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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 17, 1903, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1903-09-17/ed-1/seq-11/

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* j? * j* j* * j* .* <* ?*
1 S EM AN BROOJ
'^.Outfitters to both Men and Boys,
7th asad E Sts. ^
? Biggest I
I Assortment 5
? Of Children's;
H Clothing in ;
5 The City. ?
That's an jj
established *
fact! We ^
have to *
carry the ^
largest ^
stock, bs- ^
cause our
trade de= ^
rroands it. ^
Parents ^
_ fully realize ^
^ ^ the superi= ^
^ omc.y of EISEMAN- ^
JJ MAOE Clothing. It is ^
^ made correctly, made ^
^ to fit perfectly, made JJ
J to wear and give good ^
5 service. Our Boys' *
*, Garments have a *
^ "style" to them that 5
5 is very distinctive. All ^
^ Pants are made with *
* double seat and knees;
5 thus they are strong ^
^ and durable. Nobby ^
* patterns; fall effects; JJ
neat and dressy. ^
^ School Suits start at *
* $2.50. 2
^ *
w J* J* J* J* J* J* J* J? J? J*
"If they're Rich's Shoes
they're proper."
Ten-one F, Cor. Tenth.
Entire building?'phone "one-fifty."
We are pleased to an
nounce the complete
readiness of the new
Fall and Winter ffoot=
wear ? those styles
which the "elite" of
the Capital City will
wear, and on which the
style setters of America
have set their seal of
approval.
The varied line off
styles in street, even
. ing, reception, wed
; ding and sporting foot
wear will surprise you,
for the assortment em=
braces every novelty
from the world's fa
mous makers.
No matter what your
want may be in the line
off footwear ? iff you
want the " correct "
fashions you can find
them here.
B. Rich's Sons,
Ten-one F St., Corner Tenth.
it
1? (i
THE STORY OF
FATHER JOHN'S
Fifty years a go an emi
nent specialist prescribed
Father John's Medicine for
the late Her. Fr. John
O'Brien of Lowell, Mass.,
by whom It was recom
mended and from whom It
derived Its name. It is not
a patent medicine and is
free from opium, mor
phine or poisonous drugs or
weakening stimulants in
any form, such as the ma
jority of patent preparations depend upon for their
temporary effect, and which are dangerous?you are
n arn**d against them. It makes flesh and strength
and Mi lids up the body. Prevents pneumonia and
consumption. Cures bronchitis, asthma and all
throat and lung troubles. Guaranteed.
Now is the Time to Remove *
Permanently and Safely
FRECKLES,
Moth blotches, tan, lirer spots and all un- J
sightly discoloration* that Jlsflgure the skin j
?"?1 destroy facial attractiveness.
My method of treatment Is scientific, sjs-)
tematlc, thorough and pronounced t>y all j
experts superlo'. to any other for keeping i
the akin young and fair. i
1 lulnlesxly rernors moles, warts, tattoo, !
powder or birth marks, scars, cysts, wens '
Mii**rfluous hair and all other disfiguring 1
Motulahes on, In or under the skin, without
li 4 ring a mark or trace of former existence, i
Thirty years' practical iiparltnci
tniblit nit to guinntn ptrfict
rtiults In til cant that corns undir
my professional cars.
Call or wrfte mi personally.
JOHN H. WOODBURY D.I.,
602E eierth. Cor. f, Washington. '
tc. }
1
Ui/f/A
y
on the Box ^
I
If the mantle you are
using breaks easily. It
Is not a genuine Wela
bach. Five kinds?
15, 20, 35, 30, 35c.
All Dealers.
?
^ The Vela bach Store 43ft 7th St. N, ^
^////////III11 liUVUWV^
!
JUSTICES' ACCOUNTS
CONTROLLER TRACEWEIX PASSES
UPON SEVERAL POINTS RAISED.
Opinion Expressed Regarding Deposits
With Magistrates to Cover Cost's
and District's Liability.
The Commissioners iiave received from
Controller Trace-well of the Treasury De^
partment an opinion on a communication
from the District board. In which they
transmitted a report and documents for
warded by District Auditor Garrison rela
tive to the accounts of the District justices
of the peace.
Auditor Garrison questioned, first, whether
all deposits made with justices of the
peace to cover cost are required to be paid
over to the collector of taxes, and the
excess of such deposit over fees and cost
earned required to be refunded to the
parties entitled thereto on an official audit
certified by the auditor of the District, pay
able from the appropriation for refunding
taxes.
Second. Are Justices of the peace re
quired to account for fees received for
celebrating marriages prior to July 1, 1903,
and to deposit the same with the collector
of taxes?
In answering the queries Controller
Tracewell states: "Your questions, except
in so far as they relate to refundment! to
be made from the appropriation for "refund
ing taxes,' do not relate to payments to be
made by or under you. and I am without
jurisdiction to render a decision on any
question not Involving a payment to be
made by or under you."
Quotation From the Law.
