OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 16, 1903, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1903-02-16/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

SOME THINGS
WANT TO GET
RID OF.
We are getting ready for the spring business. New goods
are arriving every day, and we have got to arrange our floors so
as to show them. We haven't any odds and ends or "old timers,"
for all our stock is fresh and new, but we have marked a lUrge
number of pieces at reduced prices in order to hasten their depar
ture and make room for still newer goods.
It must be borne in mind that the prices at which these goods
are marked are in every case much lower than can be found on
similar goods elsewheie, and any reduction from our already close
prices means a big saving to the purdhaser.
Big Oak Hall Rack, with 18x3o mirror ...........$16.25 $14.50
Oak Hall Rack, with mirror and bo6t box.......$6-75 $6.0
Finely Made Quartered Oak Hall Rack... ...$lo-75 $9.50
Very Handsome Quartered Oak Hall Rack..... $2T.oo $1800
Fine Rattan Rocker...........................$12.00 $10.50
Fine Rattan Rocker, spring seat ...........$17.00 $15-00
Full Roll Rattan Rocker, reduced to.................... $3.0
Big Oak China Closet, with bent ends........$18.00 $16.oo
Quartered Oak China Closet, with bent ends and ' -
front ....................... ................$24.00 $21.00
Quartered Oak China Closet, with mirror top... 24.50 $22.00
6-foot Pedestal Extension Table... ...............$24-50 $20.oo
6-foot Pedestal Extension Table. .............$28.oo $22.50
To-foot Round Pedestal Extension Table........$6.50 $67.50
6-foot Heavy Round-top Extension Table........$16.75 $13-50
6-foot Heavy Round-top Extension Table........$30.25 $24.50
8-foot Heavy Round-top Extension Table... .$32-5 $26.oo
Child's Rattan High Chair...... ............. $1-75 $1.50
Child's Rattan High Chair.......-.-.-.--.......... $3.50 $3.00
Quartered Oak Wardrobe Couch ..............-$33.25 $29.50
Mahogany Frame Leather-covered Couch......... $45-00 $40.00
Heavy Bowed-foot Brass Beds, 1-3, 5-3.6, 2-4, 8-4.6.$60.00 $45-00
Heavy Brass Bed, full size, Polet finish .......... $34-oo $25-00
White Enamel Beds, with brass rails, 3-3, 6-3.6, 2-4,
0 I
Elaborate Brass-trimmed Art Enamel Bed........$37-00 $33.00
Pretty Art Enamel Bed...... .............. $11-50 $10.00
Quartered Oak Chiffonier, with mirror ... .. $38.oo $31-50
Oak Chiffonier, with hat box and mirror........$18.oo $16.oo
Oak Chiffonier, with hat box and mirror........$15-50 $13-50
Swell Front Oak Chiffonier, wax finish...........$25-50 $17.50
Oak Dresser, with French plate mirror ........... $8.75 $7-75
Oak Dresser, with -serpentine top drawers.........$z6.oo $13-00
Oak Dresser, with 30x24 French mirror..........$17-75 $14-50
Oak Dresser, with large oval mirror .............$20-50 $16.5o
Quartered Oak Cheval Dresser.... .............$41.25 $33-00
Mahogany Dresser, serpentine front ............ $33.00 $ 50
Swell Front Mahogany Dresser.. ................$41.25 $33.00
Swell Front Mahogany Dresser.. ............. $53-50 $43-00
Swell Front Mahogany Dresser.. ................$45-50 $37-00
5-piece Mahogany Parlor Suite, Damask covering.$1o2.oo $90.00
5-piece Mahogany Parlor Suite, Tapestry covering.$i io.oo $97-50
Gilt Roman Chairs, plush seat and back..........$22-50 $19-50
3-piece Gilt Parlor Suite, Damask covering.......$So.oo $44.00
5-piece Mahogany Parlor Suite, Damask covering. .$76.5o $67-50
5-piece Mahogany Parlor Suite, Damask covering. .$68.oo $6o.oo
5-piece Mahogany Parlor Suite, Verona Velour.... $57.00 $42-50
3-piece Mahogany Parlor Suite, Damask covering. .$24.oO $21.00
Quartered Oak Corner Hall Seat ................$11.oo $1o.00 ?
