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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 08, 1903, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1903-10-08/ed-1/seq-7/

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+ Best Goods at Lowest Trices.
| The
I WeddSn
I Gift I
I Store, i
t I
X IIS store, with its care- +
X (vJ fully selected stocks of J
+ vii/ China, Glass, Silver- ?
* ware, Art Pottery, Brie
+ a-brac, etc., is a veritable para- *
+ dise for the gift seeker. The ??
J various departments have been +
+ recently enlarged, enabling us +
+ to display an unusually great *
* variety of articles most appro- ?
+ priate for gifts. *
| Our Art Department X
+ Contains innumerable beautiful ?
J pieces in odd designs that cannot J
T be duplicated elsewhere. Vases, *
1* Ornaments and Art Wares of T
2 every description, from the old T
X world art centers, as well as the J
jf, Choicest American productions.
+ "Rookwood" Wars t
j ?is recognized as the highest type J
T of American Art Pottery. No T
T gift would be more acceptable T
- than a piece of this exquisite [T
ware. i
2* We are sole D. C. agents for 3.
T Rookwood Ware, also the famous ??.
T "Teco" and Van Briggies Pottery.
X EtaEian Marble Busts t
4? And other art objects of the best
+ types of sculpture. Beautiful ?
4* pieces from $12 up. X
Italian Marble Pedestals, 4 ft.
*
Italian maruie i-euestais, ?? 11. j.
J size., $12 up. *
X Artistic Bronzes X
+ ?Handsome Lamps and Electro
'iers in new and exclusive de- T
4* signs. T
J tTYour Inspection Is Invited. J
! Duilin <& **
iMartimiCo.,f
4. 7+
2 Successors to M. W. Beveridge,
X Pottery, Porcelain. China. Ulass, Silver, 4c., J
111215 FSt.& 11214= 18QSt.$
? n +
1-1-+++++++++++++++++++++++++.
^h3k?x9h^3k3>^hsh3h3k3k3h5k3hS>^k2k3k3k3>^>^h|>
?3? <t?
1
2
%
I
t
Cross
Gloves,
I $1.50
For Men and Women. *?
1 ??
*? ilESE popular and stylish <|>
Gloves are fashionably cut "j*
and all hand saddler sewn, j?
which leaves them soft x
and flexible. Shown in %
<h tan. white and black?all
<?? sizes for men and women. $1.50 J,
<j> pair. ,5,
f Becker's, XfJJL.. I
^America's Foremost Leather Goods Store. Jj*
- .1
Strictly reliable qualities.
9
'Mmruikv
Business Hours. 8 a.m. to 0 p.m.
Friday's Bargain Budget
Women's
3>uit? Less
Thao
The bargain budget for tomorrow
starts off with some amazing values
in Women's High-class Tailor-made
Suits. Only one or two of a kind,
and we want to close them out quick.
One $17.50 Suit (i>izc 32).... 57.50
$17.50 and $20 Suits S9.95
One $.'{5 Suit $ 1 5.00
One $35 Suit $18.03
f38.and. 520.00
One $42.50 Suit 525.00
One (55.00 Suit $30.00
$8.50 and $11 Mohair Suits.. 54.85
Walking Skirl Snaps.
Small lots of Black and Blue Bril
liaiitlne Walking Skirts?
? $.'. to *3.75.
? $7.5o to S5.00.
? $tu*? to $6.5<>.
?$12.5<) to *8.50.
Cloth Walking Skirts?
? $s.:?o to $5.00.
?$lO.O0 to S<>.50.
?$15.00 to $10.00.
$11.50 Tan Jacket $5.75
$13.50 Tan Jacket $^>-75
All small lots of Corsets ex
actly half price.
$1.73 Cornet*.. .88?\ $3.f?0 Cornets. .$1 .73
$2 IX) Corsets. $1 '*? $1.00 (V?rsi*ts. .$2.00
$2.30 Corsets. .$1 i") $1.00 Cor sets. .$2.25
$2.73 Corset*. .$1.38
lst-F2oor Bargains.