Mr. Tracewell quotes section 8 of the act
of July 81, 1804, which provides that; "The
head of the proper department may apply
for the decision of the controller of the
treasury upon any question Involved In a
payment which a disbursing officer Is au
thorized to make or In the payment of any
liability which may arise in consequence of
any contemplated action by him. but not
upon questions In connection with liabili
ties arising by operation of law alone."
"Tour questions," continues Mr. Traoe
well, "will therefore be considered only in
so far as they relate to the use of the ap
propriation for 'refunding taxes.' Section
6 of the District code, act of March 3. 1001,
provides: 'Each of said justices of the peace
shall receive an annual salary of 13,000, and
the further sum of $250 for rent, stationery
and other expenses, to be paid monthly by
the District of Columbia; and he shall len
der monthly accounts to the auditor of the
District of Columbia of all moneys received
by him for fees, and shall pay over such
fees to the collector of said District and
take his receipt In duplicate therefor, and
file one of them with said auditor and re
tain the other In his office, and the money
so collected shall be disposed of by said col
lector as other moneys belonging to the said
District are.'
Honey Other Than Fees.
"This section has no reference to money
npt received for fees earned and due, and
while It is customary to advance money for
fees, the money so advanced cannot be said
to have been received by the Justice for fees
until such fees have been earned, and lie
simply holds it in trust for the use of the
party making the advance, and he is not
required or authorized to account to the
District for any sum in excess of the
amount of fees earned, but must account
for and return any deposit In excess of the
fees earned to the depositor.
"The Justice of the peace does not repre
sent the District in receipt of the money so
advanced, and the District therefore incurs
no liability on account of the said ad
vances, and cannot therefore be called upon
to refund any such sums as may be ad
vanced to said Justices for fees, but the de
positors must look to said justices and their
bondsmen for the return of all moneys ad
vanced to said justices in excess of fees
earned by them.
"The appropriation for 'refunding taxes'
is not, therefore, available for the repay
ment of moneys deposited on account of
fees. The other question raised by the au
ditor Is not discussed or decided."
POOR GRADE OF LIGHT.
Complaint Made Regarding Naphtha
Street Lamps in Brookland.
E. P. Ellis, secretary of the Brookland
Citizen's Association, has written to the
District Commissioners calling attention to
the poor quality of naphtha street lighting
under the contract for the current fiscal
year. Mr. Ellis says:
"There have been many complaints from
residents of Brookland relative to the
poor quality of light from the naptha street
lamps, since they were furnished with in
candescent mantles. When giving out their
full power, the lamps are vastly superior to
those equipped with the old style burner.
But, unfortunately, very few of them are
in good working order, and many of them
refuse altogether to burn. On the average,
at least one fourth of the lights are com
pletely extinguished, and about half of the
balance give less light than the old burner
did.
"Whether the fault Is due to the mantle
itself, or to unskilful adjusting, which lat
ter I ruspect to be the real cause of the
trou^l'V, the result Is the same?we are not
getting the light that we need and which it
was the intention to give us when the lamps
were erected. We appreciate your efforts
to increase the power of the lamps, but
nevertheless, unless the lighting as it Is
at present can be improved upon, our asso
ciation would prefer to have the Incandes
cent mantles removed and the old-style
burner used."
The matter will be referred to the elec
trical and lighting department. This de
partment has been giving close scrutiny
to the naphtha lighting servloe of late.
The officials have even gone so far as to
take the Commissioners into the county
to see the conditions as they aotually
exist The lighting department was over
ruled in the matter of the award of the
contract by the Commissioners.
OVERCOME BY LIQUOR
Defendants in Police Court Charged i
With Imbibing Too Freely.
The too frequent use of liquor In large
quantities was the principal cause assigned
for the appearance of a majority of the
unfortunates in Judge Bun?Vs branch of
the Police Court today.
Sandy Coates, a very tall colored mar,
attired in working clothes, was in the dock
because of his conduct on 7th street north
west last night.
"He insisted in stopping pedestrians on
the street and telling them his troubles," a
policeman reported to the court. '"He
stopped me, and when I told him he had
better go home he wanted to fight, bo I
Just locked him up."
"Do you want to say anything?" the
court asked Coates.
"Yes, sir."
"Well, what is it?"
"I don't know what to say," he declared.
The court had something to say, and it
was "Five dollars or fifteen days." Coates
stepped back.
Theodore Scribjier. who is no stranger
in police circles because of his fondness
for Intoxicants and the numerous times
which he has been locked up, paid his re
spects to Judge Bundy. Theodore the
court was told, was on the White Lot yes
terday afternoon with a "Jag" of generous
proportions, and it was with much difficul
ty that lie was able to navigate
"I'm guilty," Theodore admitted.
He was given the privilege of paying an
assessment of $5 or spending half a month
in the workhouse as the equivalent. Theo
dore will probably take the fifteen days as
he has numerous other times.