Weathered Oak Hall Seat...... ................$13-50 $12.00
Hanging Mirror to match...................... $8.50 $7.50
Quartered Golden Oak Hall Seat ................$19-50 $17.50
Mahogany Center Table, oval......... ..... $9.o $8.oo
Mahogany Center Table, round ........ ... $5.5o $4.50
Oak Combination Secretary Bookcase ...........5.$16-5 $14.oo
Oak Combination Secretary Bookcase ............$20.oo $17-75
Oak Combination Secretary Bookcase ............$22.50 $20.00 *
Polished Oak Bookcase...................... $6.75 $6.oo *
3-tier Glass Front Mahogany Bookcase ..... $35.oo $28.00
Mahogany Music Rack, with door................ $7-75 $6.oo
Weathered Oak Writing Desk. .. . . . ....... $13.00 $10.50
Bird's-eye Maple Writing Desk.................. $8.25 $7.00
Bird's-eye Maple Writing Desk.. ............... .$24.00 $19.50
Solid Mahogany Writing Desk.. ..............'..$23.oo $18.50
Solid Mahogany Writing Desk.... ...;......... .$29.25 $23.25
Full Size Art Enamel Bed, green ......---..... $4.oo $2.50
Full Size Art Enamel Bed, maroon ........ .. $4.00 $2.50.
Full Size Art Enamel Bed, cameo green... - ..... $4.00 $2.75
Full Size Art Enamel Bed, green..............-- : $5-75 $3-50
STUMPH & LYFORD9
631 to 639 Massachusetts Avenue.
"Just Around the Corner From 7th Street."
AT PUBLIC AUCTION,
1226 F Street N. W.
The Grand Rupids furiture lo,
*Th Natioal Art ASSOAiftion'S
--Collection of
Art Wares and Bric=a=Brac,
Tuesday, February 17th,
--AND FOLLOWING DAYS.
Mornings, 11 to 1. Afternoons, 2:30 to 5:30.
From an Ol MUmMant Ynae -
Mr. C. K. Luengene. treasurer of the Na
tional Art Association. - while traveling
through France discovered a museum in
lE 2 3 Rouen ~ wta about to be Mmna
The Beginning Keenhustnes foresight Prompted him to
secure the entire colection of thene an
cient wares, and they were ImmediL:tely
Of the E . shipped to this country. Among thern are
f the Ed. many odd creations in oreiains ot the
- ariteenth century, fadkionwd in aftot
every conceivable shape that wooden
molds are capable o. Them . ol-time
,ware betng soNd at anutin at Uns
The Building Must Be Vacated.
Many of the finest pieces in this conection wil be sold Mou
day morning. There stifl remainsato be sold $5,ooo oraw-I
hogany and Oak Furniture for library, dr'%sii"i-.g re_s
Parlor Suites, odd colonial stuff. $z25ooo -hof artro
France, Austria, Germany, Holland and Italy.
Sale Absolute. To Close th (ses
C.?H. LUENOGENB, Awtlss.u'
lat Dr. sesmt A. A-E.-m u dS bg
es essee assmen at essana. Xi
afmmn ihe gea t ut.se Mads&
PR0GRAM EPAR190
DAnng yl org AMMUdCA"
3UET*?IO0N TO EMT.
Propomed Amnuhmeit to the ostit
tin to UErMt ie-MtWU of
Prsident GeimL.
tshe Daughters et t0e American Revow-I
aon will open te festivities of their con
Unental oongrew faturda evening. The
ManWr House Capter, Mrs. M. A. Bai4
ger, regent, wi. hQid a reception at the
Riggs House in honor of Washingto's;
birthday anniversary, which will be attend
ed by all the members of the'organivation
then in Wasthington. As the. congress
proper opens on Monday, February 2, it
is probable that the guests will number
many hundreds.
Mrs. Cornelia Cole Fairbanks. president
general of the Daughters of the American
Revolution, and Mrs. BalUnger, regent O1
Manor House Chapter, have arranged a
program'for Saturday evening, the princi
pal actors in whioh will be the Minute Men,
Col. M. A. Winter, commanding, they hav
ing accepted the invitation to assist in the
patriotic ceremonies of the evening.
The principal feature of the evening wil
be an address on "George Washington" by
Representative Albert J. Hopkins. senator
elect of Illinois. Other features of the pro
gram will be quartet singing by Minute
Men, solo by F. J. Woodman, piano solo
by Lieut. E. T. Paull, recitation by Miss
A. M. Fduntleroy and a talk by Col.
Thomas H. McKee on "Gleanings and
Glimpses of Patriotism." Very interesting
features of the program will be the story
of how Martha Washington's portrait came
to be on the postage stamps, to be related
by Assistant Postmaster General Edward
C. Madden, and Sergt. N. R. Wood, orni
thologist of the National Museum, in his
imitations of birds and animals.
