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Take a Tablet for Your Stomach's Sake. E=Z Tablets Help Health ?by curing constipation, ?by curing IbiOlousiness, ?by curing indigestion, ?by keeping the stomach healthy. (TsrpOvEXT time you feel out of sorts ask your druggist for j) E=Z Tablets. They're pleasant ta take?gently ?ax= JL1 id at?ve?and are quick and sure to restore one's nor mal health. We stand ready to buy back for $1 any and every 25c. package returned to us as unsatisfactory. Many sufferers from various stomach troubles have testi fied to the curative properties of E=Z Tablets. i Two=size Packages, i BCo and 25c. Sold by all druggists, ] E'Z CHEMIICAL CO., Propraetors. i 9M9f*k9S*ti0M9lte gfeggggfej ' Cash Only and the Narrowest Margin of Profit. Watch Us Grow! Furniture of the Reliable Kind. Jackson Low Cash Pri are opening people's eyes to the reckless extravagance of buying furniture on credit. We guaran tee to save you not less than $25 on every $100 expended, and we also guarantee that every pur chase here shall give absolute satisfaction. We handle good goods only, and our low prices are due to our selling on a narrower margin of profit than any other firm in the city. Our new stock is im mense, and all who have seen it admit that it is the handsomest and most pleasing, display of mod ern furniture to be found. $3o9< for Heavy White Enamel Beds, with brass rails, knobs and spin dles at heads and foot. These beds are wrought iron (not cast) and have four coats of genuine baked enamel. They cannot be bought anywhere else for less than $5.50 or $6.00. Mr. C. F. Linger, who was formerly in the bedding manufac turing business, is now in charge of our Bedding and Bed Depart ment. His knowledge of the business insures you satisfaction. We carry a line second to none in the city, and our prices are emphati cally the lowest that can be had. Rugs and Carpets. Our new building gives us facilities for showing a large line of Floor Coverings, and we have taken full advantage of the opportunity. We have secured a big assortment of elegant pat terns in all the different makes of carpet, and we have a big stock of both large and smali rugs. Our prices will be found on a level with our furniture prices?at least 25% less than anywhere else, and often as much as 40% less. It is to your interest to look over our as sortment before buying. The great amount of business we are doing in this department shows what others think of our stock. & KSOTlld D Great Cash Furniture House, 9115 to 9211 Seventh St. Through -to 636 Has sacfousetts Ave. ??? ?88??f ???* ?0??r>?s tteeeeec Falling ttiair If your scalp la oily. dry. scaly. Irri tated and Itches; If your hair Is fad ing, falling out, splitting, losing lus ter or shows other evidence of decay and disease, I quickly overcome all these conditions, permanently cure the cause, and promote a new, healthy, natural growth. Office hours, 9 to C. My scientific treatments never full. Thirty years' practical experience. Call or write personally to JOHN H. WOODBURY D. I., 602 I Ith. Cor. F St. N.W. Washington, D. C. Should You Care to Buy, Sell or Exchange Horse, Vehicle, or Harness, ? ? A till will coo vine# 70a that tills la ' ? * ttia placa to coma and transact tka ? ? ? builness. ? S. Bensinger, ?a)-204 nm "Having: taken your wonderful "Cascarets" for three months and being entirely cured of stomach catarrh and dyspepsia 1 think a word of praise is due to "Oasearets'' for their wonderful composi tion. I have taken numerous other so-called rem edles hut without avail and 1 find that Casoarets relieve more in a day than all the others I have taken would in a year." James MoGune. Iu8 Mercer St.. Jersey Cty, N.J. Best For The Bowels ^ CANOV CATHARTIC ri?afant. Palatable, Potent. Taste Good. Do Good. Never Sicken. Weaken or Gripe. 10c. 25c. 60c. Never sold in bulk. The genuine tablet ?tamped C C C. Guaranteed -o cure oT jour mcney back. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or S. Annual Sale, Ten Million Boxes. WIS WAITED t Apply messenger department, POSTA". TELKGHAPH COMPANY, 1342 I'enna/lvania are. a.w. ?e28-42d Teeth Without Extracting! Firm. comfortable, durable, benutlful. painless. No plate Or. L. B. WILSON, 810 12tb st. n w ocitaat'-* I : Don't get ntH' 4 Just because your stomach is sick and makes you sick iM over. Don't let your trouble throw gloom over your ffanui'y and friends, Cheer up! Get a copy off tlhe bjok, Free, ffromn your druggist. Begin to get well today by taking HENTZ'S CURATIVE BITTERS. Sick stomachs respond quickly to sensilbUe treat= ment. Use the Natural, P.easant, Sensible and Safe Cure? ' lR I 'Si EVERYBODY NEEDS HENTZS CURATIVE BITTERS. All people need It some time. Some people need it all the time?3 times a day till cured. Ask your doctor about it. Send us his name. We will send him a free sample and the formula. AT ALL GOOD DRUG STORES. Hents's Bitters Company, PhiHadeHphia. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. Prepared by I. W. LYON, D.D.S. ja3-*.5?t-23 Pure and Cl?an as Mother's Milk. Don't Get Milk From Unknown Sources. Call and inspect our dairy, then investigate your milkman's. IF YOU DO THIS, YOU WILL SEND US YOUR ORDER. 8c. QUART FOR SANITARY OR PASTEURIZED MILK. Ashburn Farm Dairy, Inc., (Founded by Senator Stewart), 1333 II 4th St. N.W. ?u4-3m.2tt Telephone M. 1853. Reading & Lehigh White Ash Stove $6.75 White Ash Egg $6.75 White Ash Furnace $6.50 White Ash Chestnut $6-75 White Ash Pea $5.25 Coal Thoroughly Screened. 2.240 Pound*. Wm, J.Zeh, T02 UTH ST. N.W.. 6TI1 & K STH. N.W.. 1312 14TII ST. N.W., 13TU & D STS. S.W. REYNOLD'S Few persons need to routined by GOUT OR RHEUMATISM, If on the first approach of the paroxysm they hare recourse to this remedy; then a single dose is often sufficient. E. FOUUERA A CO.. 26-30 N. William at.. N. T. JjUiM!t,i3 SEWEE EXPLOSION PEOPLE AROUSED FROM SLEEP BT THE BEPOBTS. Window Glass Broken and Fragments Piled in Heaps in Door Yards. People living along: the line of Brightwood avenue above Grant avenue were startled last night about 1:30 o'clock by the reports of six explosions. The occupants of some of the houses went out and made an lnves I tigatlon, discovering that the explosions had occurred in the sewer and electric con duit. Window glass in a number of houses was shattered, to the consternation of the occupants. The first of the six explosions occurred almost directly in front of Corby's bakery, near Grant avenue, and it was loud enough to be heard several squares away. But one house in the vicinity was damaged. One square north, at the corner of Howard avei.ue, the most serious trouble occurred. The top of the manhole of the sewer was blown off and thrown a distance of about fifty feet. This manhole is on the sidew.tlk to the side of house 2iul Bright wood ave nue, near the side entrance to the building, on tlie ground floor of which is the store of the Johnson Chemical Company. Detective Frank Helan occupies the upper part of the house. This building suffered more damage than any of the others. Defective Helan was uwakened by the loud nois'e. and his wife and children were very much excited, but when the cause of the explosion became known the excitement quieted down. Window panes on the three tioois were shattered and the big plate glass windows of the drug store were almost powdered. But little damage was caused the building above the store, while sev.-ral dwellings on the opposite side of the street were rendered almost unlit for human habi tation by the piles of glass fragments thai were left in the sleeping rooms. The new home in i^itv.nu Nauck, L'.'i4(l Brightv/ood aveftue, suffered considerable dan-...go, .Lut tlie gluss was kept from fall ing upon the bed by the screens In the win dows. Many panes of glass in the houses of Professor Weatherless and Dennis Reagan to the north of the Nauck home were de stroyed. The other explosions occurred farther north, one of them being near the home of General Balloch. The occupants of many homes along Brightwood avenue were badly frightened and a number of them left their homes. Some of them had heard such reports be fore and thought an explosion had occurred at the filtration plant. Others thought work men were blasting in the tunnel. The police were notified arid a message was sent to police headquarters explaining the affair. Fearing some of the openings had been left in a dangerous condition the police were instructed to make an investi gation and protect such places. Only one of the manholes had needed attention, how ever, the one at Brightwood and Howard avenues, and this was protected with a barrel and light. This morning window glass was "In de mand, as the occupants of the damaged houses feared the rain might do further damage to their household goods. THE ANACOSTIA SECTION. Association Discusses Its Needs at Meeting Held Last Night. The first regular fall meeting of the Ana costia Citizens' Association was held last evening In the office of Jordan & Richard son with Mr. J. E. Minnix In the chair. Upon the call of committees Mr. Minnix re ported having had a conference with the Commissioners Tuesday, at which time the needs of the Anacostia section were laid be fore the full board with' very good results. He said he was accompanied by Messrs. Tolson. Richardson and others, who Im pressed upon the Commissioners the bad condition of various streets, and especially Harrison street from Minnesota avenue eastwardly. as well as the urgent need for additional school facilities and a police sta tion house. The Commissioners