Hose Redmond, a colored resident of
Springman's court. South Washington
amused herself yesterday afternoon by
taking on board a large amount of fire
water. When night came she was la a
fighting mood and was wandering around
in the court looking for trouble. She found
it In the shape of Mounted Polloeman Ben
Williams, who sent her to the station
house, where she spent the night'
"Rose is a tough proposition." the offi
cer told the court after Rose had been ar
raigned on a charge of vagrancy. "She
won't work and is drunk nearly all the
time."
"It ain't not so," Rose declared In an In
dignant manner.
Judge Bundy thought it was, however.
; ;White Goods Remnants
Remnant lot of 68-lnch Plain White
Organdie, sold at 29c. yd.
in lengths from 2 to 5
yards.
X Remnants of regular 12V&C. Plain Whit*
and White Figured Cheviot;
correct weight .for fall
waists
12fcc.
Plain Whit#
7J^c.
Store Now Closes Evenings at 6; Saturdays at 9 p.m.
Lining Remnants.
Remnants of Imitation Haircloth, Pa
per Cambria Tailors' Wlggln, _
Plain and Barred Lenos. Ac. Sold 1 r
at 5c. to 8c. yd
Remnants of Mercerized Sateens M?d
Italian Cloth, in desirable lengths;
dark colors only. Sold off
the niece at 18c. and 25c.
yard
[49 WDfUlBi
734c.
A Busy Friday Among the Remnants.
Silk Remnants.
Colored Corded Striped Wash Silk la
various desirable colors. heaVy ? b.
and strong; 25c. value to close H
out at
Remnants of Fine Twilled French
Foulard Silks, Colored Satins, Corded
Pongee, Black Taffeta, White
Taffeta, Black Japanese Silk;
all to go at, a yard
High-grade Silk Remnants, consisting
of Colored Taffeta. Colored Satin Duch
esse. Figured Satin Liberty Foulards,
Colored Moire Velours. Check Taffeta.
Striped Taffeta, Plain Pongee, Black
Taffeta. Black Corded Taffeta, Black
Pllsse. Black Brocade, &c.; -T) <rv _
sold up to 89a; all to go
at
?
Remnants of Colored Crepe
de Chine and 45-inch Black gg
Grenadines; sold for 98c.; to fJQC.
close at
Muslin" Underwear
and Children's Goods.
Handsome Lace and Embroidery-trim
med Gowns, Skirts. Drawers, Chemise
and Corset Covers; soiled Z x-v
and mussed; sold up to $1.49. ylyC,
Remnant price
Another lot of Gowns. Skirts, Draw
ers, Corset Covers and Chem
ises; embroidery and lace _
trimmed; soiled; sold up to 89c.
Remnant price
Small lots of Corset Covers, Ladles'
Aprons. Children's Skirts, ? g
Drawer Waists and Aprons. ?
Reduced to
24 Ladles' Lawn and Flan- -fl <p>
nelette Kimonas and Dressing ?
Sacques; odd sizes. Reduced to. ?
Small Lot of Ladles' Wool Shoulder
Shawls. Knit Shawls. Fasci- ?
nators and Children's Hoods; ? yC.
sold up to 49a. for
86 Corsets, different makes, gj A
medium, short anl long: bro
ken sizes; sold up to $1.50
Odds and ends of Corsets of Coutll
and Ventilating, short and
long; broken sizes. Reduced
to
29c.
Children's Silk Caps, white and col
ored; high and French styles; ? <n> ?
fall weight; sold up to $1.00; H
for '
6 Children's Fall-weight a
Coats, with deep collars; sizes
up to 4 years. Reduced to
Wash Dresses, Bailor styles. In ox
blood and blue; deep collars;
embroidered shield; broken
sizes; 98c. value, for
Infants' Flannelette Sacques, _
Caps, Bibs, Bootees, and Ladles' y(*
Sunbonnets. Reduced to .*,
Three New
Musical Publications.
"Up in the Cocoanut Tree."
Seauel to "Bamboo Tree."
"Way Down South in Dixie."
By R. M. Stutts, author of
"Sweetest Story Ever Told."
"Cupidietta Intermezzo."
By Tobanl. composer of "Hearts and
Flowers."
Our Price, Each, 116c.
Linen Remnants.
About 5 dozen Linen Scarfs, full
length, fringed all around and with fan
cy colored stripe through the
center. Have only red and ^ ^
blue; formerly sold for 25c. II
Remnant price *"
Remnant lot of Pure Linen Napkins,
16-ln. square, the soft finish German
damask, hemmed ready for use; _
worth a great deal more. To go^j?
In remnants, each
2 to 3-yd. lengths of Pure Linen Crash
Toweling, very soft and heavy, with
fast color, double striped
red border, worth Ua yd.
from the piece. Remnants.
per yd
Remnant lot of German Damask Table
Cloths, the 2-yd. size, fringed
all around, plain white and a a
neat red borders. Regular AL y
price, 75c. Remnant price, each. a
%c.
