2.50
I Fine Bue Sr Plush ..13.5 .00 $2-.00
I Fine 1amp.e4od, Drab ClothM
gelacs white Atrkhan
l1im ..................$40.00 $10.00 y
I Imported Green Broadcloth. Y
p le Aarkh on linng..40.00 $20.00 =
1 Ext Fine mported Green
Bedord, gemiae Astrakhan
lining . . ........... $45.00 $wo0.
1028=30 Conn. Av.
"That Remitids Me."
-Id you ever
try any 'rivate
Stock' Whisky that
M a g r ader sells?
My! but it':
pine1 Never used
any finer. So
DMooth and rich
and deliom. Full
quart bottle for
i $1, too."
ZTWO STORES, 1417 aN. Lav"*-.
The Shirts We Make
cutomer-eut his shirts by It. nd finish them
np to St him perfectly, withnot a pukror
wrinkle anywhere. Our $1.50 Shirt bacon
vinced many men that the made-to-flt Shirt in
the most comfortable and most economical.
Try one yourself.
-C m lete stock of ShIrts, Collars and
P- T. AL, 8 S.
The Time Consumed in Dipping
Is time i1-spent. Besides, it's distracting to
stop writing to dip. Write with a Iancaster
Covernment Fountain Pen, and you'll stop
only when you've nothin more to write. It'a
the most perfect founti pen made. Prices
s ara 2 Other fountain pens exebanged
LANCAhqTER GOVflNM1D1T PEN CO., 919 1.1t,
.7ust for a day-to draw you to the
coziest and best men's store in the D. C.
We keep our custom shirta in re
pai deone yer free! Sample Shirt at
"Mayer," 943 Pa. Ave.
Por artistl-looking, rightly made, comfort-laden
Shirts. Every Shirt made here emhodies the
result of years of experience. We lead in Wash.
eatn when It comes to clutom-made Shirts.
Prcebegin at $1.50 each.
Frank Wells, bi"mteh~er- 14r11 Pa. Ave.
We'll put a new face
on your Watch b.r-and we
enn aho inject a liveliness ad a 'o intto the slow
est watch that ever ran (or walkd. Flrst-clasa
sepalr week our specialty- small charges also. Clean
ing,l c.osal 1win. c. All work guaranteed.
nU Y' HOS1TALFOR SJCK WATCHli,
t2 G at., opposite the City P. 0. ja9l-12d
K A T S
There are menu, shoddy hats, which
$.50. But here's a Ha at $1.0 tha
ias good for wear, for color, for finish,
as any $Hat that can be bought. We
SoleD C. Agency for Dunlap's Peer
ClAS. HI. RUOFF,
Up-to-date hatter, 905 Pa. Ave.
Skate Straps, 2 to-c. a,pair.
WE MAKE THErl
-and the TELE$COPE
SATCHELS we produce are
better, stronger and handsomer
than any we've ever bought
from the factories.
Prices begin w" down. Telescopes
of our own matk far
75C., 9oc., $1.10.
Abetter grnd, telescope_ of owa own
make. leater bound- and riveted.
with heavy. leather corners and
$1.5o, $1.8s, $2.2*.
Lck buekle straps, 50 cents extra.
Headquarters for Travelers' Goods,
1231=1233 Pa. Avenue.
it FACTORY 1219-1220 E ST.
-that line of Men's $i Fine Natural
Wool-Underwear we placed on sale
last Tuesday at "85c." is diminishing
-tomorrow will probably be your
last chance at it. Shirts and drawers
--cut to 85c.
"ASTRAKHAN" GLOVES, 50c.
WARM and DRESSY Astrakhan
Back Wool Gloves, were 75c., tomor
"On the Ave., No. 623."
Parker. Bridget & Co.,
clothiers, 315 7th at.
* Having bad a mst successful sea
mainder of our stoc of Rys' th
. n t half former prices. No un
. desiable accumulation. All this
ODM Boys' All-wool Short Pants
. Suits. cheviots and fancy Scotch ,
* mixtures. Size 5. .
. 5. Now ........
. Chokce of Boys' $6*
S*All-wool Short Pants
. ats forI..........
+ Choice of any Boys'
* $8 Short PantsSutsin
stockt for..'..... ..... ..