The exercises will be opened by intro
ductory remarks from Col. Campbell. who
will be chairman of the meeting. The in
vocation will be pronounced by Chaplain
De Reimer.
The president gentral of the Daughters
of the American Revolution has accepted
the offer of the Minute Men to furnish a
guard of honor during the six days' session
of the continental congress, and a detail of
eight Minute Men in full uniform will be on
duty throughout the week.
At the flag-raising exercises of Monday.
when the Daughters of the American Revo
lution will dedicate the ground on which
the Continental Memorial Hall is to stand,
the Minute Men will act as escort to the
president general and staff, and again in
the evening, when, by invitation of tWe
librarian of Congress, the members of the
continental congress will go in a body to
view that magnificent building.
The Congress Program.
The program for the twelfth continental
congress of the National Society of the
Daughters of the American Revolution,
which will be held In the Grand Opera
House from February 23 to 28. inclusive,
was received Saturday. It is a very hand
some affair, bound in the society colors,
blue and white, with the emblem of the
D. A. R., the distaff and wheel embossed in
artistic fashion on the outside cover.
There will be two sessions daily, one
from 10 o'clock a.m. until 4:30 o'clock p;m.,
with a recess from 1 to 2 o'clock, the other
at 8 o'clock p.m. None but members of the.
congress will be admitted to the floor. The'a1
honorary and ex-ofticers will occupy boxes.
Roll call will be answered by state re
gents for their delegations, the chapter re
gents responding for their own -chapters
and representations. -
The headquarters of the national society,
902 F street, will be open from 9 o'clock
a.m. to 6 o'clock p.m. from M6nday, Feb
ruary 23, to Saturday, February 28, inclu
sive, for the convenience of visiting Daugh
ters of the American Revolution.
Other Features. -
The program for Monday, February 23, is
as follows:
Ten o'clock a.m., congress called to order
by the president general, Mrs. Charles W.
Fairbanks; prayer by the chaplain general
and the congress; music, "The Star Span
gled Banner;" address of welcome by the
president general; response by Mrs. Mary
Phelps Montgomery;- report of credential
committee; roll call; report of the program
committee; considerat-ion of amendments.
The congress will' take a recess at 4
o'clock p.m., for the ceremony of- raising,
on the site of the Memorial Continental
Ha.ll, 17th and D streets, the flag which has
been presented by the Sons of the American
Revolution of the D!strict of Columbia t'o
the National Society, Daughters of the
American Revolution. There will be no sesm
slon Monday evening.
Tuesday, at 10 o'clock a.m., the congress
will be called to ordex" by the president gen
eral. There will be prayer by the chaplain
general, followed by music and reading of
the minutes. 'Announcement will then be
made of the committee on the recommenda
tions of. national officers. Reports of na
tional officers will be presented as follows:
The vice president general in charge of or
ganization of chapters, the recording sec
retary general, the corresponding secretary
general, the registrar general, the treasurer
general, followed by the report of the audit
ing commIttee; the historian general, the
assistant historian general, the librarian
general, presentation of the reports of state
regents (limited to three minutes). The
congress will take a recess at 4 o'clock p,m.
so' that the state delegations may meet for
the election of their state and state ,vice
regents.
Wednesday-At 10 o'clock a. m. the con
gress will be called to order by the president
general. The chaplain general will lead jn
prayer, followed -y musIe. -
Reports of standing committees will be
made as follows: Memorial Continental Hall,
supervisory, Franco-American, the commit
tee to report to Smithsonian Institution,
revolutionary relics, National University, to
prevent the desecration of the United States
fag and ways and means. The report 01
the editor of the American Monthly Maga
sine, Mrs. Elroy Avery, will then be read,
to be followed by the report of the busi
ness manager of the American Monthly
Magazine, and the report of the magasine
committee.
*Thursday-The congress will' meet at 16
o'clock a. mn., and after the routine prelimi
naries the announcement of the eleetion of
state regents will be made. T'be nomia
tions for national offloers, editor df 'the
Americoan Monthly 'Magane and buminems
manager of the American Monthly Maga
ine will then be made and balloting will
follow inmnediately. Report of the commit
tee on the reonmatenda of national.oe1
1:ers will be =inn.ied during the balloting,
tnd cnsideran of the lineage' book will
follow.