50c. and 75c. Washable t] g _
Stocks
50c. and 75c. Silk 'jg
St< cks ? 9 C ?
ladies' 15c. Embroidered and Hem
stitched All-linen Handker- I] (Tij ?
chiefs "**4..
I/adies' 50c. Bight-weight Ecru
Plat and Ribbed Vests, high neck
and long or short sleeves; Tie,.
medium sizes &?5C?
I-idit s' $2.25. $2.50 and $2.75 Colored
Suede Gloves, in 12. 16 and mg?
2t>-button lengths; all sizes.
25o. Belt Pins 15c.
Turkish and I luck Towels 12J?c.
WM. H. McKNEW,
General D C. Agent# fur Dr. Ja ger Underwear.
Sole D. C. Agents for Centeinerl Glove*.
933 Pa. Ave.
|L _ =r4j
Rats and Roaches
Exterminated promptly an J effect! rely by
WALKER S EAT AND ROACH PASTB.
Attract* all Yermln by Its odor, and kills *d
quickly they cannot regain their holes. Simply
putting It within react of vermin does ths work.
U cttuis st ail urugtfiSU'. Q?sraAtss4.
arber <& Ross.
Oil Heaters.
you
want.
2c. an hour la the average cost of
operating one of our modern style Oil
Heaters?all it coats to heat one big
room?and heat it well. These stoves
are odorless?absolutely safe?and no
trouble at all.
One of these heaters used an hour
or so evening and morning will take
the chill and dampness out of your
house.
Smjll Oil Heater $1.50
Puritan Oil Heater $3.SO
Miller Oil Heater $4.75
Qas Heaters
of the latest and most economical
patterns?guaranteed to heat. Money
back if you're dissatisfied with any
Gas Heater you buy here.
Stamford Odorless Fire-brick
Cone Gas Heaters.. ?2.75
Gas Radiators
Small Gas Heaters...
Gas Jet Gas Heaters..
Splendid Coco
Door Mats . .
!<0)C<
Weather Strips,
1
c.
Drop postal, or
'phone 62.", ami our
expert will call and
Hut'init eKtlmate free
f?;r any weather strip
ping you wish (lone.
per foot
II
and G Sts.
it
? D'am 1-lb. loaves to the barrel.
"I
mcce
Cream
1
1
1
?
I Floor.
??
In baking Is a question of
materials rather than skill.
Tse "('ream Blend." the ^
Perfect Flour. If you would
otualn HE<T results. Or
der It next time and In
sist on having it.
AT YOUR GROCER'S.
i
;e<
tJ06. 1107. 1109 11th at. *
" "
% Whnlec-jlnrc t106- nor- 1109 111
% noiesaiers, 2000 loo2 u tt ,
Kill the Dandruff Qermi
OU YOl'R HAIR WltX. FALL OCT TILL YOU
BECOME BALD.
Modern science has discovered that dandruff is
caused by a germ that dig* up the scalp in scales,
as it burrows down to the roots of the hair, where
it destroys the Irair's vitality, causing falling hair
and. ultimately, baldness. After l'rof. I'una of
Hamburg. Germany, discovered tile dandruff germ,
nil efforts to find a remedy failed until the great
laboratory discovery was made which resulted in
Newbrota Ilerpiclde. It alone of all other hair
preparations kills the dandruff germ. Without
dandruff hair grows luxuriantly. "Destroy the
cause, you remove the effect." Sold by leading
druggists. Send 10c. In stamps for sample to The
Herplcide Co., Detroit, Mich.
EDWARD STftVKXS. Special Agent. 9th and I'a.av.
1 interests eg News
Clearance Sale.
BIG values in Leather
Pocket Books, Wrist
Bags, etc. Don't fail to
attend this sale.
IJlack Real leather Bag. with
sterling silver chain a^l golden cop
per top; beautifully lined; ffi fl D
well worth $15. Special II &
Complete line of Imported Japanese
Netsuke Hags, In Japanese leather;
tapestry; all hand embroidery; rang
ing in price from *4.73 to $35.
Also the domestic kind as low
Fine line of new Imported Ink
stands and other Imported g ftv
novelties as low as iSiyC.