45 Boys' A-wool Cape Overcoat
desirable patters Sized 3-to 1~
tyears. W ere $ 2
$o . a ofor- $ 2-50
Choice of may Boys'
$5, $7 and B$ 3-5i
Storm Ulters for...$3 5
:BRIDGET & CO.
of"- rabl "Patr ina ble"
ex C hoent e of s Boy
yp and ek 3 e e5 wrk
'Pon 169tor anstimat..
Cliot ers Prntr'56 7 th St.:
Th fl awnyfcrso thngnil
No.18Sns o Jnaab "P rn table"as
-eein tyeuty reseikgnd Cleer work
Brofne Wore pefc P.work n rdomnie
chief, D. F. cnal;eatic, e. E0 ohS.
Stole eordng secrtary llenCn. M
Ten folinania osecery, Wo. FiH Counhal,;
Noaur . 3M.nso Boadakerde, J.ns.taler;s
eaeitntb Dguty SovereWigenO Catch, D.F
Brwn Worn; .ache, WP. Saurri; vice
chief, D.h F. Donwey. irhCoE
Amrong te crasedcrdeary AlenC Mayan
Lean; fnancials sterary Was he ele
basitant"Charles countyWhise, 0n.owatngthe
locatorn; of tcuthous WinSater pntat
couty iThe cirue courty fore hat.
county had decided in favor of La Plata,
and the decision of the lower court is af
Death of a Well-Known Pressman.
The old-time printers and pressmen of this
city will regret to learn of the death of Co
lumbus Hall, last employed in the press
room of the government printing office. Mr.
Hall died yesterday afterncon at his resi
dence. No. 1121 G3 street northeast, of lung
trouble. He had been ill for a number of
months. Few men In his calling enjoyed so
wide and universal an acquaintance among
the craft. Though extremely modest and
-unassiming, his interest in the affairs of
the trade organization with which he was
connected inevitably brought Mr. Hall into
1prominence, and for a number of years he
held high office in the Internationlal Typo
graphical Union. At the eonvention held in
Kansas City, Mo., he 'Was elected second vice
president, and at the convention of 1890,
which assembled at Atlanta, Ga., he became
one of the trustees of the Childs-Drexel
Home for Union Printers, a position which
he filled for five years with credit to himself
and with sadvantage to the organisation.
Mr. Hall represented the very best type of
the American workingmnan. He was a mas
ter of his trade. He was a credit to himself
and to the community in his habits and in
tercourse, and when left a widower, some
five years ago, he extended to his motherless
children a devotion which best portrayed
the sterling qualities of the man.. The body
will be Interred at Glenwood cemetery Sun
day afternoon, and his friends will assemble
at his late residence at 3 o'clock on that day.
Damage to the amount of about $200 was
occasioned early last evening by fire In the
second story of building 641 D street, occu
pied by Mayer and Pettitt as a storage room.
An overheated stove started the flames,
which were easily extinguished by the fire
SPORTS OF THE DAY
Leaders in the Big Ches Tourna
CINII C EPOSITION OF HOCKE
Annual Meeting of the Steeple
LATE BASE BALL GOSSIP
The games in the international chess
tcuinament which were played yesterday
at St. Petersburg resulted as follows:
Tschigorin (black) won agairst Pillsbury
after forty moves in a queen's gambit de
Steinitz (white) beat Larker in a queen's
gambit declined efter thirty moves.
The score to date follows:
Won. Lost. Won. Lost.
Lasker .....6% 4% Steinitz .... 5% 5%
Pillsbury ..6% 4i% Tschigorin .3% 7%
CANADIANS WON EASILY.
Baltimore Hockey Players Beaten at
the Skating Rink.
The skating ring at Convention Hall was
crowded last evening, the special attraction
being a game of hockey between the cham
pion intercollegiate hockey team of Canada
from the Queen's University and an All-Bal
timore team, comprising some of the best
skaters and hockey players in this part of
the country, the game being won by the
former team by a score of 7 to 0. The
Canadian team is on a trip through the
United States, and the team which Balti
more has put out to stop their victorious
round is prcbably the strongest American
team. The game vras one of a series which
has been arranged between the two teams,
and will help to settle the question of
where the champicnship of the continent
The cortest was in two halves of fifteen
minutes, ard was started about 8 o'clock.