The congress will meet at 19 o'clock a.
Friday and Saturday -and aentinue In ses
sion both days at the will 01fhe. songroe,s
The result of the eleetiona wil be ap
nouneed Friday -attrnoon, and the unam
ished and near businem wil oeeupy the r
annheder of the sessions of thu last t
days.
Aiamddnts filmmatMtmetaa -
Ago., It le
isu dra atened
In- A 4qs wseism the aamed
the ee =sai=an and
-4e -ors dmty ftiayed bad
aao st. or desers wam het be
made aet#en
The ame -nmtjwhkbe is effered by Mrs.
2atharine K WAkett, elNT 41State re
get of ei( Ytk. is as tolo*s:
-AmeI 1_ ndifag after tala words -hoa
omce mere tua twoteruffuecessively the
words texcept- "o preWdit general, who
may hold tfje q4nce of presideit general for
two terms, rngirdless ot'her previous serv
toe on the national board.' It wil then
read. - To pesoa shall bold oe miere than
two terms successively, except the pesident
geferal, who tmy hold the 61ee of presi
dent geneal for two terms, regardless of
her previous service on the national bopd,
and no one shaU be eligible to hold oflice in
Ap national Aety- until she has been a
member of the jational society two year.'
It is note& in lthis connection that there
may be a split in the New York delegation.
It is known that Mrs. Donald McLean will
be a candtdte for president general, but
from the foegQing It will be seen that the
state regent of New York In proposing to
make the re-election 'of Mrs. Fairbanks
easy..
There was much amusement at headquar
terg of the Daughters of the American Rev
olution this. morning over the statements
published In several Sunday papers, under
scare-head lines. that the national society
proposed to amend the constitution so as to
make the president generalcy a life office.
which one of the prominent daughters de
clared to be "absolutely repugnant to the
ethics of the organization, whi6h Is prac
tically founded;on the Declaration of Inde
pendence."
DRAGoQITS AT DINNR.
XiUtary Order to Commemorate Events
of Campaign in Cn.
The members of the Military Order of
the Dragon abiding In and about Washing
ton, had an informal dinner and reunion last
night at Harvey's, the first one since the
stirring times -that brought the order Into
being in 100g
The Order of the Dragon was organised
to commemorate the events that happened
In North China, and while In Its Inception
it was distinctly American, It soon became
more than that. Now it stands as one of
the most unique of societies, having men
bers among the Russians, Germans, French,
English and ItaTians. The active member
ship is retained In the hands of the Amer
leans, of whom there are about 245, while
of the foreign members there are. about
1,000.
General ChiLftee Is the present president
and Captain -Frank De W. Ramsey of the
9th I 41id to General Chaffee, is
the secre g. To the latter is due the sug
gestion that> brOught forth the order, and
to his effohl thie success that has attended
the orga
The evolh ras spent in discussing the
features *q44 ,in(!dents of the Chinese cam
paign, and this; served as a means of still
more strekg? binding together the army
and 'navyi, 04 1arine Corps.
Those t,were General Wm. Crozier,
ordnance rtment; Major Win. B. Bar
rister, me' I idepartment; Captain F. De
W. Ramse:9th Infantry; Captain Hugh
Gallagher; *mihissary department; Captain
Dunlop, V. 'Corps; Lieutenant Belknap,
United r navy; Captain F. L. Munson,
9th Infani~y Captain J. R, M. Taylor, 14th
Infantry;I.Captain H. H. Schoeffel, 9th In
fantry;fUutenant Henry Stamford, Signal
Corps; euadt Robert S. Clark, 9th In
fantry; tnant Itobert Blanchard, med
ical de I ; Captain O'Keefe, United
States: rghioteers; L!eutenant Harley B.
Ferguson 1ineer Qoarps.
N3* GREM- LETTER SOCIETY.
Formation Pr=eed by Students of
National University.
Articles of incorporation have been filed
looking to 'the founding in Washington by
students of the National University of a
new Greek letter society to be known as
Sigma Nu Phi, and it Is proposed to take
in chapters from all the law schools in the
United States. The fraternity will embody
all the better fundamental principles and
customs of the leading Greek letter college
fraternities, it Is said, and will be a dis
tinctively legal society, made up of under
graduates, the alumni and the -faculties of
law schools. The ultimate idea is to found
in Washington a fraternity chapter house,
All the law schools of the country will be
invited to form chapters in this fraternity.
