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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 30, 1898, Image 8

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?!????* at S [? m. Sat mlly*. 1 p m
; MOSES
F 9t e ?r. 11th Mittress Factory. 1st and D.
Fnrrlmre Faetdy. 12tb and II. Storage. 22d & M.
Mrrlng. Packing ;ind Furniture Impairing.
Stocktaking
Prices on
RUG:
Sensational cut- in Rug prices
w ill rule for the rest of this week.
Stock must be reduced, but we have
no apprehensions 011 that score when
we choose to make prices so low.
? There"> always a rush for rug
lure cverv time we reduce then!.
The bigger the cut the bigger the
rush. We promise ourselves two
rush dav- now.
Suppose v<iu profit like the rest of
Washington'* shrewd buyers.
Smyrna Rugs,
N... Size Was N?'W.
i:. in Pi ''' *" ?*>
11 i>\::?; in !.???> ?'&
?; -1\ 12 In .. L5?? -J*'
s ::??x5l in ... 2.25 l-"<5
3i?xW? in 2.75 1.
4 ::??.\72 in 2.25
7 ? ft. x 7 ft *.75 5.t*>
?; f x !? ft 15.00 0.75
4 7 ft. ?> in.xio ft. ?? in. 2.1.75 17 5??
3 !? ft. x 12 ft 31.75 22 5o
1 0 ft. x !?> ft 47.50 32.5?>
2 Smvrna Cpts.. slightly dam
aged. Were $31.75. For $15.
Japanese Jute Rygs.
No. Size.
5?? 3 ft x ? ft .
y y ft 1 12 ft..
Yeddo Rugs.
N- Size. Was. Now.
s 3x? ft $3.00 $2.25
4 ?>x*.* ft 6-SO
5 !?\12 fr 18.IN) 12.5<i
3 1:^ 5 ft . 25.00 l.H.UU
Japanese Rugs,
2 12x12 ft. Jute ltugs.
slightly <?>ilt>(L Were
$2??.0*?. Now
Satin Jute Rugs,
15. .16x72 in. Were ?5.00.
Size. Was. Now.
.1 ft. 1 ft ft $2.25 SI.25
y ft x 12 fr 13.25 ?.5?>
$3?
52.75
Moquette Rugs.
1 n;'w. .. w"r'$ fl .45
Royal Axminster Mats,
lbx 3ft-inch Mats. Were $].?*?. X, S/-*
Now
W B. M?jSKS & SONS.
0OOG O GGQ G (J0GG0
Friday Reduction Day.
Shirt Waists
to go cheap.
Every colored Shirtwaist in our stock must
go. The ex<-dus begins tomorrow. The low
est prl<-es ever quoted this early in the sen
<ton t>h<ml*l induce you to take ail we b?\'e
this we**k. Just your opportunity to ??ur"
new watou for your Fourth of July outing.
Waists Tlat were
50c., reduced to 30c.
75c.. reduced to 49c.
8<;c.. reduced to 69c.
Si.50. reduced to 98c.
Si.25. reduced to 75c.
$1.75. reduced to $1.35.
S2.50, reduced to $1.49.
Wrappers going for Battle.
I>?t of l^ulies' Fine Lawn Wrappers, trim
med wltt two ruffles. slo^res, collars and
ruffles edged w:tn laee, reduced <P fl fl .fh
fr.*ii fl.SO to $ li ? II ^
I?t of Indies* Light -weight (Cambric
Wrappers, new summer effects, re
du?ed from $1 to
Wash Skirt Bargains.
Indies' Fine Linen Skhts. with 2 rows of
white dock arouul licltoiu. re- ^ ji "7E
duced from $2.5o to v) II ? A
Ladies' Superior Quality Linen Skirts,
trimmed with four ruffles and four rows of
whlt? braid and finished with
Laferriere fl u nee. reduced from ^/f>
$8.25 to
43c. Muslin Drawers, 29c.
Light weight. handsomHy trimmed with
embroidery and line tucks.
50c. Summer Corsets, 39c.
A limited quantity, hut ail sizes.
50c. Wash Silks, 39c.
?Genuine Japanese Wash Silks lat- _
.??r cflMa sera81c. yd. rednnd to
20c. Ribbed Vests, 12^c.
I nuMially well finished and as perfect flt
ting as the higher pri?-ed goods AT)?/ r>
Splendid value at 10c. Reduced to U
Parasols unmercifuSiy cut.
Si.75 i'arasols, S1.25.
S2.75 Parasols, S185.
S3 I'arasols. $i.<>8.
$5.50 I'arasols, $3-5o.
Wash Goods "Prizes."
25c. Printed <>rgandies.... S5c.
12V**. Ijiwia 0C?
35? SUk Striped Linen Hatistes,
beautiful effects for waists- reduced ^
I>?t of Ijidlei*' 2Zx\ and 50c. 11 Q/-?
Leather Belts reduced to ?*
White&Redding,811 Pa. Av
??