While the Baltimore 'team is a strong ag
gregation, the Canadian clut simply play
ed all around them. The work of the boys
from the Queen's University was scientific
and extremely pretty from a spectator's
point of view. Their team work was also
fine, and this accounts In some measure for
the defeat which they administered to the
McLennan is probably the best hockey
player in the western hemisphere, and his
brilliant work told time and time again in
the rushes which the Canadiars made into
American territory. Harty, McKay, Rey
side and Brock also played an excellent
game. Th, Canadians excelled the Balti
more boys at nearly every point, being the
swifter skaters and, knowing more about
handling their sticks.
For the Baltimore team Bagg, Bisan.
Albert, Corning and Parmly played a
strong game, but their efforts were un
availing against the su.1erior strength and
skill of the opposing team. When a colli
sion occurred, and such was often .the case.
it was the Baltimore man that went down
The game was an exceedingly pretty one,
but it looked to the American spectators
to be nothing more than the game of "shin
ny" modified and improved. The Balti
more boys wore red, blue and yellow striped
sweaters, and the representatives of the
dominion wore red and blue. The game is
played with sticks about four feet long
with a crook about four inches, and a puck
consisting of a small piece of rubber. The
goal posts were at each end of the hall.
and the immense stretch of ice gave ample
opportunity for the good points -to be dem
The line-up of the teams was as follows
Queen's College Baltimore
Hiseock ..... ......Goal............. Jenkins
Curtis ...............Point................ Bagg
McLennan ......Cover Point.......Haughtot.
Harty ..............Rover.. .......... Parmly
McKay ............Center.........C. Corning
Raysidg...........Left Wing.......A. Corning
Referee-H. S. Zane.
After the game the ice was thrown open
to the spetators, and skating to the musi
of the orchestra was enjoyed by the ful
number allowed on the ice at one time until
the closing hour.
LOOKING FOR A GROUND.
The Brooklyn Club Will Vacate East
- ern Park.
The Brooklyn base ball club's lease of
Eastern Park is on the eve of expiration,
and it can be definitely stated that there
will be no renewal. It has been known for
some time that the Brooklyn club has been
searching for a more desirable lcality, and
those who deal in futures have at one time
and another placed the new stamping
ground of the Bricklyns upon every avail
able site within the city limits.
Washington Park and Ambrose Park have
been foremost in the guessing contest, de
spite the fact that the former location was
an impass~bility. P. A. Abell, who controls
something like 1,500 of the 2,.500 shares of
the club, says that four or five sites are now
Mr. Abell was asked about Dave Foutz,
and after expressing his sympathy with the
player in his illness, he said: "Well, I
really don't know anything about the mat
ter. I have not discussed Foutz with Mr.
Byrne. But La Chance is playing first
base so well that I don't see any chance
for Dave upon the team."
Against Farming Out Player.
The New England Base Ball League has
adopted an amendment to its constItution
forbidding any of itp members to sign Na
tional League men who are to play t'ntil
wanted by league clubs. This will put a
stop to the farmIng out practice in New
Hurdle aad Stick Race. Each Week
at the Coaey Island Track.
The annual meetIng -of the National
Steeplechase Association was held yester
day in the rooms of the Jockey CIpub, No.
173 5th avenue, New York. There were
present in person De Courtney Forbes, S.
S. Howland, Foxhall Keene, F. Gebhard and
Dr. J. 0. Green.
The secretary reported difty-two proxies,
made out in the names of August Belmont,
Do Courtney Forbes and S. S. Howland, to
vote for Mr. Belmont, John G. Follansbee
and John G. Hecksc'her, to serve as stew
ards for three years. No other names were
The secretary reported that during the
year 142 members were elected. Of these
two have died, J. G. K. Lawrence and Dr.
G. Lee Knapp, and seven resigned, leaving
a list of 133. It was announced by Mr. For
bes that the C ney Island Jcckey Club wou!d
give a steeplechase or hurdle race each
week during the summer meeting in June
and July under the official direction of the
National Steeplechasa Assiooiation.
Strong Bowling by the Arion.
The home tenpin tournament of the Arnon
Bowling Club began last night, three games
being played by teams No. 1 and No. 2,
Capts. Schlaich and Lehenan. The gamnes
were all strong and some excellent scores
were made. The following passed the 2001
mark: Spiess, 267; Schlaich, 224; Jorss, 215;
Brugger, 205; Desio, 204.