Sterling Silver Manicure Sets, with
a complete set of eight pieces.
Special at
TOPHAM':
11219 F Street.
It
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ $>,. -
-?C
UTH'S is headquar
ters for all the sup- K
plies needed by ar- ^
tists and students %
in drawing and oil, water color &
and china painting. Every- ||
thing that's reliable?every- lj|
thing moderately priced. fe
JGeo.F. Muthi&Co.;;
1 gSK 4J8 7th St.
oc8-28d gc
Should You Care to
Buy,
Sell
or
Exchange
* ? A call ivlll convince yon that U
* * the place to come auJ transact tUe
* * business.
f Horse,
J Vehicle,
"] or
Harness,
S. Bensinger,
M0-42-44 La. IT*.
'Ptiono U. 247.
Fall Goods on Hand.
Have Just received tbe latest style of Hair
Goods, such as Switches (all colors). Hair Braids
and a new style of Patent Poirpadours, at the reg.
ular reduced rates.
Imperial Hair Dye, $1.25.
Lee's Hair Mcdicant. $1. Restores gray hair to
natural color?GUARANTEED. Prevents falling
heir.
Ilalrdresslng, shampooing."dyeing and bleach lug
S. HELLER'S,
s*22-20tf 720 SEVENTH ST. N.W, . ? ..
Braves Alarmed Over the
Political Situation.
ACTION OF FUSIONISTS
IN ATTACKING GROUT AND
/ FOBNES THE CAUSE.
History of the Murphy-McLaughlin.
Bow?MeClellan Evades Some
Pointed Questions.
Hpcclal Correspondence of The Evening Star.
NEW YORK, October 7, 1003.
There Is no joy In Tammany Hall over the
evident Intention of Boss Murphy to con
tinue Grout and Fornes on his ticket. Tam
many men now freely admit that putting
Grout and Fornes ofC the fusion ticket will
result In the defeat of Tammany at the
polls. It developes that the plan to indorse
them never was npproved except by a few
leaders who do what Murphy tells them
and ask no questions. The hungry office
seekers in the organization are disgruntled.
They realize that if Grout should be re- I
elected on the Tammany ticket, or on all
tickets, there would be few changes in the ^
finance department.
The Grout and Fornes Incident Isn't all
that is making Tammany men feel unpleas
ant. There Is an able-bodied belief in Tam
many circles that Murphy will at the last
moment turn down Randolph Guggenheimer
as the candidate for borough president and
go outside of the organization for some
other man. The braves feel sore. They
think that the indorsement of Grout and
Fornes was sufficient deference to respecta
bility, and that the powerful office of presi
dent of the borough should go to a mem
ber of the organization In good standing.
Murphy did not add to the comfort of his
followers by denying the rumor that is be
ing quietly circulated around tije hall. That
he did not deny it it Is figured means that
he will go outside; if he had had a Tam
many man in mind he would have denied
the report quickly.
The Murphy-McLaughlin Fight.
Among the developments of the day was
the real reason for the differences between
Boss Murphy and Boss McLaughlin. It
dates back to an "outing" of Congressman
"Tim" Sullivan at which Bird S. Coler was
the guest of honor. At this "outing" "Big
Tim" suggested the nomination for con
troller to Coler, who said he wanted six
hours for deliberation and consultation with
his friends. At the end of six hours he sent
word to Sullivan that McLaughlin refused
to let him take the nomination.
McLaughlin had another candidate and
he wanted Tammany to take him up, but
Tammany refused McLaughlin tried to
force his point And Murphy sent word to
him that he could take h s organization and
go away with it from liere?or words to
that effect. That Is why McLaughlin is
"sore," and that Is the beginning of the
present tangle in affairs between the two
political bosses.
Reports have reached the Wiiloutrhby
street headquarters that Tammany influ
ences are at work in the assembly districts
to d'srupt the McLaughlin organization.
One rumor was to the effect that Tammany
would spend fciTiO.OOO in the borough to pro
tect the ticket there.