Save floney & Trouble,
GET THE BEST.
"TheConcord Harness,"
Tru nks. Bags, Suit Cases
and Leather Goods.
Lutz <& Co.,
497 PA. AVE. N.W.
(Next Nath*nal Hotel.)
P. S. -Trunk liepairlng by skilled hands.
?ahl6~24d
Next importation of
Burchell's Spring Leaf Tea
will pay duty of ioc. a
pound; buy it now while
you can get it for 50c. a
pound.
24 BOTTLES FOR ONLY $1.25.
'Culralbaclhier'
Qmr New Dark Beer
Kxtra fine. Heavy in body.
Rich in nutriment and health
giving (|iialities. A faultless
tonic to build up and
strengthen frail, weak sys
tems. A most delicious beer
to drink.
UWV'll send 24 bottles of "Cnlm
l-in-h'-r." in unlettered uagi'in. for only
$1.25. Write or 'phone.
Washington Brewery Co.
4th & F Sts. N.E. "Phone 2154
j? rO-tL.s.t-38
I1QAUM
m
4116 7th St,
|A Day !
I Devoted to!
? ** v
*:* Tomorrow's list of warm *:*
V weather needs is unusually at- ?
| tractive.
* Spool S53k. $
?5* fl IT/ r? si*00* f?r 100 yards >f Inst Sewing
V 11 /3^*Silk t black < nly).
| Hats.
H (T^C for ;">4,r- xu,t ~*H'- Straw Hats, in- V
V * eluding Short-bark Sailors, all this V
?j* season's best shapes. ??
:j: FSowers. ?
*?' fe.r 25c. nnd '."m\ Flowers. Daisies,
?I* ^ 0 Ttr??s. Violets nnd Tulips included.
- *
? Trimmed iHiats, x
*?* *,,r ?*.00 an?l Trimmed
Hats #t#
?;
gDrawers& Corset Covers.*
*** 35C 'or Knil roldery-trim- ?!?
?t* * med Drawers and Comet Co\ers.
<?
:|: Summer Corsets, $
*"r Summer Corscfs. ecu til eovered ???
V N nes; wk.es IS to 25.
% Children's Hats. $
V f?r Children's Mull lints and Caps. ?$?
V " soW as high as 54k*. ?|?
? 25c. Ladies' Vests, II5c.
?> A very unrsnal purchase of 25c. &
Silk and La< -trimmed Ytsts. low
?% nock nnd sh?r* sleeves, will l?e
?% closed out Friday at one-half their J.
? renl valne. f
| Lisle Tihread Hose, 2-5c. 2
JL Indies' Fist Black ant! Tan V
t fllermsdorf dy? ? Lisle Thread y
X Hoso in Rembrandt or plain V
V pait7.e. .?<)?*. value to go tomorrow V
V at 25''. pair. ?j?
Handkerchiefs, 3c.
Ab ur .vm> dozen ' 'olored-lvrdered
V Hnndkerehl fs. iii?-ludin<: a lot for
?> m..nrninjr u?*e. This price for one
day's selling only.
? Jlers's Qolf Hose Less f
$ Than ^ Price. $
A Coif How. with nnd without i!
??? fret, sold at 68" . 80c. and $1.00. JL
to RO Friday nr 25c. X
I
$ 65c. Crash Skirts, 44c. ?:*
Y : ?
75c. Percale Shirt X
? Waists, 36c. $
10c. Yard |
V For 2T><*. It?l Ihui Belting, in bbu k V
^ and colors. y
!*! off ors all Trunks ijt
^ for Friday only. |
| Lminjclh Boxes. i
V 8?-. f??r 15c. Fnbrerkable and V
y Waterproof Li.ni h Boxes.
Y ?5
? 5c. for 15c. box of Bathing Y
A Sea *^a1t -t!
y
a u n ? ^ |
J ? 416 7th. ^ |
I HOME DYEING I
Y ^
| A Pleasure at Last. ^
I
Y
?}. 6TYLEI- |-U\ MSTYLt X
r\ 1 l 1 \ mmmmv ^ ^
I
I
X \ WASHES "&'? YES / Y
I V v\ ^ |
No Muss. No Trouble. ?
| MAYPOLE
I SOAP
|WASHES AND DYEsf
Y ??
Y At One Operation
| . . ANY COLQ1RJ
Y
Y The Cleanest, Fastest Dye for
Soiled or Faded Shirt Waists,
Blouses, Ribbons, Curtains,
X Underlinens, etc., whether Silk,
?> Satin, Cotton or Wool.
Sold in All Colors by Grocers
Y and Druggists, or mailed
!? free for 15 cents.
Addreaa. TUE MAVI'OLK ftOAF DEPOT. |
117 Dome Street, New York. X
fcl7-th.?.ta-6m 1
QoSnug Away Sooo ?
Wb-.L about tluw?? photos you wsnt to take
wiu you? Forgotten all about tb?m? I?t
this remind you to write or call and make au
engagement to hare ua make a doxen or two
e 11 promia? that you'll be well pleased
with our work.