School Supplies.
Writing Tablets, Ink or Pencil Paper.8a
Pencil Boxes, lock and key 3a
Leatherette Back Composition Books.23o.
Dove Compass ..........8a
Mucilage Bottle 4a
Brass-edged Rulers, 12-lnch..... 4a
Brass-edged Rulers. 12-lnch...........20.
Carter's Blue Ink. bottle 3a
100-page Composition Book .....5a
10 different kinds of Ink and Pencil
Tablets. .......5o.
Blackboard Erasers 4a
Self-adding Pencil Boxes. .......mm....Bo.
Plain Slates .6*.
White Chalk Crayon, gross.............8a
Colored Chalk Crayon, gross 19a
Lead Pencils, dozen 5c.
The scope and spirit of Friday sacrificing were never more strongly
emphasized than in the following list of items gleaned for quick selling
tomorrow. Remnant Day is the day looked forward to by hundreds of
Washington women. They have learned from experience to expect great
things?opportunities to fulfill almost every need at prices that sound the
uttermost depths of value-giving. -
"Mended" Glove Sale.
$1 to $1.50
Values - -
The term "mepded gloves" Implies
that slight imperfections were detected
after passing through the factory?per
haps a ripped seam or sllgtit tear,
caused by inexperienced salespeople try
ing them on customers' hands. These
have been carefully repaired, and for all
practical uses these gloves are Just as
good as new?in fact, they are even bet
ter. because the weak parts have been
made stronger than ever.
We bought the entire lot on hand from
one of the largest and moat prominent
manufacturers ? embracing fine-grade
Kid Gloves, in correct 2-clasp style, In
black, white, tan, gray, mode and
brown, and in all sizes.
They were made to retail at $1.00,
$1.25 and $1.50 a pair.
Tomorrow at 50c. a pair.
Remnant lot of 81 pairs of 15a n
and 19o. Lisle Gloves, in white
and colors. Friday at
Embroidery Remnants.
A remnant lot of Cambric and Nain
sook Embroideries left from
this week's sale. Large va
riety of new choice styles.
8a and 10c. values at...
Remnants of Cambric and Nainsook
Embroideries of the finer
sorts, Including many wide
patterns. 12a Qualities for..'
3^4c.
id Nainsook
.534c.
Toilet Articles.
Mennen's Talcum 18a
Allen's Talcum 2%a
Eastman's Rose and Violet.' 9o.
Imported Florida Water 9c.
Woodworth's Sachet Violet Helio
trope 9c.
Patey's Cold Cream 12%a
Hinds' Honey Almohd Cream 35c.
Double Distilled Witch Hazel 9c.
Sozodont, Powder, Paste and Liquld.20c.
Woodworth's Perfumes, in 7 odors,
oz.. including bottle 10a
Colgate's Violet and Cashmere Bouquet
Talcum Ma
Bradley's Woodland Violet Talcum..14c.
Myrka Rice Powder 15c.
Tetlow's Swangdown 9c.
Tetlow's Gossamer 15c.
Leather Goods.
Odds and Ends of Leather ?.
?Goods, including Belts and
Purses ..:
Lot of regular 39c. Black
.Belts, with oxidized buckles
25c.
Ix>t of regular 73c. Black a
Belts: handsome buckles TT.xG.
Black Goods Remnants
A remnant lot of desirable _
Black Goods, sold off the piece Ji U)f*
up to 59c., for
Another remnant lot of Black .
Fabrics of superior quality,
sold up to 79c. yard, for
Hosiery Odds and Ends
Ladles' Black Lace Hose, re- ^ _
mainders of our regular 25a H Of*,
lines, at U XV*
Children's Fast Black Hose,
double knee, heel and toe?all (Qlf
sizes _
Umbrellas.
Lot of Pure Silk 26-lnch Umbrellas,
plain and fancy borders, in
all colors, including blue,
green, brown and red. Were
$2.50. for
Men's Furnishings.
Men's White Laundered Dress Shirts,
also a lot of white and colored
neglige; extra well made and ?. ?
perfect fitting; worth 75c. and *
$1.00 W'ttJ'Ve
Odds and ends in Men's Shirts; some
with collar attached, in neat =
designs, worth 60c. Remnant
price
Men's 50c. Plain and Fancy Balbrlggan
Underwear; also lot of white
lisle thread shirts and draw- _
ers to match, but not all sizes.
Remnant price ^ ^ *"'?
jrfen's Suspenders, made of
good quality elastic, cast ? rr /
offs, worth 10c. Remnant (fh 11/?./"*
price
Stray Lots and Re
mainders of Women's
Suits, Skirts and
Outer Garments.