There never was a campaign?not even
the celebrated Van Wyck three-cornered
fight?where there was so much uncer
tainty. A betting commissioner who has
handled much Tammany money in other
1 campaigns said today that men who had
placed money in his hands a few days ago
J to bet on MeClellan had notified him to
w.iit until next week unless he can set
odds. So far no odds on Low have been of
fered and little betting has been done. The
few small bets placed have been at even
money. The comm ssioner who said he had
been told to wait sa'd that all the money
that had been placed In his hands came
from Individuals, anfl not from a syndicate.
It has been the custom to get up a Tam
many syndicate to bet on their candidate,
and it was reported that one had been or
ganized for this campaign with $100,<XKJ In
its treasury.
MeClellan Chafes at Belay.
MeClellan is chafing at the delay In open
ing the campaign. He spends nearly the
entire day answering letters. Almost every
representative on the democratic side of
the House of Representatives has written
to him a letter of congratulation. He ex
pects to make about fifty speeches before
election day, being prepared to speak at
several places on the same evening If ar
rangements can be made for him to do so.
The principal issue on which the fusion
ists will fight their campaign is the reform
of the police department. No city adminis
tration ever had a more difficult task than
the reorganization of the New YorW police
force. The management of this department
was the crowning insolence of the Van
Wyck administration. And this was an ad
ministration that had floated Into power on
a campaign fund largely replenished by the
corrupt elements of the community, the
fund to which Timothy D. Sullivan and
Perclval Nngle boasted that they had con
tr.buted thousands of dollars. It was Rich
ard Croker who raised that fund. It was
he who had promised that the town should
be wide open. It was he who, early In the
Van Wyck administration, diree'ed the
mayor to bo constitute the bi-partisan po
lice board that Chief John McCullugh
should be deposed and Will am S. Devery
should be Installed to direct Tammany s
nefarious business.
Once dismissed from the force for cor
ruption. the courts had reinstated Devery
on a technicality. He had been Indicted
five times for failure to suppress disorderly
houses. This was Tammany's selection as
head of the police, and under him vice held
high carnival In New York. The light to
violate alrrfost any law was regularly ped
dled.
Devery High in Tammany's Favor.
In Tarnmanyi Devery was then held in
the greatest honor. At the time when de
cent citizens were expressing extreme dis
gust at what they callejJ, Devery's prostitu
tion of the police force for his vile ends
Richard Croker proposed and John F. Car
roil seconded him for'membership In the
Democratic Club, and Mayor Van Wyck
capped the whole proceeding Jjy declaring
that "Devery is the best chief of police New
York ever had."
It was Devery and Devery ism that the
public, when it elected the fusion ticket,
commanded Mayor Low to'destroy at once.
So on the first day of the hew administra
tion Devery's head went off, and so did
that of Tammany Commissioner Murphy.
But not much headway was .made against
systematized vice and protection \mtil Gen.
Francis V. Greene was made chief of po
lice. The commissioner, sought at the very
start to cut the cords which bound together
the so-called "sj'stem" of blackmail. These
cords were the wardmen of the various pre
cincts. who generally acted as colle(*tors~
for their captains. Wardman BIssert was.
convicted and sent to state's prison; and
every one of the 306 wardmen were sent by
Gen. Greene back to patrol duty. They were
transferred to precincts separated by a con
siderable distance from those in which they
had been serving, with positive Instructions
that not one of them should be given a de
tail of any kind for the period of ninety
day?.
At the end of the ninety days those who
were efficient und upright, and were espe
cially qualified for detective work, were al
lowed. on the application of captains, to be
again detailed where they had served dur
ing the preceding five years.
Systematized and organised blackmail was
thus broken up. While probably there still
exist sporadic cases of blackmail on the
part of individuals, "the system" has been
destroyed by the present administration,
and It will be cried on every stump during
the campaign.
The so-called "finest" is today under the
administration of Gen. Greene really de
serving of Its name. And MeClellan. who
has been repeatedly asked the question,
"When you are mayor, if you are elected.
will you remove Commissioner Greene?"
has declined to commit himself.
Thousands of situations have been ob
tained through the want columns of The
Star.
SEASONABLE
r\nf\jj
OPEN
UNTIL
IN THE
St. and Pa. Ave.