There now exist thirty-five Greek letter col
lege fraterditieb; two of which number are
legal fraternities, and the projected one will
make the-third.
The chapter, whIch will be founded in the
National University, will be named for
Joseph H. Choate, the United States am
bassador to England. The incorporators
are Eugene - Carusi, dean of the law
school, and .E~. Richard Shaipp and Charles
F. Carusi, members of the faculty, together
with .8ydneye F. Smith, T. L. Wjitttaker,
Oliver 8, Metzerott, F. F. Reianer, J. W.
Bailey, Robert W. Moulton, James II. Britt,
Louis G. Julhen, C. G. Huylman, Arthur
L. Fill ani| II K. -Allen.
PATENT LAWYES' BANQUET.
Proment Officials Numbered Among .
the Guests Saturday Evening.
The .Patenti Law Association of- the Dis
trict of Columbia entertained a numb'er of
prominent officials and lawyers at the an
nual banqu~et of the association at Rausch-,
er's Saturday night. The dinner was un
like the usual banquet in that there was
no program of .speeches, although a nunm
ber of .those gathered around the table
took occasion to express their thanks- to
the -association and predict great thingS
for patent la1wyers in the future. The
menu served was elaborate and the decora
tions of the tables and the .banquet. hall
were piat&. When the cloth had been
removed and'ethe speechmaking began Mr.
J. H. Whitaker, president .of the assocla
tien,, introdused the speakers, assong whom
were Justice, Sh of the District of
Columbia CouLoAppeals, Mr. Benjamin
F. i2,eIghtn psd'ent 'of the Bar Asabela
tion of~ .)i~ltof Columbia: Mr- Franik
L. Cambl,aUlitsnt secretary of the
interior: Mam and E. M. Dawson.
The na entIrely relating to the
woed ht rIs,UW't and the successes
Anmong aM~S1t were7iustee Morris,
. .M MIoa~~~oore, B. B. PhIiipp of
New rr anhcpQ Chicgo
Willam H~ H te, Alexander Scett, C. -C.
BINings, Colt. James H. Oriffin,
Benaart Representatye ies,
W. B. , erW. K. BerrmaTJames
wood, Ha W.h,iamsofwno tens How
H W.NHodge andZ R.
The test's the tlhig.
butas it grows oldertgt
law our store joins thsa
(ordered before our tebWl
wvel as seasonable, Warm
sible. to co dsr
dinary ver offered by t
Your opportunity, nuidau
Rebuifding
New Whi
39c. Imported White
s,0ow ards Oftiseoletsyih a
just received. It's ao placed a
plated rebuIlding. Now that the ary walls
and everywhere therW's dust and dirt, thes
in with the under-price movement. Importi
and basket efect.: in the lot, also. are She
Ane qualities throughout. Worth all up to I
25c. Lawns, 15c.
Special iot of 40-Inch Lawns; very sheer qual
Ity; worth up to 25e. a yard. .ebuilding Price,
special, 15e.
$1.25 English Long
A special lot of 50 pieces of new, fashonal
Very soft fanish, and the quality that usually a
pleco for 87c.
Last 4
Winter
Some of the finest at
we've ever presented. 1
ties should assure a total
X
$10, $12 and $15 0
For a positive clearance-this astonlshia
opportunity of the season; better avoid the
rt selection by shopping early. At such
will be of but short duration. The lot Incl
English Kersey, Mountense and Cheviot-]
3er satin lined, and made with all the awe
tans, blues, casters, Oxfords, reds; also
Elebuilding Price, $3.50.
$7.50 to $10
The entire remainder of that special lot 4
long; for ladles and misses; sizes 32, 34 and 4
others tastefully tailor made and stitched; the
and $10. Rebuilding Price, f2.0.
Special Sale
They were all ordered befoi
launched, but must be closed out i
the dust and dirt. .New, desirable g
price.
$12 Spring Suits -
All-wool Cheviot Spring Suits; collarles
ble capes; Eton blousa style; tailor made
and black effects; some plain with biael
with black and white, and some with blim
tng; full sleeves; silk lined. Sold usually i
$16.50 Spring
A special lot of extra grade Spring Suits; I
blouse; Eton effect; satin trimmed, with pleal
and browns. Bought to sell at $16.50. Rebut
15c. and 19c. Tori
Handkfs., 7y2c. P
A special lot of HandEer
chiefs; embroidered, lace 12yaj
and hematitched borders; Laees;
fine quality Swiss and sheer widths
Linen; slightly soiled from lame f
window dislY; worth ie. Pri
and loc. Rebuilding Price, lg
-X -
eth, N. J., $175,000; Niagara Falls, $1.50,
000; Rochester, N. Y., $707,538; 011 City.