W. H. Stalee, S107 F St.
Th?t action of Carter t Little Urer Pllla Is ploaa
ant. inlUl and natural. They gently stimulate tbe
llTer and regulate tbe bowels, but As not coin.
Tttf are sore to pie?e. Try tbem.
LtbWEY 18 A TEMPERANCE MAN~AND~KNOW?
1.^". SIKGERT'8 AMJOSTCRA BITTERS
did to brace him op At "?'*
CONVENTIONS IN STATES
McMillin Nominated for Governor bv Ten
nessee Democrats.
(ieoritc A. Jt-nlot Honored by the
(?Rllii'rinK sit Altoonn?No Soo
ef ?Kor to Wheeler.
Benton McMillin was nominated by
acclamation for governor of Tennessee at
Chattanooga yesterday evening by the
democratic state convention. Delegate* to
the number of about 2,5(H> wen: present
from all portions of the state.
The convention voted down the minority
rep-Tt of the committee on platform, which
indorsed the present board of railroad com
missioners, and adopted that of the major
ity. The platform indorses the Chicago
platform, opposes the bond issue for raising
war funds, and declares that non-interest
bearing treasury warrants would furnish
a circulating medium that would accomplish
all that was required in prosecuting the
war, and also declares that obligations ot
the I'nited States should be paid In either
gold or silver, at the option of the go\ em
inent, and not the creditor. The section re
lating to the war is as follows:
The I'nited States is engaged in a for
eign war with Spain, inaugurated in the
name of humanity and for the freedom of
Cuba, and we indorse the action of our
senators and representatives In Congress
in voting to institute this war for these
high purposes. We urge its vigorous prose
cution. to the end that it may be speedily
terminated and the blessings of peace re
stored to our country. We recognize the
Monroe doctrine as a cardinal tenet of the
democratic party and a part of the public
policy of the national government and fa
vor its strict observance.
Mr. McMillin was nominated for gov
ernor by acclamation amid great enthu
siasm. He responded in a rousing speech,
in which he promised success for the party
in November, and in case he was elected a
thorough business management of the
state's business.
Nomination of JenkN.
George A. Ji nks of Jefferson county. Fa.,
was nominated for governor by the demo
cratic state convention at Aitoona yester
I day afternoon. The rest of the ticket lol
I lows:
Lieutenant governor. William H. Sowden
of Lehigh: secretary, I*. C. Delacey: supe
( rior judges, Calvin M. Bower and William
Tuckett; congressman-at-large, Jere N.
Weller and Frank P. lams: secretary of
inti rnal affairs, congressman-at-large and
I superior court judge to be filled.
The vote for governor was: Jenks, :i(X>;
Gordon, 116.
The convention was ddminated by the
friends of William J. Bryan, led by Col.
James M. GulTey of Pittsburg. Notwith
i standing ih.s fact, an effort to insert a
plank reaffirming the Chicago platform
was defeated, the controlling influence in
the convention preferring that the platform
should relate entirely to state issues.
Although his defeat lor the gubernatorial
nomination was certain, Judge Gordon cf
Philadelphia remained in the light to the
finish. About ihe only brilliant forensic
effort of tlio day was made in his behalf
by Michael J. Kyun of Philadelphia, an
orator of great ability. While he was
speaking the convention showed some signs
of being stampeded by his eloquence, and
the hopes of the Gordon leaders were raised
hi>'h by the opportunity that came to them
in.mediately after Mr. Ryan's speech.
The vote on the adoption of the silver
plank was taken at this time, and the
Gordon leaders passed the word around
to support the motion. Nearly, all of that
element voted "aye," and the Guffeyltes,
who are also regarded as the Bryanites of
the party, were put In the strange position
of voting against their ideal.
They stuck boldly to their position, how
ever, and prevented the reaffirmation of
the principits of the Chicago convention.
This ihey were bound to do to carry out
their determination to fight the campaign
solely on state issues. Aside from the
bri f paragraph supporting the govern
ment in its position In the war with Spain,
the platfor'n relates entirely to alleged re
publican misrule in the state and the steps
tl at should be taken to produce a change.
The Alabama Vnenuey.
Gov. Johnson of Alabama yesterday de
clined to order an election to till the al
leged vacancy In the south Alabama dis
trict, due to the absence with the army of
invasion of Gen. Joe Wheeler, the repre
sentative from that district in Congress.
The governor expresses doubt as to
whether a vacancy really exists, and in
sitts that should he now order an election
and Congress should adjourn before the
election occurs, not to reassemble until
after the next general election for Con
gress, that such an election would be void
uider the Alabama statutes, and another
election would be necessary in November.
It is now too late to order an election to
take place at the state election In August,as
conventions could not be held and the nom
inations certified to the proper officers in
time to have the name printed on the offi
cial ballots.
Mlmif^iiita Kepubllf*ui>*.