BUSY CORNER,
TOMORROW.
GROTTO
The biggest remnant lot consists of twenty-five fine All-wool Tailor-made Walking^ (H\ p==j ip* y
Skirts, in varied lengths and fabrics, in many shade colors. Reduced from [j (0)$
and $5.98 to >
2 Oxford Gray lm- 2 Fine Black Eta- 2 Black Peau de 2 Silk Pongee 1 Ores m-Whlte t
ported Walking Suits mine-VoJle Dress Sole Shirt Waist Drosses, handsomely Demi Tailor-made
8hortVe"acket; even- Sults; made over sl:k Sults' I{Mlueed to trimmed in self-col- ,?res'ky^jJ? J
length skirt. Re- dr?P skirt. Reduced Just half price?from ored material. Re- folds. Reduced from 'S
duced from $23 to from $30.50 to $25 to duced from $25 to $50 to i
2 Oxford Gray Rain
Coats, loose back,
triple capes. Re
duced from $15 to
4 Fine Black
Broadcloth Fall
weight Capes. Re
duced from $8.75 and
$10 to
Second Floor.
fsi7mTivrrcT ?<,<ls and Pnds of ?
J REMN AN rs ! Peau de Sole and *
x x Taffeta Silk Waists, Ks"
mostly black, but a
few light shades included; ^ ^ ~ fir
sizes 32 to 4<>. Were U and ^ >> OMD *?
$5. Remnant price, choice.. ^
Washable Waists of wliite linen and J
canvas; also Polka-dot Mohair Waists, f
all sizes in the lot, but not *
In any one style. Were $2 11 flMB
and Remnant price " ?HJ'vr y
Mohair Waists In navy and black, jt:
tucked front and back, half ,?? ? _ ...
lined; all sizes. Were $2.50. -& ||
Remnant price ^ li ? *>'IT
Second Floor. ?
THIRD FLOOR.
1 rr^ tt-* ryii in t a r rnrvr* * IOC- Fancy Outing Flannel,
J Ir\Ifaili Fn AIn lT? checks, plaids, stripes, suitable for
waists, wrappers and g> 'Q/sv
children's dresses, appropriate colors, a yard (D'qJML^L'o
10c. Canton Flannel, 10c. Cream Shaker New Wrapper Flan
extra heavy twill. Flannel, heavy, fleeced nelettes. 10c. grade, in
lengths 2 to 10 yards, both sides, for under- good lengths, large va
at, yard? skirts. A yard? riety of patterns and
f=iT[ / s / colors, at?
Pure Wool Navy
Blue Twilled Flannel;
33c. grade; short
?hs; At; 25C.
All - wool Scarlet
Flannel; fully medi
cated; suitable for un
dergarments; worth
42c. yard. Rem
nant price
49c. Shrunk Navy
Blue Flannel;
yard.WOOl:....A 39c.
White Goods of sev
eral kinds, India
Linon, Fancy Lace
Lawns. Madras and
Novelties, that sell
from the piece up to
10c. yd. Rem- ^n/ C
nant price *
12%e. Gray - mottled
Domet Flan- 9l!/ />
nel, at 6ZSr"
Canton Flannel; reg
ular 6c. grade; good
weight; lengths up
to 10 yards. ?=}*?
At
Outing Flannel, in
fancy stripes, checks
and plaids, in pink,
light blue, red and
fancy color
combinations, 0 3 /?
at ?$fC,
15c. grade Extra
Width French Wrap
per Flannelette, both
light and dark
grounds. A yd.
25c. grade WThite
Flannel; 00 per cent
wool; lengths good for
skirts and children's
garments. A j|
Third Floor.
Cretonne Draperies
in floral designs; light,
medium or dark gTOund.
i& ??a!s. 614c.
I TRpNANtS ( diff e reVt
x * pieces of
j? Neckwear, in all the new shapes of
fagoting, madras, silk Slid other
j materials; stoles, ljuisUop collars,
etc.. in solid black and white and
* combinations of pretty colors;
$ worth up to 98c. Choice
\ First Floor.
fic. grade White India
Llnon; the kind you
use mostly for chil
dren's aprons
and dresses. -3 ?=]?, _
A yard ?5^gC.