Pa.. $85,000; McKeesport, Pa., $110,000;
Washington, Pa., $66,000; Nashville, Tenn.,
674,948; Allentown, Pa., $110,000; Martins
ile, Va., $45,000; Janesville, Win., $81,000;
Evanston, Wyo., $150,000; Guthrie, Olia.,.
100,000; Atlantic City, $150,000;- Oak Park,
Il., $45,000; Sherman, Tex., $145,000; Wau
sau, Wis., $17,000; Bateeville, Ark,, $75,000;
Pond du Lac, $05,000; Ameebury, Mans.,
47,000; Washington, D. C., municipal build
ing, $2,500,000.
For Erection of Euildinga
Provision in made for the erection and
completion of federal buildings on sites
now owned by the' UniteU States in the
cities named, with appropriations as fol
lows:
Sterling, IlL, $35,000; Champagne, Ili.,
$70,000; Traverse City, Mich., $40,000; Mo
berly, Moz, $35,000; Columbia, Mo., $35,000;
Tacoma, Wash.. $400,0Q0; Spokane, $400,000;
Quncy, Mass., $70,000; Pierre, S. D., $50,
000; Yaukton, S. D., $30,000; Natchitoches,
La., $60,000.
Purehase of Sites,
. Sites are authorised to be purchased In
the cities named, to cost as follows:
Bar- Harbor, Me., $12,000; Calais, Me.,
$12,000; 'Hamilton, Ohio, $30,000; Albert Lea.
Mim., $6,000: Trulton, ,inn., $6,000; Dix
on, Ill., $10,000; Tuscaloosa, Ala., $7,500,
Hagerstown, Md., $10,000; East Liverpool,
Ohio, $25,000; Floren'ee, Ala., $7,500; Yor.
Nob., $10,000; Ann Arbor, Mich., $12,lX,l
Carbondale. Pa., $12,000; Grand Island,
Neb., $10,000; Woonsocket, B, IL, $15,000;
Bluefields, W.'.Va.' $10,000; Chippewa Falls,
Wis., $10,000; Portland, Me., $60,000; Bed
ford, Ind., $,009; Marinette, Wis., $20,000;
Ganesville, GIa., $5,000; Valdosta, Ga., $18,
000; Webster'City, Iowa, p,000;..Butler, Pa.,
$20,000; Corning, N. Y., $15,000; -Westmn
ster, Md.;$4;000; Meadville,--Pa.. $8,000; Ma
son. City. Iowa, $8,000; Pine BluEW Ark.,
$7,000; Houston. Tex., $15000..
The Secretary of tlhe Treasury ts directed
to selu the old customn house a.t KansaS City.
Mo., for .not les:tha $200,000 and Spsty1
the proceeds. te .b te enlargement anad
mprovment of h post Bee ad ourt
hoUe. bnnmniug the oa cost af which eli
coe $0,00 Fr theb lcbidtga
Lncoln, Nob.. $50,000 is antberised, an
fop-a temporary teIlne at uist
Vt;, $1000, ith atthorsMl to il
old building, 1aldtupon the cometenof
th ner struetar. to asell the teUpry
u4lw' the now buling to cost not 1
no .dulIUulnl site fiwrh p eseo
at Atiaata $2,000I atbopist
of coa i stes ao( atld
Tus sale M*wi Weh
wes reatW. Everything
fcinI-new spring goods
Idiot Olans were laid), as
a waarables. It's IMpo.
ITe the ties Of these
-yre nst extraor
he 1Ing's Palace Stores.
al
Pries on
te Goods.
Madras,
d.irable materfli,
betore we contem- 0
are coudr ng 2 Y2
d dsImal e Scotch weaves, mereerised
w Striped lAwas and Nausook goods; very
Be. Rebuilding Price, 12%c.
12%c. Gingham, 6'hc.
ILot of Spring Dresm Gingham: ox-blood. pink,
blue and gray; full assortment oft strpes. Re
building Prie 6%c.
Cloth, 12 yards, 87c.
Sand desirable KuUblogit- remyied.
Als at .12. eIl rebuldg ice, i2-yard
all on
Coats.
id grandest opportunities
uch prices on such quali
and immediate clearance.