ST. PAUL, June 30.?Today Minnesota
republicans begin their state convention
after one of the hardest-fought battles
against so-called machine politics ever
waged within the ranks of any party. There
are three candidates for governor. Samuel
R. Van Sant, ex-speaker and ex-depart
ment commander of the G. A. R., ran an
"anti-machini " campaign for the head of
the ticket until about four months ago,
when Governor Clough came out in his In
terest, since when Captain Van Sant has
been looked upon as the "machine" candi
date and has a strong following. William
Henry Kustis, ex-mayor of Minneapolis,
has the support of the 112 delegates from
his home county, besides delegates from
many other counties, and is waging war as
an "anti-machine" candidate.
Mr. L. W. Collins, whose term as asso
ciate justice of the supreme court has two
years to run, is the third candidate. The
rest of the ticket depends largely on the
head of the ticket because of geographical
reasons, but State Auditor R. C. Dunn,
State. Treasurer A. T. Koerner and Clerk
of the Supreme Court D. S. Reese are prac
tically unopposed for renomination. For
lieutenant governor and attorney general
there are a number of candidates. United
States Senator C. K. Davis will be Indorsed
for re-election.
Other Political New*.
ST. LOU\S, Mo.. June 30.?The State
League of Republican Clubs, In convention
here yesterday, elected Judge Charles Gal
lenkamp president and chose delegates to
the national convention. Delegates repre
senting 512 clubs, with 30,000 members,
were present.
SPRINGFIELD. 111., June 30.?The sev
enteenth district republican convention yes
terday afternoon nominated 1. R. Mills of
Decatur, Macon county, for Congress.
FAIRFIELD, Iowa. June 30.?First dis
trict republicans yesterday nominated
Thomas Hedge of Burlington for Congress
by acclamation.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., June 30.?The state
central committee of the democratic, popu
list and silver republican parties held a
joint meeting yesterday and agreed upon
a fusion of the three parties for the state
and coosrawlonal election.
" "Remnants ol
WAS1H OOODS.
110c. lawns, 3<$4c,
Remnants of figured lawns, in light col
ors. and fn good lengths-the most desira
ble Isniio iff the season?which sold for
10c. a yard will !?e offend now for
crash, 5c,
Six hundred and fifty yards ?>f plain
crash suiting, in sk'rt b wgths. a very
splendid quality, which sold for 12^' a
yard?win l>e offered for 5c. yard.
H2J^c, stuffs, 5c,
Tv?t of remnants. consisting of figured
ltatiste. fin* lawns, Swiss lawns, in the
prettiest light and dark colors, the most
fashionable strfT.* ? f the season.which sold
for 12V^c. a yard will Ik? offered for !?e.
yard.
3754c, stofffs,
Remnants of fin.' Inr?:ted novelties in
wash stuffs, cmtisting of madras, organ
dies. dimities and ginghams, etc.. the
inest exquisitely handsome g??>ds. which
sold for 25 ? to 37 Vic. a yard?will be of
fered for 9U/. yard.
Remnants of
WHITE GOODS.
JSc. duck, Sc,
1.200 y.?r ls of plain white duck. perfect
-that
In every *\ny except for a few spots -that
same quality which sells regularly for
15c. a yard will be closed out at 5c. yd.
Liflioo, 4 %c. yd.
Remnants of plain white India linon
and r?d. blue and cream cob red pique?
will b? closed out at 4VC?c. yard.
11254c. stuffs, 7^c,
Remnants of si;\-r India iinon. cheek
dimities, Swiss striped and white pique,
which sold for 12Vi?c. yard. will be closed
out at 7V?r. yard
Odd lots of
MEN'S GOODS.
Just To men's stiff In sum fancy wash
able percale shirts, in sixes 14. lS1^. Ki',4
and 17 only; some have separate cuffs and
2 collars, and some have one pair de
tached cuffs: rhey are shirts which sold
for 5oc.. W?c. and 75c. each, and we've
the nerve to offer them tomorrow "T)
for AjtLsbo
A small lot of men's Japanese wash silk
four-in-hand ties ? which sold f'?r 19c.
formerly- will be closed out to- J| J| ?
morrow for ii ii(^o
100 dozen bone collar buttons, whiet^sell
isually for 5c.
per dozen, for.
usually for 5?-. doeen?will be sold,
for ?=/^o
Ten dozen men's I'epperill jean drawers,
have double seats and reinforced seams,
in sizes "??. 3ft, 4i> 42 and 44. which sold
for 5oc- -will be closed out tomor- "5(fT!/-?
row ft?r
A lot of men's French bnlbriggan under
shirts not all sizes, but nearly nil?full
regular made "'garments?will be "2 t|
offered for Qj> 11 i^o
69c, wrappers, 25c.
Odd lot of ladles' wrappers, about 23?
made of- navy and black figured percale.
There arv? small sizes only, but they sold
for <K>e. itntil now. You pot the choice,
if you 0411 find your si/.e, for 2Dc.