promised to see what could be done for that part of the District. On motion of Dr. Pyles the secretary was Instructed to ascertain whether the Com missioners had placed In their estimates an item of $31,000 for the purchase of an additional site and the erection thereon of a four-rooin annex to the Van Buren School, and if not to urge in the name of the association that the same be done. Secretary J. A. Richardson reported hav ing written to Dr. Kingsman. chairman of the building committee of the board of edu cation. asklnn that he recommend an ap propriation of K0.000 for a new school build ing, and he thought the same had received favorable consideration. On motion he was instructed to urge that an estimate be in cluded for a new station house for Ana costia. It was reported that Chief Belt had prom I ised to recommend that a truck be provided for Congress Heights to serve both that town and Aii icostla. The committee on po lice. fire and lights was instructed to take these matters in hand and press them be fore the Commissioners and Congress at its cominsr session. It w.as reported that Mr. J. Adam Bede, an old resident of Anacostia. had been elected to Congress from Duluth, Minn., and would take his seat in November. He has already promised to look out for the needs of Anacostia and he was hailed as the first congressman from Anacostia. The long delay on the part of the compa ny holding a charter to build a street rail way to Good Hope and along Minnesota avenue to Anacostia resulted in a sharp discussion, the consensus of opinion being that Congress should compel them to build the road in six months or else forfeit their charter. Discussion of the union station act con sumed the balance of the evening. An edi torial from The Star of the 15th instant was read, and it bought on a sharp discus sion. durinc which Mr. Josiah Millard, the author of a bill recently filed to test the constitutionality of the act. spoke at length explaining clearly his position in the prem ises. The arsociation decided to join other citizens' associations in an effort to prevent the oavment to the railroad companies of .a large bonus from the revenues of the Dis trict. and on motion the chair was author ized to appoint a committee of three to so licit funds for the purpose. The committee named Is composed of Messrs. Richardson, Moore and Minnix. Death of George E. Gillard. Word has been received here of the death of George E. Gillard. formerly the cashier and manager of the Washington branch of I flee of the New York Life Insurance Com pany. Mr. Gillard died several days ago In Oklohoma territory, where he had gone in the hope of resisting the ravages of con sumption, against which he had for years maintained a brave bnt losing struggle. Mr. Gillard was known to many Washing tonians. Cheerful and courteous to all, those more closely associated with him know that at his deatli passed away an up right. lovable man. whose heart was al ways ready to respond to the call of dis tress. or to the invitation of cheer. It is understood that his remains were taken to New York city by his wife for interment, and the many friends of Mrs. Gillard join in heartfelt sympathy with her in her grief. Notice Given Mariners. The following notice to mariners, issued today by the United States lighthouse au thorities. is of more than ordinary interest here: Chesapeake Bay. Va.?Outer entrance whistling buoy, No. 2. about 3Tfe miles to the northward of Cape Henry lighthouse, reported adrift October 12. was replaced October 14. Injured by a Fall. Charles Kady fell and sprained his left leg while at work at the plant of the gas company, 2flth and G streets northwest, about 11 o'clock this morning. He was ser.t to the Emergency Hospital, where he was given treatment. Kady Is thirty years old, and lives at 3015 M street. Ankle Sprained. Thomas Madigan, a plumber, living at 783 Sheridan avenue, slipped on the side walk. near Massachusetts aVenue and 21st street, this morning and sprained his ankle. Ho was removed to the Emergency Hospital where his injury was treated. SIXTH ANNUAL BEPORT STATEMENT OF THE BOARD OF MEDICAL SUPERVISORS. Exchanges of Courtesies With Other Boards Calls for Action of Congress. The Commissioners received today from Dr. J. B. Gregg Custis. president, the sixth annual report of the_ board of medical su pervisors. The board renews the request made In Its estimates several weeks ago that the sum of $2,500 be asked of Congress to compensate the members of the medical examining boards at the rate of $10 each for every meeting actually attended. The board does not feel that the Important and exacting duties required of the members of these boards should go unrewarded. In addition to the above request the board makes a number of recommendations