8 Taffeta Silk Dress Skirts; all-over
tucked top and trimmed /to . q
with triple accordion pleat
ed ruffles. Were $12.98
21 Fine Broadcloth and Cheviot Jack
ets, left from suits sold
up to $1)3.98. Strictly man- .rvQ
tailored throughout. Choice Jr
Friday at
3 Misses' Suits, of all- p
wool mixtures. Sold up to jQr}
$15.00, at ^ *
9 White Imported Pique and <-?
6 All-pure Linen Dress Skirts.
Sold up to $6.98, at *
14 Peau de Sole Silk
Waists, slightly soiled. Sold
up to $6.00
9 Navy Blue and White n
Polka Dot Skirts, sold at $1.00, Z&C.
$1.25 and $1.39, for
One handsome Silk Pon- a* s
gee Skirt, sold at $22.50, to >)nT)
go out Friday at * '
3 Castor Color Silk Mo
hair Skirts, Bold at $10.00.
Reduced to
2 Silk Net Dress ??? 4 a <=?
Skirts; over taffeta silk **5 || /3L Jpifl
drops. Sold at $25.00 ^ 11
3 Children's Peau de Sole
Monte Carlos, 2 size 8 years
and 1 size 10 years. Were
$10.00
4 Black and White Nov- am _ r>
elty Mixed Walking Skirts, *?)
sold at $5.98
14 Black and White Persian gy. r>
Lawn Shirt Waist Suits;
small sizes only. Were $5.00.
One French Blue Taf
feta Silk Dress, trimmed
with medallions. Sold
at $25.00
3 Ladles' Silk Blouse
Jackets; sizes 36, 38 and 40.
Were $14.00
2 Black Peau de Sole
Silk Long Traveling ^
Coats. Sold at $27.00, ^ H 2.VO
$2.98
$4.98
Wrappers, 59c.
About 40 odds and ends of Navy Blue
and White Print Wrappers; sizes mostly
34, 40 and 44. Flounce skirts, a
trimmed with ruffles over *5 Of*
shoulder. Worth $1.00. for... v
Waists, $1.98.
14 Metallic Dot Mohair Waists, in
navy blue and black, with f< <n\Q
white dots. Worth $4.u0, ^ ][ . VO
Ribbon Remnants.
500 yards of Taffeta and Satin Ribbon
Remnants, various widths <1 f=j/
and all colors; values up to J[
0c. yard . /?
Remnants of Taffeta and
Loulslne Ribbons, in assort
ed shades; sold up to 12%c.
yard
A fine remnant lot of Taffeta, Louls
lne, Satin Liberty and
Satin Taffeta Ribbons, in
all colors;
yard.
6^4c.
'eta, Louis
14 Ul UOi Vjr
teta Ribbons, in < /
; sold up to 25c. J C?
Boys' Clothing Dept.
Boys' Fancy Cheviot Golf -jl
Caps, odds and ends, offered ][
Friday at
Odd sizes of Boys' Bedford _
Cord Waists and Blouses; sold H
at 25c. and 39c., for ****"?
Boys' Silk and Satin Shield _
Bows, odds and ends, to be
closed out at
Odds and ends of Boys' Wool
Yacht Caps. Tam o' Shanters, _
Crush Hats and Golf Caps;
sold at 50c., for ?
Boys' Fine Quality Wool Norfolk
Vestie and Double-breasted
Suits; 4, 6, 6 and 7-year u
sizes; worth up to $4. for ?
8 Boys' Fine Quality Sailor Blouse
Suits, scattering sizes. 3, 7,
8, 9 and 10 years. Best all
wool navy blue serge; sold
at $5
Boys' Wool Knee Pants; 8
and 4-year sizes only. Fancy ^ n
cheviots and cassimeres. Sold II J f*
up to 50c. pr
Boys' Fancy Wool Suits, In Norfolk
and double-breasted styles;
sizes 7. 8, 9, 10 and 11 years.
Sold up to $4.00 ?|/ a ?
7^4c.
Domestic Remnants.
Short lengths of full yard-wide Flan
nelettes in light blue, pink
and gray stripes; suitable
for kimonas and wrappers... /{J
Mill ends of full yard-wide soft finish
ed Cambric, suitable for un
dergarments and skirts; reg
ular 12Vic. quality. Friday
at
Odd lot of Dark Flounce =,
Skirt Patterns, full size, regu- (f*
lar 50c. value 7...
5 bales of Full-yard-wide
Unbleached Cotton, from 2
to 15-yard lengths; good mQKZ.
weight, at ^7?
5.000 yards of Figured
Sateens, In black and
white and cadet blue.
Regular 10c. quality, for
Remnants of Dark Prints In garnet
and grays; all good lengths,
suitable for wrappers, chll
dren's dresses; faBt colors.
Friday at W7CV'
Short lengths of Fall Percales, In blue
and black, white, suitable
for wrappers and children's
dresses; fast colors. Fri
day at
Remnants of Outing Cloth In pink,
blue and gray stripes, suit
able for undergarments and
children's wear; from 2
15 yards. Friday at.
' 1254c.
It?
6%c.
loth In pink,
ut?
14%c.
Handkerchiefs.