75c dressing sacques, 49c.
Just IS bulies' fine light colored lawn
dressing ,*aeques, prettily trimmed with
hue sold fur 75c. a yard -will be closed
out tomorrow for 4J>c. each.
5Gc, to $11 waists, 25c.
Odd lot of ladles" shirt waists-just lid
in the lot the Reason's quickest selling
liues?-now in brekcu sizes and some are
slightly mussed from showing .-old f<>r
50e. to $1 to go now for 25c. each.
924,926,928.7th,
running' through
to 704-706 K st.
924. 926. 928 7th.
running through
to 704-706 K st.
'The Dependable Store.
No rem in a mit sale has ever
been so Irresistible as this,
flany circumstances comlbirEe to make to=
morrow's Remnant Sal1; the most Important
orse yet. TheweHUadvanoed season, tlhie ursprece=
derated slump m wholesale prices earlier than
ever before, has brought retail prices dowrs fur
ther than they've ever seen, so that when st
comes to disposing off the remnants off these
very rapid selling lines, which though valuable
to you are not desirable to such a stock as this,
we must necessarily offer them at ridiculous
prices.
In the whole stock '".here is not an unde=
sirable remnant or odd fot. it is the desirable
merchandise which sells .he quickest, and rem=
nants and odd lots from these very lines are
inevitable. That is the art off bargains which
we offer you tomorrow, aid in nearly every in=
stance you've bui half and less than half to
pay.
pc?
S?>> yards of sanitary cotton birdeve. In
five-yard lengths, will be sold for 15c.
plec e.
grenadine, 56c.
Here is the most extraordinary offering
ever made. Tomorrow we shall sell 4V?
vard skirt patterns of 38-inch black bro
caded wot 1 grenadine. In e'ght different
patterns, which -sells from the piece for
39c. a yard, and which would eost you
In this way $1.76 pattern, for 56c. a pat
tern This is buying skirt patterns for al
most nothing.
Remnants of
DAMAGED SHEETING
left from the sale last week will l?e closed
out for little or nothing tomorrow. We
tell you before you buy that they are
damaged cor.s'd *rab'y. although many
1 ave bought them, given them a washing
and been'entirely satisfied.
7-quarter and 8-quarter un
bleached sheeting will he sold at
the unheard-of price of 5c. yard.
9-quarter and 10-quarter un
bleached sheeting will be offered
at the unusual price of 7c. yard.
42-inch pillow casing will be
sold for 4c. yard.
6-quarter "Boston" bleached
sheeting will be sold for 64c. yd.
7-quarter and 8-quarter "J5os
ton" bleached sheeting will be
sold for 7$c. yd.
10-quarter "Boston" bleached
sheeting will be sold for ioo. vd.
Remnants of
LACESo
ll?c. lace?, 2c.
Rcmnr.nts of Valenciennes lace*, in
lengths from 2 to 5 yards, which sold
from 5 to lOe. a yard, will bo sold for
2c. yard.
115c. Saces, 5c.
Remnants of l*latt Valenciennes. Tor
chon and Oriental laces, which invariably
sell for Sc. to 15c. yard, will Ih? closed
tut at 5c. yard.
054c. embdy's, 4c.
Kemnants of cambric and Swiss edging
and Insertlngs. in lengths from to 4*4
yards long, which sold from Sc. to 12l-.c.
yard, will be sold tomorrow for 4c. yard.
Odd lots
SUITS & SKIRTS.
Clearing out odd lota of suits and skirts
at less than the material cost, and iu
some Instuiices less than the making aloue
would cost.
20 dock suits, 98c.
These suits are tailor-made. Kton or
blazer styles, wide deep-hemmed skirts,
sotne of the jackets are trimmed with
Swiss embroidery, some have deep cape
collars, others the narrow collar. All
sizes and not one worth less than $3.
?'ome early if you want one, for they
won't last long.
Last of the 25c. skirts.
We will close out tomorrow six dozen
linen crash and white duck skirts, all we
have left of nearly 2.?mm?; they're wide and
have fairly deep hems. As good cannot !>e
tnought for twice as much elsewhere. This
is your last chan re 2l*c.
49.
4 all-linen crash skirts, made well and
have legglns. are divided $3.5'j values
- $1.49.
suits, $1.98.
G ladies* bicycle suits of all-linen crash,
have divided skirts, leggins and neat-cut
blazer jacket?were $i> at $1.08 suit.
Remnant- on
THIRD FLOOR.
25c. matting, lie.
1 lot r 'mtintit matting*, from n 1 ? ? 20
y-t.N end* of rttll RMVf CMH II '?
tine Japan* ??? cotton warp matting*
worth from lt*c. to 2"?c g?? nt ll< >?rd.
25c. shades, 117c.
I lot window trimd****. ma?te of *un
frist cpa?|ne cloth snd inoont.il on strong
spring ndbrs. the Im *1 *hnde ? w wld
m 1 mK' K" at 17c.