for which it asks careful consideration. It is stated that the recommendations are sub mitted with the full assurance on the part of the hoard that their adoption will aidin the fulfillment of both the letter and the spirit of the act of Congress which provides for the examination and registration of Per" sons desiring to practice medicine in the District of Columbia. ??The year," says the board, has been one of great activity. The board held four teen meetings. At most of the meetings every member was present. The subject of reciprocity in the matter of exchange of licenses without examination has occupied much time. Careful consideration has been given to every application made for license by virtue of the section of the law which provides for a possible interchange of cour tesy between the several boards. The board has not seen Its way clear to the granting of these requests In any instance. It does not see how. at the present time, such reciprocity is possible without some amendment by Congress of the present law under which we are operating. The lack of uniformity in the medical practice acts In the several states is to be regretted, as it forms the chief barrier to the establish ment of the much desired reciprocity. As we believe that the law under which we are organized is the most practical of any so far enacted, we would recommend it as a model to the legislatures of the several states. . , "The board has received several letters from members of the Senate of the 1 nited States and the House of Representatives, asking that exception be made In cases of their particular constituents, who were rep resented to us as being especially desirable as citizens and practitioners in the District. All of these requests were carefully con sidered and respectfully answered, but. as the board is without discretion In such mat ters :md has to be guided by the letter of the law, none could be granted. Answers to Criticism. "In view of the fact that there has been some criticism of the board of supervisors because certain licentiates who are practic ing by virtue of their registration prior to the enactment of the law governing the practice of medicine in the District are openly using methods unprofessional and dishonorable to a degree which is intolera ble in a community which respects the or dinary requirements of morality and hon esty, it will be of interest to the medical profession to know that the board of medi cal supervisors is not unmindful of the fact that the law in positive language gives full power to the board of supervisors, by a vote of four members, to revoke the li censes of these parties, but it did not make clear the methods to be used to bring about this much-desired result. "At the request of the Commissioners, and after several conferences, the board, und r date of June 13, in a letter set forth a plan by which the police and law depart ments of the District government may pre sent and prosecu-.e such delinquents before the board of medical supervisors. The rec ommendations contained in this letter have now been approved by both the corporation counsel and the Commissioners, and we have every reason to hope that before an other report Is made there will at least be no more open and flagrant disregard of the time-honored rules of medical practice and of the standards of morality as founded by the medical profession. Competitive Examinations. "In compliance with the Commissioners" request, sent under date of March 23, the board of medical supervisors presented a plan for the competitive examination of applicants for appointments as medical in spectors of public schools and as physi cians to the poor. It was with great re gret that they could not undertake such examinations themselves, but, as stated In this communication, they did not feel that they would be Justified in asking men or the professional standing of those who composed the boards of medical examiners to assume the extra labor and responsibil ity involved in these examinations without compensation. Because of the absence oil a fund for such compensation, they recom mended that such examinations be con ducted by the United States civil service commission. "The board hopes that in the future ar rangements may be made by w*hlch such examinations can be held by this board, or, at least, by a board of practitioners in the District whose interests are identified more intimately with the public schools and the work of the board of charities. "The board issued sixty-three licenses. At the beginning of the year they had pending before them for action thirty-one applications. They received during the year seventy-seven applications. Two of the applicants vfere refused admission to the examinations. Five withdrew their ap plications. Incenses, after