- xc
)ats - - I
g price. It's THE
crowd and secure .
a figure the sale 0 135 0
ades extra quailit S
Wa Coats and Hip Jackets guaranteed SIn
1 seam effects In temost rashionable. styles;
iacks. Sold regularly at $10, $12 and $15.
Coats, $2.50.
f Black All-wool Kersey Coats, 27 to 33 inches
4; same satin lined;. storm and notch collars;
t i limited and the qualities high-worth $7.50
Spring Suits.
e the rebuilding movement was
mmediately to avoid destruction by
nd stylish garments greatly under
X
effects, with dou
Lod strapped; blue
: sitching; -sme e 8 1
andi white Btitch
it $12. Rebuilding Price, $8.50.
Suits, $12.50.
naranteed satin lined; collarless jacket with cape
ed puff sleeves; full pleated skirt; blacks, blues
ding Price, $12.50.
:hon Laces, 12c. Bral
lece, 10c. I 4c.
d pieces of Torebon Featherstitch Bra
good assortment of seaming;' neat and
ar patterns Re patterns; slightly
:e, special, per piece, usually 12c. Rel
Price, 4c.
--x X
(which includes India, the Malayan Penin
sula, Ceylon, etc.) the imports into the
United States were, In 1890, 120,804,819. and
in 1902, 148,421.218, while the exports from
the United States to the British East Indies
were, in 1890, $4,655,979, and In 1892, 34,
621,876..
M.: CaR1gEGIE'S 013E.
Would Advanee Money to Venesuela
to Pay Germany.
Mr. Andrew Carnegie upon hearing of
Germany's action in demanding from Vene
zuela a cash payment of one million seven
hundred and eighteen thousand bolivars In
stead of the five thousand five hundred
pounds previously promised her, sent the
following mese to Minister Bowen, dated
February 12:
"I. shall be glad to band you over at once
1800,000 -to meet thre German demand, If
Venezuela desires it."
Mr. Carnegie, it is said, has been watch
lng with close interest the progress of the
negotiations here. The message was sent as
soon as the news of Gerralany's demand was
published.
Mr. Bowen dispatched a grateful repiy to
Mr. Carnegie thanking him for his generous
offer which, however, it 'wag not neessay
to accept.
In announcing Mr. Carnegie's offer Mr.
Bowren skid i.t .many banks and financial
syndicat'es had all along Zeen askious to
lend money to Venesuela and had gent rep
resentatives to see him with that end in
view, though these .offers were of eourse.
of a bnsss nature, whereas the offer of
Mr. Carn5gIe was made fwithout reserva
tion or mention of security for tha r.Atrn of
his money.
The Kadian fa d gi Interesting Els
iathe DetroitNe.
Tibag fin. p,efsonality saot 'a ehip in
which one has sailed theuzw etsf 1psiles
that isabmsont human. Thousands elf gieople
who read tan story of the losa or the
adiana op the Beraguda reefe wi feel .a
pang of regret. The wMedana was a very
staupob ship. She had riddens out bravely
nanya Aeree storm, otBefers were the
ses ge-a a nd -c~ osaetn
--a-anone cod sati a uiftime, and
th0'spReu yeaama thie person-tlfrtends of
aMW. ...ga tthelr chars. The ter-.
kwwI~me 11 IU taught the oI&
tfan upon
batte as
Vgines Palace
Sale of Sample
Corsets.
tomgag $ek:a:Z or bld to sevse
theinh4~~mleihe Of W.*N
u Waner's ourets. Th% heen Jon
.mi.., .ad *st b. esd .at -m
. The n se I wte and drob;
0.no 4 - sbeft a.m ls
Ja~s roew4e If t In
Am ami
...............
Rebuilding Prices on
New Spring Waists.
It's the first showing of our
new spring lines of Madras and
Lawn Waists. The entire con
signment was ordered months
ago, before we. thought of re
building. We had to receive
them, and in order that they may
not feel the effect of the dust and
dirt have grouped them for im
mediate clearance.
$1 Waists, 59c.
A lot of 75 domes new Spring Waists.
white gronds with smal dots. block
effects and diamond agtes, In colors
and black; pleated front and button
aide effects with large pearl buttons;
- stock collars with turn-overs; perfectly
made and perfect ftting;
worth $1.00. Rebuilding
price. special.
X _ x
Flannel Waists, 49c.