!0c. tarlatan, 4!|4-C.
1 lot remnants of fine tail -tan ami hum
qui to net?, iti lengths trom 1 to 7 yards,
worth from to lar go at 4
10c. silkoEIne, 3^?c.
1 1 ?t remunntH of ."t?? Inch fine *Hk?lltK,1
end 1 of the ?-ho|ce and l?est wlliug i?at
fernn. worth regular 1" and 12".?? c nt
3t4,c. yard.
(^<1<1 Kits
BOYS' CLOTHING.
An Immense assortm- ut of .ill ?<ni|
knts> pants, plaid, clw. k .ml ^tli|H? tti'\
turcH. Also black and oln?- ch?Tl?4 to
lt?. These are our ref:ular 4H?- p:n.t? to
K?? for :tt#c.
Hie b:.l.itice of t!io(M> sample hats wli|.-h
sold for 4v ?2i and l*H?" are put in w?
lot for quick sellinc at
Special bargain list for
tihe Soys.
Us*, ciasli ami <luek ir*df cap* lo,-.
25c. white du<*k and linen ?-msh Ta in
M'Shanters 12'. ?
i:*e. <o?at.a
1 wash kins' pant'
5??c. wash blouse suits. n< atly t-'-n
mod H5?\
|?ercale tdous.** sizes " to S 2."*
Hftc. strf|H'd heavy denim overalls . ll?e.
t'rash short nants suit*, perfect tit Mm:,
well niadt\ all slr.es. H to It". *1 *?!? Is
the usual i?ri?v l?He.
Lonz pants lineti crash suits, coat, vest
and pints. suit everywhere, af
i-.eatiy half price . . *1.?R*
Fine Fngllsh Balaton cloth and linen
crash blo'iHe suits; also fitie woven ma
dras. trimmed neatly and all th? m??st
s<?rvIcoal le snits feir the little Mlovi
3 to lrt y?-ars old. Others got and
even more for the same suit f-*r .
ItemrMits of fine all s lk. satin Mid
I'reneh taffeta rlblsm. 1 to .1 yards, wojrli
up to arte. yard, for ?.?<?.
llemnants of high-irrade rmdre and plain
taffeta end single and fjo-.-d s.'ln
riblstns. Worth up to 45c. yard-for. .17
4 dozen ladies' China silk band 1h?.? s
tor tie.
soss.
40 ladles' tine parasol*, plain and fancy
coaching, driffoa ?md lace Iiiwx4. S M
up t.. each?for *1 <;:?
Odd Hot toilet goods.
37 fine combs, sold at lo t?. 15e. ?????-?
for |r. pmI
4"l |?siirs shell !-lde combs, sold at 12<
and ISc. pair for 7?-. palf
7 dozen genuine 12mrlish Wimlsor. en
?*umls?r and houey s*>ap. S-ld at lo.
cake?for 4<-. cake
55 ladies* pl;:ln and seal bells black
and white and colon*. Sold at 25* ?
for !?e. Hi?'h
'j dozen ladies' link cuff buttons. S -Id
at 2Sc. pair for Pp. pail
27 packages ?if Fuller's precipitated
?arth. S??ld at 12<\ package for.
!??? iini>t?fo
I'Mli
lit
POLITICS IN THE HOUSE
Mr. Grosvenor Taken to Task for Criticism
of Democrats.
He Quotes Article Written by u Mem
ber of Hie Opposition?Mr.
llailey Augr).
The House yesterday disposed of a num
ber of measures and incidentally heard a
speech from Mr. Allen of Mississippi, which
precipitated a political episode, in which
Mr. Grosvenor of Ohio ai-.d Mr. Bailey of
Texas figured as the principals. Mr. Allen
picposed that a company of congressmen
be raised and go to Cuba. After sending
the Indian and sundry civil bills back to
conference consideration of bills from the
military affairs committee, under the rule
adopted. proceeded. Notable among the
measures passed were those providing for
the enlistment of cooks in the army; pro
viding for the protection of harbor de
fenses and fortifications against wanton
ar.d malicious injury, and giving the Sec
retary of War discretion to permit any
church or religious sect to erect its house
of worship upon the West Point military
reservation. The last-named bill precipi
tated considerable discussion, it being
framed at the instance of Catholic effort,
but giving equal privileges to all churches.
The Senate bill providing for the ap
pointment of a military secretary to the
Secretary of War was defeated, the opposi
tion contending the office was unnecessary
and unprecedented.
The Senate bill providing for a second
assistant secretary of war for the present
war was defeated by a vote of DO to t?!.