Ladled Plain White Hem
stitched and Fancy-border
ed Handkerchiefs, soiled or
mussed
2fcc.
Ladles' Pure Linen Initial
Handkerchiefs, some letters
missing. Friday ?
Manufacturers' "seconds" of Ladlesf
Swiss Mull Handker
chiefs; in scores of dainty ?i 'T)!]' /
styles. Regular 25c. qual- II JrA
lties, for
Dress Goods Remnants
Remnant lot of Dress Goods, compris
ing Plain Serge, Bright Plaids, Fancy
Jacquards and Wool Al
batross, in several shades.
Worth up to 25c. yard.
Friday
Remnants of All-wool 36-lnch Scotch
Mixtures, 42-inch All-wool Plaids, 36
inch Wool Cashmere and 30
inch All-wool Habit Cloth.?.-.
Values up to 50c. yard. Frl
day for ' *
Remnants of AlKwool 38-inch Granite
Cloth. 38-inch All-wool Whipcord, 38
inch All-wool Cashmere. 38-Inch All
wool Snowflake Suitings and ^ _
38-lnch All-wool Mistral, worth
up to 69c. yard...
?;$L29
Odd Lots of Shoes.
40 prs. Women's $1.00, $1.25 ?=?<->,
and $1.50 Kid and Patent
Leather Shoes. Friday at
Women's Kid Shoes, low heels and
regular heels; also Kid Juliets;
tips and plain toes; hand-made; Oil fif
all sizes. Were $1.25. Friday.. ^
150 prs. Women's $1.50 and $2.00
High Shoes, lace and but
ton; various heels and toes.
Sizes 2H to 6. Friday.
Another lot of Men's and Women's
House Slippers; cool and easy;
were 29c.; all sizes. Fri
day
75 prs. Infants' Leather Sole ^ .
Shoes; button only; sizes 1 to ft.
Were 35c. Friday *
Boys' and Girls' School Shoes; solid
leather: heavy and light weights; but
ton and lace; girls' sizes up to
2; boys' sizes 9 to 13V4- Actual |
value. $1.00. Friday
Men's Light and Heavy Working
Shoes, plain and tipped toes.
Sizes 6 to 11. Values to
$1.50. Friday
Boys' Strong Wear-resisting School
Shoes; calf and kidskln; heel ?.q
and spring heels. Sizes 9 to
5%. Friday ^
Every pair INSURED.
A few odds and ends of Women's
Slippers and Oxfords; some of ?, ?
which are soiled. Values to
$1.25. Friday (W
10c. and 15c. Shoe Dressings,
Black and Tan Paste and Liquid, _
including Patent Enamel. Frl
Women's Vests.
Lot of Women's Pure Lisle Thread
Vests; low neck, sleeveless, and low
neck, short sleeves. Plain ? it /
and fancy trimmed. Val- ||
ues up to 50c., at 11 /
HiSlinery Department.
Chlldi en's and Misses' Ready-to-W?ar
Felt Hats, in red. navy, cas- a
tor. gray and brown. Instead
of 98c.. offered tomorrow at..
Ladles' Excellent Quality Black Tu<ik
ed Silk Hats, in large and me- ?
dlum sliapes. Regular $1 25 J yH.
value, for ^
Slightly chipped White
Porcelain Dinner Plates, for
47 pairs of
sers, values
at
Men's
up to
Trou
$2.50,
3ft Youths' Long Pants 3
piece Suits, in neat-pat
terned plaids and mixtures,
worth up to $7.50, at
!
i
i
$110.98
Seamless Chinas. 4 - .
from 25c. to 40c. a | C.
CSear-up of All Odd
Lots on Fourth Floor.
A lot of 4-4 and ft-quarter /*. t=>
Floor Oilcloth, in desirable /rif.
patterns; 39c. values, for
Lot of Genuine Wool Smyrna Rugs,
sizes 26x52 and 3<>x0u Inches. fl a <")
Slightly damaged. $2.50 U .4J-0
value, at
One large Smyrna Wool Rug, sire 7
feet 6 inches by 10 feet
ft Inches Soiled. Sold
at $15.00, for
Lot of odd rolls, cut rolls and rem
nants of Mattings. Includ
ing Best Japanese and
Heavy Seamless Chinas.
Worth
yard.
Odd pairs of real Irish Point, Tam
bour Lace and Imported
Swiss Curtains; slightly ^0
soiled; worth $4.00 to $5.00 a 'vW UK
pair, at v
Manufacturers' Sample Pieces of Not
tingham Curtains, comprising
half pairs and single pairs;
offered tomorrow, per single
strip, at
Odd lots of soiled Spreads,
double-bed size. Regular $1.00
value at
Odd lot of California Wool Blankets,
10-quarter and 11-quarter /p n
sizes; soiled; worth $4.00 yj Ofi
and $5.00. for * *
Remnant lot of Cretonnes. Denims.
SUkollnes. Curtain Swiss and many other
drapery materials; In desira
ble lengths; values up to
19c. yd.