The score follows:
TEIAM NO. 1.
1 14 16 t.7g
Spie......2t'T 201 170 16. 2
Schlaic... 224 59 155 * 1
Klinger. 156 17 157 4 14
Berans........ 181 151 144 14 - 5
*990 796 798
TEAM N~O. 2.
1 2 8 St. Sp.
Bruger..192 192 205 13 14
Burdn.....171 156 191 11 12
Jares......... 147 215 180 11 7
Lehman..191 185 141 8 12
Dest......... 16 180 204 10 16.
857 878 871
Next schedule games Thursday, January
The Coming Fistic Tournament,
Dan Stuart arrived at El Paso, Texas,
yesterday, accompanied by Everhardt and
his trainer, Seymour Southerland. Mr.
Stuart says ha has found it neessary to
make several changes In the carnival pro
gram. Griffo refused to fight Everhardt
to a finish, so Horace Leeds has been
matched against Everhardt. Peddler Pal
mer could not be secured, so Stuart las
signed Dixon and Marshall for the fourth
vent on the program. Stuart sad: "I do
ot intend to have lft1ted contests. Every
event of the earni will be to a finish
or a championshiti! 'nd you can state
that there will posldiy be no hitch; that
very fight will tak place as scheduled
ithout any interfditece. Maher will be
here Saturday to go'fWto regular training."
linae B'11 Notes.
KANSAS CITY. Mo January 10.-James
. Manning, manager of the Kansas City
base ball team. anunces that he has
signed a contract fallthe coming season
with Catcher Tub Welsh, who played with
Louisville last seasenff '
NEW YORK, J&iarr 10.-Adam W.
Stanhope has signeld a contract to catch
for the New York bass ball club next sea
son. Stanhope ha?, gever played In the
bg league. Last fe?.aon he was with the
Pottsville and Readlnt teams of the Penn
sylvania League. -
Manager Irwin maanthe Signed contract
of Frank Connaughtonh who was drafted
from Kansac City, and hl may play short
A POLICEMAN INTERFERUD,
So Mr. Pugh Declared He Would Nolle
Pros a Water Wasting Case.
Mrs. Catharine Arlow was in the Police
Court yesterday, charged with wasting Po
tomac water, in Georgetown. A plea of
guilty was entered, and Mr. Pugh for the
District recommended that her personal
bonds be taken. Mrs. Arlow said that
while she was in Church Sunday the water
was left running.
Policeman Seymour, who had made the
complaint volunteered some information
atout the case, and when the judge hesi
toted about adopting Mr. Pugh's sugges
tion, the prosecutor informed the court
that he would nolle, pros. the case if her
personal bonds were not taken, and said he
cbjected to the officer interfering in the
ase. The judge took Mrs. Arlow's person
*A Suggestion to Skater.
o tne Editor of The Evening Star:
Pitying every foot I see squeezed by the
mercilrss skate strap, I wish to give the
kating public, through your widespread
olumns, the benefit of my experience. I
dvise all skaters to wear one or more extra
airs ( f stockings or socks. By selecting
hese of the proper thickness, the loosest
hoe may be made to fit with any desired
egree of tightness, insuring an elastic pres
ure evenly d~stributed over the whole foot.
Uers of club skates, discarding all stiffener
traps, will find the plain shoe padded with
xtra socks more comfortable, neater and
ertainly more effective. If a strap is need
d, as an excuse for falls, there is no objec
ion to a loose one, which will, indeed, be
etter for the purpose. J. B.
William Ellis, a colored resident of Tem
prance avenue, and thirteen visitors who
tere found- at his house. appeared in the
olice Court for trial today.' Ellis was
harged with keeping a disorderly house,
nd his guests were charged with being
agrants. Policeman J. R. Harrover had
aided the house last nIght, with the as
istance of other officers. Witnesses were
-xamned by Judge Miller, who commented
n the way these people assemble and live
n small rooms, and discharged the whole
Was Not ^ D~uorderly.
Charles Edmnonston, a colored coachman,
who says he drives er Secretary Carlisle,
was in Judge KirnIaill's court today on
omplaint of Policespsa Vermillion, charg
d with disorderly egnlduct. The officer ar
ested him near 1stuad F streets about 1
'clock this morning~ n front of his own
ouse. A womani~'la made complaint
gainst him, but -~statement to the
ourt did not show tt he had used any
rofanty. The p~man claimed that
Edmcnston- said sornidhing out of the way,
ut the defendant denied the charge. He
Fine N16Q Paid.