The bill to add cheese and canned corn
to the army ration occasioned prolonged
debate, and it was during its consideration
that Mr. Allen spoke and the Grosvenor
Bailey Incident took place. Mr. Allen
criticising and replying to a feature of
the Ohio member's Ohio convention speech,
in which the latter referred to the minority
as universally opposing war measures,
cf.used Mr. Grosvenor to answer. He con
tended that hit speech was justified by the
facts, and. prs?ceeiUpg. declared he was no
mere amenable to criticism than were dem
ocratic authorities.' In this connection
he read from 'ft Washington newspaper, a
democratic organ, he said, an editorial in
line with his convention speech. It con
tained a severe arraignment of democratic
leadership, and Mr. Grosvenor created a
sensation by declaring emphatically it was
written by a democratic member of the
House. r; ??
"N?me hlm.i .naqne him," cried a dozen
democrats excitedly, but Mr. Grosvenor
vigorously detlinea to name the alleged
author of the >artiale. Then came a storm
of protests a?ninst.the reading of the edi
torial, which the 9^'? member had sent to
the- clerk's desjt.
"I will read *It myself in my own time; I
am a pretty ?-good reader," declared Mr.
Grosvenor, as. he demanded the paper's re
turn to him.
"Name the democratic member whom you
say wrote the article," demanded Mr. Wil
liams of Mississippi, with questioning em
phasis on "you."
"I shall not," responded Mr. Grosvenor.
He was proceeding, when Mr. Bailey, the
leader of the democrats, upon whom every
cne knew the article was an attack, arose,
plainly excited and Indignant. The Ohioan
read a paragraph severely reflecting upon
the recent course of the minority and slop
ped, as it subsequently developed, to con
K2B8K t
) or cofte*
cillrd GR.
and t*ie?
0 you siTt
ll>ute throii
oratn-u is made or pun (trniiu. and vino ptwerii
prepared tastes lUw tbe choice grade* of ioVm. bat
costs about % as noefc. All groeen sell It. IBe.
wkl jftc*
Don't fin them tea o; co&ea. Bar* tod tried
tli* new fuxl drink cillrd UKAtN-O? It Is de
licious and nna.lshiug and taies Ilia place of cot
foe. Tbe aiore Oraln-O you sire tlie children tlio
more health you distribute through their srste-?
Graln-O Is made of puie ftraloj. and wlno i
ment, when Mr. Bailey with vigor inter
rupted him.
"1 want to say it's an attack upon mp."
said the Texan, "and 1 want every word
of it read."
"1 shall read what I please," replied Mr.
Grosvenor, and Mr. Bailey then made the
point of order it could not b.e read. A per
sonal colloquy followed full of acrimony,
when Mr. Grosvenor said he was no school
boy, to be distated to by Mr. ISailey, an I
the latter referred to the Ohioan as one
who was too indecent to be courteous.
Finally Mr. liailey insisted upon his point
and the Speaker declared it well taken. Mr.
Bailey then withdrew it. saying he merely
wanted it made plain that Mr. Grosvenor
was proceeding by consent of the House,
and not of his own right.
Mr. Grosvenor read the editorial in full
a^ commeoited upon it as being a more se
vere arraignment of the democratic party
than his speech contained.
"it shows." he taid. "(hat two minds,
ono that of a humble republican, the other
that of a great democrat, were running in
the same channel."
"Now, then," said Mr. Bailey calmly,
when Mr. Grosvenor had concluded, "will
the gentleman from Ohio say who was the
democratic congressman who, he declares,
wrote the editorial?"
"i submit." came the response, "that 1
cannot do that unless the gentleman who
positively informed me gives me permis
sion. It would be a breach of confidence.
I am willing to name the republican mem
ber who heard my informant name the
democrat who wrote the editorial."
"I am inclined to believe," Mr. Bailey
said, "that the gentleman from Ohio is
right In declining to violate what he con
siders a confidence, but it occurs to me
that If any member on this side wrote the
Editorial he would certainly have the cour
age and candor to now admit it."
The incident thus closed, and shortly
thereafter the House, at G o'clock, adjourn
ed, the yeas and nays having been ordered
upon an amendment offered by Mr. Otey
(Va.) to the bill adding chewing and smok
ing tobacco to the ration of soldiers.
COMMEXCEMEXT AT YALE.
Twenty-Two Seniors in I nltrd StatON
Service Given Diplomat*.
The 198th annual commencement of Yale
University was held yesterday with all the
pomp end ceremony Incident to such occa
sions, and another class of young men,
numbering^ over TOO, has been graduated.
The usual preliminary services were held
In the chapel, after which President Tim
othy Dwight delivered his annual address.
Then followed the announcement of prizes
and fellowships, Including graduate fellow
ships In the divinity school. University fel
lowships In the graduate school, academic
fellowships and scholarships, university
scholarships in the graduate school and the
following university prizes were awarded:
The John A. Porter prize, Samuel Peter
son, B. A., 1895, Ph. D., 18:IT. L?os Angeles,
Cal.; Yale law school, 1808. The Bennet
prize, Charles Everett Farr. Athol Mass.,
Yale B. A., 1808. The Cobden Club medal,
Morrell Walker Gaines. Yale B. A.. 180S.