What remains from our sale of High-grade
Flannel Walsts. made of good quality all-wool
Gannel; some velvet trimmed, some with fronts
of pleats and fine -cords. Anished with buttons,
and still others with Inverted
pleats. Usually sold~ at $1.50. 4C
RebuildIng Price..............
Undermuslins.
X _ x
15c. Corset Covers,
jm t; and1,-wc
A special lot ofHitgh n owbe
Corset Covers; felled seams; perfect
Ifitting; sold usually
at 15C. Reube
Price...................
29c. Underwear, 19c.
Lot of Corset Covers and Drawers: made of
good quality cambric; the Corset Covers have
lace-trimmed neck and armholes; Drawrers have
hematitchd runes, and some lace
trimmed; mpecial-nsually sold at
25c. and 2e. Rebuilding Price.. 0
$1.50 Gowns, 69c.
lAt of Cambric Gowns in five different styles
elaborately trimmed with fne Val. lace a
nainsook embroideries; finished with baby rib
bon; these gowns are slightly soiled
and sold for not less than $1. and
many at $1.50. Rebuilding Price.. 9 e
50c. Voilee 39c.
IAt of 88-inch-wide All-wool Toile; all
the latest colors. reseda. green. ta1,
roe, cream, gray. &c.;
worth 50L. Rebuilding
Price..................
x X
21c. Turkish Towels, 12%c
Dot of fine quality Turkiph Towels; 47 Inches
long and 20 Inches wide;
d w : 21..- 1 0C.
lOc. Swiss Vests, 5c.
They, too, were ordered long ago, but must
-must go' sale. Just one case of
w-nek wis RibedVests; tape
in neck and armholes; bought t sl
for 10e. Rebuilding Price............ ..
: 39
d, Twilled Tape,
6c.
d for 86-yard roll of English
Prty Twilled Tape; assorted
solled;
Wuding widths. Rebuilding Price,
per rol. Ge.
x -
he was the informer, and as the Kinfaum
Castle was entering Table Bay he suddenly
called him by his right name, denounced
him for betraying his 1asociates and shot
him dead. O'Donnell was tried and hanged
for murder, but his namo was honore-d by
the Irish societies. The steamship compavy
fearful that the tragedy might have an evi
influence upon the ship sold her to the
Quebec Steamship Company, and she was
renamed Madiana, which is said to have
been the Carlb name for the Islan I of Mar
tUnique. For many years thA Madians has
averaged nine tripe a seasoi to the Wet
Indian islands anid theo coast of South
America, but her bones will soon be t
amid the coral reefs of Bermuda.
From he Ne YorkSun.
expenditures from-nhe antingent fund; and,
as urnial, ti doaument is a repository of
curious and taEui Information. Rts jumbled
pages lIkewise einshrine some mysteriles.
The most .pathette entry is this, in the
statement of expended appropriations:
Expenses of Bente committee, funeral
of William McKinley.............. E.O
One cant left -
The vast extent of the legislative opera
tions of our government is reflected ln these
speclfleA disbursements, which have an ex
traordinary range. While It appears that
only twelve packs of playing cards and
throee packages ef- the game of dominoes
were ordered during the fiscal year ont the
account of the senators, they consmed not
less than a dosen quarts of klIr toni", cost
ing 297O at wholiesmae andl the generally
prevailing canatie= of prosperity are .in
dicated by their requisitions far atot les
than 102 pocket books and purseen varying
in fcte from 45 cents up to 329, besides
eleven of the -cased ,nesh bags of gu
metal-or' sterling silver which awe hung at
the wagit, four "bes.ded bags" and three
"wlist bags." Three senator. indulged in
nnteste set.. and one in a copy. of Bow
lay's "Elenents of Statistic.'..
Chr alan to the como fund, is
the remarkle total. of 9,100 -grains of qut-.
nine, purchased at Bifferent times on the
sanItary account of the Senate.
But the staggering entry is this:
April 2- pounds C enhagen snuttf. $s375
- or wilieb. euantal nose?
Mt'..ea sfi. ?aserpent Margan and
?zaiast Cpsatt.
TheaunNf of Ran'. Dr. 1. I,. M. Curry.
orsier inlaIuier t teipin and general agent
fi4,teek pEso. yeste*day afteraeen krm
.th019i Cheb, usehmm-ana Va..
Dri;-g, - Wtigof Mount Nor
gf,~.$.a sraser Itsesmemi pasbor, ccin
ugewe Mr. 5. H er
C..

xml | txt