A imall colored b, whose name was
iven as Fred. Robiiyson, was a prisoner
n the Police Court today on a charge, of
areny. It was charged that he had stolen
small quantity of coal from a dealer In
fuel. He denIed the charge, but admitted
hat he had once been arrested on a charge
f stealing some bread. Judge Kimball
uestioned the boy's. father, who said that
his son had no occasion to steal. He has
a .good home and wants for nothing. The
father says he is a church sexton, and the
boy has assisted hird in making the fires.
"I can't let him go free this time," said
the judge, "but will make the fine smalL,
Ee is fined $3."
"Are you going to Day the fine?" he was
"No, sIr," the father answered. "]
aven't got the mopey this morning, asnc
if I had I wouldn't pay the fine. If I hac
a hundred dollars I twouldn't pay the line
'or I don't encourage my children t<
The boy was givenebix days, in default o:
OB INUN CHEY ^
Lot L 1/
None but BONA F1
this HALF-PRICE a
sale. We reproduce a I
showing the original
garments have sold
stamped Y% you pay us
marked price, and t
two=thirds and keep t]
Remember, there a
breasted Sack Suits, I
Clay Diagonal, Cutaw
Frock Coats and Vests
Coats and Vests.
Sale is for cash onl
terations are free, ant
ever doesn't suit. Thi
Every garment in o1
12th and I
BARBER & ROSS,
Cor. G and 11th Sts.
New shipment of
.4nd Oil Heaters
-are to be found In more houses
than any other sort. We alone have
sold thousands of them and never
have we rectived a complaint. Dur
lug the severe cold weather just over
these heaters kept many a house
comfortable that would otherwise
have [teen cold, because of the in
competSncy of the heat system to
supply enough heat
as Heaterat $ -25
-will beat a medium-size room.
Larger ones up to $6 will heat larger
rooms. Any of them consume les.
gas to the smeat of heat given out.
than any other heater.
$2.25 for "Home Comfort" Gas
Heaters. $1.25 and $2 for the
Oil Heater at $4 00
-,and a very powerful heater for Its
aisea stove that will keep any
medium-size room comfortably warm.
"Puritas"1 run up to as high as
$12.50 for the best and most power
Oil Stoves, which cook or heat, $2.
You cannot buy better Ga Radla
tora than the "Fire King," because
there are no better made, Large and
hadoein appearance and an orna
four extra large ornamented tubes
A Good Radiator at $4.50
-which heats weil and Is splendld 1
locking-with nickel-plated bane and
-top, and full quota of jewels.
3 Months of Cold Weather
-yet. Time enough now to weather
strip Ihe door. and windows of your
house-time enough to save mayhe a.
-fourth of the coal hill. Valentine'.
Felt Stripping is the best and costs
-hbut 2e ft.. or a little more if we put
them up. Would you like an estimate
of the cost of stripping the hous?
Our man will call.
-cnn be re-enameled and made to
look like new if our liamel Paint
is used. It is not affected by hot
water, steam or soap. 60c. pint
can; small jar, 25e.
Coal Hods, 2oc. each.
Furnace Scoops, 50c. each.
Covered Ash Sifters, 6oc. each.
Ash Cans, $2.40 each.
Cor. O and iith Sts.
Caucus at Frankfort, Ky., Tonight.
The Kentucky democratic senators cau
cused yesterday afternoon at Frankfort
and made a slate of senate standing coex
drittees. They resrlved to present this
slate to Lieut. Gov. Worthingten, to be an
nounced by him, and that In case of his
refusal the senate would take the matter
In its own hands and confirm the caucus
The republicans last night agreed to hold
their joint caucus for the nomination of
Senator next Wednesday night, January
15. The Blackburn men were strong
enough to fix the date for the democratic
senatorial caucus for tonight at 8 o'clock.
Japan's Gfer to Russia.
The ~ Yokohama correspondent of the
Novoe Vremya of St. Petersburg cables i
that Japan has offered free and unlimited
ar~chorage to Russian warships in all Japan
-ese harbors, with the view of diverting Rus
ala from her intention of acquiring a harbor
DE reductions here in
ew of the price tickets,
prices at which the
all season. On those
i just ONE-HALF the
hose stamped /, pay
re Double and Single- -.4 .