Odd pieces of Fine Quality Tapestry,
In rich Gobelin, Florentine and
Turkish weaves. Values worth
$1.00, $1.50 and $2.00; values. /
per yard
3 pieces of Figured Velour, In
brown, green and red. 50c. to ^
75c. values, for
1 High-grade Reclining
Go-Cart, slightly damaged,
upholstered in rich velour. J yQ
$15.00 value ^
734c
Housefurnishings.
Mason's best quality Machine-made
Fruit Jars; pint and quart
sizes; porcelain-lined tops,
dozen for ?
Slightly chipped White ^ ?
China Cups and Saucers. ?jllZ-.C,
for. Cup and Saucer /^5
354c.
1 lot of Cut Glass Effect Gas
Globes. Choice ?
1 lot of White Metal Tea-- ^
spoons ilC'.
1 lot of Steel Cake Turners... 3c.
1 lot of Steel Knives and
Forks, with cocoa handles. In
sets of 6 each, for, set
^1 lot of Excelo Sand Soap,
per cake
- 154c.
"No Sag" Curtain Stretchers, gj ^
nickel-plated pins and center
brace, for
17c.
Gilray Sham Holder; will fit
all size beds; for
Eight-quart Covered Granite *>.
Iron Seamless Saucepans, for..
Odds and Ends in
Men's Clothing Dept.
39 Men's Fancy Vests. In a ^
neat figures and dots, sold 11 H O
up to $2.50. at ^
48 pairs of Men's Fine- OR
grade Trousers, sold up to ->il J*..
$5.50, at v
Men's Black Derbies, cor
rect shapes for fall, worth
$1.75; Friday at
$1.39
$4.98
Art Department. .
Odd lot of Spachtel and Em- ttm
broldered Doileys, size 12x12 / f*
Inches; sold at 12Vic and 15c., for. *
25c. Snachtel Bureau Scarfs and
Shams 19c.
Momle Tray Covers 11c.
25a Fancy Pillow Tops, with back..21a
Battenberg Braid. 3ft yds. for 25c.
Battenberg Thread, spool 2'^c.
Battenberg Rings, dozen 214c.
and Imposed a tax of $40. Unless Hose
pays the fine her friends will And her at
the workhouse for the next six months.
John Duffy, a young man who resides In
South Washington, was behind the bars
because he disturbed the quiet of K street
southwest last night. He admitted the
charge and was assessed $5, with fifteen
days on the farm as the default for non
payment.
George W. Fletcher, colored, was lined
$5 for misbehaving near his home in Ding
man place last night. He will not be at.
liberty for the next fifteen days unless the!
tax Is paid.
Dan Bradley, colored, was in court be
cause he declined to take Policeman Catts'
advice and remain away from the dis
reputable section of the city.
"Liquor is the cause of his trouble, and
he will not listen to me," the officer told
Judge Bundy.
"He never gave me no advice," the col
ored man said.
The testimony was against him and he
will not be at liberty aga)n for thirty days
unless he pays $10 to the District.
John Early, about sixty years old, a ce
ment worker, was only released from the
workhouse Tuesday afternoon after spend
ing two months there. Hi? imprisonment
evidently had no effect on him, because he
began drinking again yesterday morning,
and last night was found by Policeman
Norrls holding up pedestrians on Pennsyl
vania avenue for money with which to
buy whisky.
"I was only half drunk, but I didn't ask
any one for money," he explained. His
denial was of no avail and the court's de
cision was "forty dollars or six months."
Governor Pennypacker has honored the
requisition of the governor of Illinois for
the return to Chicago of Charles Greenfield,
alias Charles Smith, who was arrested In
Philadelphia. Greenfield la charged with
the embezzlement of <700.
ATCRTAL PROPELLERS.
Theories Upset by the Langley-Manly
Buzzard.
Special Dispatch to The Brenlng Star.
WIDEWATER, VS., September 17-?In de
termining the design for the propellers now
used on the Langley flying machine the In
ventor was guided by the conclusions reach
ed throughout a series of exhaustive ex
periments with various methods of aerial
propulsion. Although the operation of the
airship screws Is still experimental. In many
respects the scientists are now In a posi
tion to make exacjt calculations as to the
power furnished by the propellers at cer
tain revolutions, considering the machine
in actual flight. In relation to the velocity
and the horizontal resistance to be over
come. It is now sfnjj>ly a matter of math
ematical process with the scientists to de
termine the actual efficiency of the pro
pelling apparatus?that is to say, the ratio
of useful work done to the .power expended
by the motor. Of course, the constant aim
is to get the percentage of useful work as
close as possible to the unit representing
the power put out
As in the case of marine propellers, there
is bound to be a certain total loss of effi
ciency which is technically known as
"slip." This, it is figured, will be constant
ly reduced in percentage with the increase
of horizontal velocity. A reason for such a
conclusion Is that for Its economical use
the power expended on and obtained from a
propeller should be directed with each rev
olution of a blade against masses of sir
whioh were before undisturbed. The im
portance attaching to a momentary supply
of fresh material for the best work of the
screws can hardly be overestimated. Prof.