12%c. grade Sea Is
land Percale, 36
inches wide; in a good
lot of dark _
patterns. A yd.
*? x Misses' and Chll
REMNANTS dren's Shoes, in
x-?- i narrow widths and
b r o ken f=j *=
sizes. Were $1.25 to $2 a pair. J QCo
Remnant price :
5 Medicine Cabi
nets. of oak. mirror
broken. Was $1.48.
Reduced
|REMNANTS |
: x Silk Dresses
REMNAN TS will lie cheap
x ? x t o n i) rrow.
Especially to
those who can find something
suitable among the remnants.
And in this there should be lit
tle difficulty, for the offerings in
clude the accumulation of short
ends from the recent silk sales.
All kinds of silks, plain and
fancy, all prices, all grades, and
in such great variety that it is im
possible to quote prices which will
illustrate the bargains satisfac
torily.
On the Bargain Tables.
8 Japanned Bread Boxes, slightly
damaged. Were 3!lc. Reduced jj
Misses' $2.00 Patent
Leather Shoes, spring or %
heel; sizes 2Vfe to 5. Re
duced to
4 Infants' Bath Tubs, paint
scratched, redueed from $1.50
5 Wash Boilers of good tin, 'S(0)/-?
dented. Reduced from Oltc. to..
3 Dinner Sets, In all different dec
orations, few pieces missing
to each set. Reduced from $7.98
3 Dinner Sets of English and Ameri
can porcelain in decorations in pink,
blue and violet. Reduced ^(H) (Hjft
from $14 to
1 Limoges China Dinner Set in best
quality French china, rose bud decora
tions, Roman gold handles; ?T>T> g/fD
cup short. Reduced to
15 Decorated Covered Dishes in Carls
bad and English China; worth yf.Qr
up to $2.00. Reduced to "vyi*.
100 Decorated Odd Saucers in
assorted decorations. Remnant II
price
50 Decorated Odd Plates, dessert
size. Reduced to
* Patent Leather Shoes, lace or
styles; light or heavy *0 *
s^les: $2 and $2 50 kind re- >5 II
duced to
button
Cotton, Union and All-linen
Crashes, lengths 1 to 5 yards.
Remnant prices,
33$c. to 110c. a yd.
1st floor.
Lace and Button Shoes,
in sizes 2 to 3>6; worth up
to $2.50 a pair. Reduced to
Women's Shoes, in small
sizes. Worth $2.50 to $4.00.
Reduced to, choice
50c. Boudoir Slippers. Re
duced to
Shoe Trees; re- 10c. Black Paste
duced Polish; re
from $1 ^||(f^Q duced to...
25c. Glycerole Cork or Hair
P o 1 i sh; Insoles; re
reduced duced to, a
Shoes Shined Free.
Shoe repairing at lowest prices.
Work called for and delivered.
Second Floor.
x X 25c. quality t
REMNANTS 1 Pound Paper. in ??
x_ . x white, blue, hello- y
trope. Re- a ?
duced to, a lb ?v. /It
10c. and 15c. Envelopes, many match
with the above paper, re- I IT/ ?
duced to, a pack..- /"2,' ^
Small size Wire Card Racks. g_ ?
hold 20 cards, reduced to SC. J
Folding Lunch Boxes, reduced ^
to vC? !(t ?
Light-colored Hemp School Bags, In
durable cord weaves, reduced ti /rj._ (It
from 25c. and 35c. to B vC< <p
C<l-page Scratch Tablets, full let
ter size, pictorial covers, reduced 3!
to ? aJC. it
Japanned Pencil Boxes, filled; ?
reduced to 05 &
Odds and ends good quality
Crepe Paper. 10-ft. rolls, reduced 3c. ?
40 Decorated Odd Plates, dinner ~
and breakfast size. Reduced to a
25 Decorated Odd Wash Basins, as
sorted colors. Reduced from xlffj/-.