,utaway Frock Suits,
iy and Prince Albert,
and a few Full Dress
v, but all necessary al
I we'll buy back what
rd floor, take elevator.
ir Children's Depart
off marked prices.
McKneW's "Daily Letter."
Open at 8:i a.m. Close 5:3o p.m.
In such a stock of Stylish Coats and Capes as ours it is hardly pos
sible to specialize, as there are so few garments alike. AR are "exdu
sive," hence instead of. making lots we have reduced the price on every
Coat and Cape in stock, offering a grand opportunity to secure a high
class stylish garment at a very small outlay.
2%M W be atted to the han d mr.
Notwithstanding their fash- Ssv 59. D Fw-ta Glove... M&
ionableness, we have cut the
price of every Fur Cape in Corsets Reduced.
stock. O evet mei to m
Attention I attracted to the few Ultra- of in Wst of Ge is VW am
a*mble FUle Ripple Short auamder at and two-a"h 5 - "gm
Cat of astrakhan ad electric meaL F $1 Ometa ft.
We also have a balf domen extremely vow $t (b-eta. lae.
ftashionable Mectric Seal Fr Capes. Theme
are extra Iong and extra full of the ieeAt
electric eal, trimnmed with gemulne smarten
far collar--a reduced as fellows:
$22.5 Electrie Seal For C~ae....$16
$62l.50 Electric Seal Fur Capes........* of
$75 Seetrie Seal For Cape..........$0
$78 Eleetric Seal Fur Cmae.........$6 a5 g
Astrakhan Fur Capes.
$.e.a or $..
1 auperb Inmported Velvet 1ull Ripple agdi
Cmpe, elaborately jetted and embreodered. ~hue
.educed fom $.. to...............$..e.A ic p
1 Exqutsite Imported Velvet [enq Cape, tM
with wide caa and band er ans - rc aouam
Children's Cloaks SoigjcesRdcd
All the cndre.- a. ..e 0..a ma..
been rednca~ in price. Here ts a tam- Il - akt a....1,
6, 10 and Is years. Were $10,CAy Z 1 he ote e b
$10.75 and $1n.'l. New......... -75 ary
Wrappers Reduced. P c aa
Suiall lot of Womee's Flammelette Wrap- ~________
pera kom $1.50 to $1.29.TerBahResRucd
.Women'. Flannel Wrappers, well sade.
Were 15. Now..................$4.0 W a.etteprc feeyl
Women'a ktylish Pli andf 3tripe "French Eb oetk e aea
Flannel Wrapper.. Reduced from $650m b17Sth*n
to ..............................4 ery o5.50e -1 .
(HOve Bargains. ArvdTi onn
Wenvr-emt odd aium. to aemat..
No matter bow good or stylish the glae. !.
are we make a ridiculoas prcea to das - UJr alusscjrui,
them (Nit at once. Here isan i-nstaFethrnoce:ndI
4-butten Suede Glove., in
white, gray ad tan. Sb-yrs og e 8s, i n
51-3and6 cly. Were
$1.. no .i............. $3 ebiglesta euym
Tomorrow Only tesao rcs
-and just fio[ that day, we will mell mar
funoum $1 Gotve., all stylem, Ia As e src ete
white, tan, pearl, gray, brown Nc os
W.lpaH'flcK E Wsi trtpGovs..
Suitsnd Fusets Reduced.
TRAIN AVED Y A LT~LU IRL. ract atrt thmme esd t. a h mP
me.a Het eor ee mcn..t.. t.he- ....
Drave Dee f N~me-Tea-tildK ar be aar stppd than. a..ew..e.oft.... ,
__ COIL~~14 Ha theegnet strc tee.ms
withthetrai, wuit poab laaevesa
she dscovred as caght ast n a ridge n tme lws . Whan as are
neara sarpcurv oftherairoad Knw- u~gt .. th Thnew Amulca ..Ms ..
lagtha th evnig acomoda~ontrin.gra, ae t b fon in e .....'
loft trstle pat th frghteed nd puag mad-ofM-a stat.sla ........ t.......
shebuit lage ir Inth ceterofthea t al nes stahe.e-nmmm e