Langley has found that the best aerial pro
peller is, theoretically, one that glides
through the air very muoh as a screw does
in a solid bearing, where the friction Is re
duced to the minimum. The Ideal condi
tion, therefore, would be to obtain a reac
tion without setting the air In motion at all.
It is pointed out that a reaction from the
air depending upon its Inertia increases in
some undetermined ratio with the velocity
with which it is acted upon.
The distinction between the principle of a
propeller designed to Btrike against fresh
sections of air at each moment of advance
and one built to revolve in the same posi
tion is the essential difference between an
airship screw and a fan-blower or a wind
mill. In the latter case a number of blades
are used to advantage, but with the aerial
propeller two blades have been found to
give the best results. The most efficient
propeller is that which sets In motion tha
least air Instead of setting in motion th*
greatest amount, as In the case of a fan
blower. With this knowledge Prof. I^ang
ley has made his flying machine propellers
with only two bladea He has demon
strated that many blades following each
other rapidly strike against air whose in
ertia has already yielded to the blades just
in advance, the resistance being therefore
greatly lessened. But where there are only
two blades the resistance from inertia is
much greater. ,
In the Several experiments with the pro
pellers while the airship wits on the launch
ing car the best results could not possibly
be expected, because It was necessary to
work them as though they had been of the
stationary variety. Only in actual hori
zontal advance can the airship screws give
the satisfactory service. The frequent
trouble experienced was due largely to this
reason.
A strong southeast wind, almost reach
ing the severity of a gale, gave the party
plenty of work this morning to protect the
houseboat and Its attendant craft. Before
the regular time for the tug Key to start
from the harbor at Qu&ntlco the sea was
running so high that prospects for success
fully getting alongside the houseboat were
so remote that It was determined not to put
out until the wind subsided.
In the meantime the party of experts at
work on the ark had to postpone their
morning meal. There was no way of get
ting them to the hotel at Clifton Beach,
nor was Prof. Manly able to get from there
to the houseboat. Extra work was done
last night by the mechanics, which explains
why they were caught on board the house
boat this morning without breakfast. Final
ly, about 11 o'clock, the wind died down
slightly and the tug reached the mechanics,
who were then conveyed to the hotel. Dur
ing the storm the naphtha launch was blown
away from its anchorage near the house
boat. The anchor caught a mile or so up
the river, and the craft escaped serious
damage.
The other boats were Injured and the
houseboat fortunately held her anchorage.
The anemometer showed the wind blowing
about thirty miles an hour. The storm pre
cluded the possibility of an attempted
launching today.
BOBBED BY A BOARD EB.. '
Slick Young Kan Secures $100 Belong
ing to Kiss Deeble.
Miss Maria V. Deeble, who conducts a
boarding house at 1140 Connecticut avenue
northwest, was visited by a boarding house
thief yesterday, and as a result is out $100
In cash. About 2 o'clock In the afternoon
a young man called at the house and ex
plained that he wanted to secure room and
board for the winter. He explained that he
v is a graduate of Tale, and that his home
v jj in Massachusetts, he being here In
" ashlngton to study medicine. He seleot
1 a room on the third floor, and said that
l.a would send his baggage to the house
this morning. He asked for and was given
a key to the front door. The young man
asked what time dinner would be ready,!
and on being told said that he would go
out and return later In the evening. Ha
had come to the house in a stylish convey*
ance, which he left at the door. He said
It was his property and that he owned a
number of others, and was anxloua to And a
good livery stable for his horses.
He was on time for supper, but ate very *
little, leaving the dining room In advance
of any of the other guests. The first time
he called the new boarder told Miss Deeble
that his name was Boyd, but he informed i
the maid that it was Culverson. As the
other lodgers came out of the dining room
Boyd cam? ''own from his room and left j
the house and drove away in :s rig, which.:
was waiting at the front door
After dinner was over Miss Deeble visited
her room on the third floor and found that
her writing desk had been broken open and
a roll of bills amounting to $100 was miss
ing from a pigeon hole.
The police- were notified. The man Is de?
scribed as being smooth-shaven, with a
peculiar mark, somewhat like a scar, on his
upper lip when he smiles. He wore eye
glasses and was attired in dark clothes.
Body Placed in Morg-ue.
The body of Henry Hodge, colored, who
died at the Emergency Hospital yesterday
was removed to the morgue, where It r?s;
mains. Hodge arrived here shortly before
noon over the Pennsylvania railroad from,
Culpeper, Va., suffering from a gunshot
wound In his left shoulder. He was UQ>
conscious when he reached this city and
did not regain consciousness aad died about
one hour later without making any state
ment.
The authorities at Culpepper were noti
fied of the man's death, but so far they
have made no reply to the Inquiry sent bj
Capt Boardman.

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