$1 to >
15 Decorated ^fdd Wash
Pitchers Reduced^o
50 Decorated Odd Small Pitchers,
Mugs and Brush Holders. Re- ^
duced to
25 Cut Glass Table Tumblers, worth
$1<? and $12 doz. Remnant price A(}r
each
1 Oil Heater with patent wlcking ar
rangement. full nickel plated; ffiyl (Q)S
slightly damaged. Reduced to ?PTr.yc
150 quires Writing Paper in white,
light blue and assorted colors,
was 10c. and 12'^c. quire. Reduced
to ^?
Box P.ipetfrie, containing 21 sheets
paper and 24 envelopes, in two of the
best shapes; cream color only; A'\/ f
reduced, a box, to ^
Pencil Boxes, red, white and g_
blue policemen billies, reduced to.. 9C.
A lot of 25c. Diaries, reduced to,
each ****?
First Floor.
5 Quadruple Plated Bread Trays,
slightly defaced. Reduced from
$1.25 to
3 Quadruple Plated Cake Baskets,
scratched. Reduced from $1.48
2 Quadruple Plated Fruit vl 9
Bowls; reduced from $3 to
1 Quadruple Plated Soup Tureen, satin
finish. Reduced from $.'!.U)
3 Quadruple Plated Serving Trays,
satin finish and engraved, ffi fl <=?e
Reduced from $2.50 to vPll.jo1
Third floor.
5 Daisy Express Wagons, large size,
with seats; strongly made; a trifle
imperfect. Reduced from $1.4!)
2 Tricycles, suitable for children 4 to
7 years; steel wheels, cush
ioned sea,ts. Reduced from JJg
Child's Desk, with roll top. a qjj
Reduced from $3 to vl.O?
Child's Desk. Reduced from
Large Office Desk, with circular drop
piece; oak finish. Reduced >1Q)
from $10.50 to 3><U>.^y
2 Buckboards, large size, sloping seat;
flat spokes; also brake at
tachment. Reduced from $7.50
25 Tool Chests, slightly damaged chest,
but tools are perfect; worth S11
up to $5. Choice tomorrow at u * ^ ^
Fourth Floor.
x x A large lot of Lin- ^
REMNANTS J ins Remnants in all ?
j wanted k.iids, col- 9
ors and lengths,
have just been received and will be of- y
fered tomorrow at the following sensa- ??
tlonal prices: ?
5,000 yards Lining Remnants, includ- ??
ing Silk-finish Percalines, Spun-glass, jF
Shadow Silks, Sateens and Fancy Lin- "
ings, ail 30 inches wid", in all colors and )f(
fast black; lengths 2 to (i on / y
yards. Worth 12'sc. to Sic.
yard. Choice at / ' ?
2.000 yards Mercerized Sateen, good
lengths, colors and fast black, fl /f\_ m
Were 23c. yard. Remnant JJ %
price.^
Bengaline Velour, Moreen and Fine
Lustrous Sateen Rem- ti 'T) IT / _ %
nants at the remnant II Zja-/^.C i:
price, a yard /Ji^'
1st floor. 'J
* ? x 5 (Children's Coats
I REMNANTS I of ladles' cloth, in
x i tan and mode, sin
gle and double
capes, small collar.stitched and ^ q
trimmed with pearl buttons. vU/i^(fV
Were $1.08. Remnant price
3 Peter Thompson Suits, in blue and
brown, gored skirts, trimmed with
white braid. Sizes 6 to !) <5 ^,0
years. Were $6.08. Re
duced to
2d floor.
Embezzler Ward's Punishment Light.
A dispatch from Sioux City, Iowa, yester
day says; Thomas F. Ward, vice president
of tha Lemars National Bank, who pleaded
guilty to embezzlement In the sum of $13,
000, was today sentenced to pay a fine of
$12,000 and to stay in jail until the amount
is paid, by Judge McPherson in the Superior
Court. It was discovered today that the
sentence given Mr. Ward will amount to his
serving just thirty days in jail. There is a
special federal statute providing that when
a convict is subjected to a fine which he
cannot pay, he may go before a United
States commissioner after serving thirty
days, show that he has not property sub
ject to execution in excess of $20. and obtain
a legal discharge. >
H*
If you want work read the want column^
of The Star.

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