Albuquerque, N. M. Poetry prize, Martin
Hale Shackford, B. A., Wellesley, 1800, of
Dover. N. H.
Perhaps the most picturesque feature of
the presentation of candidates for degrees
was the presence in the front row of can
didates of twenty-two seniors, all wearing
the United States uniform. They are mem
bers of Battery A, Light Artillery, of the
volunteer service. Although by reason of
their volunteering their college courses had
not been completed, the corporation had
voted to confer upon them the degrees so
nearly earned, and they received their dip
lomas with the others of their classes.
The Rev. Prof. Fisher then presented the
candidates for honorary degrees, and the
following honorary degrees were conferred:
Doctor of divinity?Rev. Henry 8. Bar
num, B. A., Yale, 1862, missionary of the
American board for thirty years in Turkey;
Rev. Daniel Merriman, B. A., Williams,
1883, Worcester, Mass.; Rev. D. Brainerd
Perry. B. A.. Yale. 1863. president of Doane
College, Nebraska: Right Rev. Chauocey B.
Brewster, B. A., Yale, 1868. bishop coadju
tor of the Protestant Episcopal Church in
Connecticut.
Doctors of law?President WUliam M>
Klnley, Mr. Charles Andrews. Syracuse,
N. T? ex-chief justice of the court of ap
peals of New York state; Mr. Irving O.
Vann. B. A.. Yale, 1863, Syracuse, N. Y?
% *?*
I Semii=Annual y$ Off Sale. I
This is the best time of the year to buy
No matter what you rceed==a Vacation Suit
for "roughing" it=?=a Business Suit==or a Dress
Prince Albert or Cutaway==you can buy it new
for $3y*% less than our regular low prices.
This isn't a sa'e of a few broken lots==but
you have am unrestricted choice from every
flan's==Youths'-=and Child's Suit in the house
without reserve==Crashes and other skeleton
suits alone excepted.
If you need a Midsummer Serge Suit ycu
can buy one now for less than you ever paid be=
ffore==we're so anxious to reduce stock that we've
even included them, staple as they are.
And what an opportunity to get a BicycEe
Suit==they're marked so low that you'd be sus=
picious of the qualities if they hadn't "Famous
Esseman Make " labels attached.
Come and bring the boys with you==the high=
est grade garments cost no more here now than
the trashy sorts cost elsewhere.
?>
's Suits.
$5.00 for all $7.50 ones.
$6.67 for all $10.00 ones.
$8.00 for all $12.00 ones.
$10.00 for all $15.00 ones.
$12.00 for all $18.00 ones.
$13.35 for all $20.00 ones.
$16.67 for all $25.00 ones.
Children's Suits.
$1.00 for all $1.50 ones.
$1.67 for all $2.50 ones.
$2.35 for all $3.50 ones.
$2.67 for all $4.00 ones.
$3-35 for a11 $5 00 ones.
$4.00 jor all $6.00 ones.
$5.00 for all $7.50 ones.
Youths' Suits.
$3 35 f?r all $5.00 ones.
$4.35 for all $6.50 ones.
$5.00 for all $7.50 ones.
$6.67 for all $10.00 ones.
$8.00 for all $12.00 ones.
$9.00 for all $13.50 ones.
$10.00 for all $15.00 ones.
Men's "Bike" Suits.
$1.67 for all $2.50 ones.
$2.00 for all $3.00 ones.
$2.35 for all $3.50 ones.
$3.35 for all $5.00 ones.
$4.35 for all $6.50 ones.
$5.00 for all $7.50 ones.
$6.00 for all $9.00 ones.
EMAN BRO
Cor. 7th and E Sis. N. W.
No Branch Store in Washington.
*
!
0*
justice of the supreme court of New York
state.
Doctors of letters?Charles F. Johnson.
B. A.. Tale. 1855. professor of English in
Trinity College. Hartford. Conn.
Masters of arte?Col. Jacob L. Oreene,
Hartford. Conn.; Mr. James W. Wads
worth. M. C., Qentseo. N. Y.: Ruaaell W.
Davenport Ph.B? Tale. 1871. vice presi
dent of the Bethlehem. Pa., Iron work*:
John Hays Hammond,- Ph.B., Tale, 1870,
London. England; George H. Knight, M.D..
College of Physicians and Surgeons, dl
lector of the Asylum for Imbecile* at
Laktvlllr Conn; George K. Tufts, New
Brain tiee, Mass, formerly ?f the class of
1W, Yale Collags.
May Take Volunteer Commands.
At the request of the governor of New
Tork, the Secretary of War has luthorUel
thiue officers of the regular army to ac
cept appointments as colonels of regiments
of volunteers to be organized in New Tork
state under the President's second call for
75.000 men. They are Capt. W. S. Schuy
ler of the 5th Cavalry, Capt. H. W. Hi-b
bell of the 1st Artillery and Lieut. J. R.
St ybum of the 8th Infantry. These officers
are well known In this city.
"Want" ads. In The Star
bring answer*.

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