examination, were issued to sixty-three. At the end of the year twenty-six applications were in the hands of the board awaiting the result of the examination held during the month of July. Of those who appeared for ex amination fifty-five passed and only eight failed. Suggestion of Compensation. "After careful consideration of the work accomplished by the medical examining boards of the District of Columbia, the great benefit which has accrued to the District by the elevation of the standard of medical education, and of the qualifica tions of the practitioners of the District, the board does not think that the examin ers should be asked to serve longer with out adequate compensation. We, there fore, respectfully ask that the Commission ers embody in their estimates for the com ing year the sum of $2,500, or as much thereof as shall be required for compensa tion for the members of the various exam ining boards of the District, and of the board of medical supervisors, who should receive compensation at the rate of $10 per meeting actually attended, provided that the members of the several boards of med ical examiners shall receive compensation for attendance only upon such meetings as shall be called by order of the board of medical supervisors; and that the official meetings of the said board o? medical su pervisors shall not exceed fifteen In any one year. We believe that the time has come in the history of the District, when It is not justified in receiving the services which it does from the members of the several boards without compensation. "The bo.ird acknowledges Its obligations to the University of Georgetown for the use of the room in their law school build ing in which examinations have been held. It fully appreciates the courtesy extended, but expresses the hope that when the new municipal building is completed the neces sity for such courtesy will no longer exist. RAIN PREVENTS. Parade in Connection With Driveway Opening Postponed. The display of Washington's fine horse flesh, planned for today in connection with the opening of the new driveway leading from the foot of 17th street to the Long bridge entrance to Potomac Park, has been postponed on account of the rain. Col. Symons has decided to carry out the pro gram Monday, if It is a clear day, and if the weather then is unfavorable the parade will take place the first good day, there after. The order will be carried out as already promulgated and the event prom ises to be a complete success, notwithstand ing the disappointment caused by its post ponement. Those who cough at night may aecM* reat by taking Pleo'a Cum for Consumption. 44For Your Health's Sake." GET READY For Fall Work. You need a tonic. Nearly everybody needs a Ionic of some sort during the fall months. You need a tonic to stimulate the flow of gastric juice and so avoid dyspepsia, indigestion and the various kindred evils. You need a tonic that will build you up, fortify your strength and muscles and soothe the nerves. Keep the blood pure and you will be happy. VIN-GU-OL of Life Is what you want?a nutritive tonic and strength builder (not a patent medicine) containing in perfect combination the active prin ciples of Cod Liver Oil, Guiacol, Extract of Wild Cherry Rark, Syrup of Hypophosphites of Lime, Soda, Potash, Manganese, Iron, etc." There is positively no combination of medicines better suited for the treatment of Blood Disorders, Nervous Debility, Nervous Dyspepsia, Throat Troubles, Coughs, Colds, etc. A wonderful blood purifier, invaluable for Lung Troubles or Nervous Disorders. VIN-GU-OL will give you new life, vim, energy?make you feel rosy. Get a bottle today. Sold in large 16-oz. bottles at $1.00 by F. 5. WILLIAMS & CO., Cor. 9ih and F Sts. N.W. BELONGS TO DISTRICT AUDITOR GARRISON'S VIEW OF CERTAIN REIMBURSABLE FUND. Mr. E. G. Tlmme, auditor for the State and other departments at the treasury, re cently wrote to the District Commissioners, statins that In the account of the collector of taxes, which is now In process of exami nation in his office, there appears an item of $1.<M0.<>7 and penalty of 545.30 under a heading called "reimbursable tax." In the account this amount was credited wholly to the District. Mr. Timme raised the question as to whether or not the United States should share in this reimbursement. "I will thank you," said Mr. Tlmme, "to cause the information to be furnished as to the source of this item, and whether it is not an account which has been heretofore paid for work done under appropriations for which the general government nas been charged with one-half. "Without verifying the entire amount of this item this office finds that at 1-ast a portion of it is derived from an assessment | placed upon lots where the government has been obliged to drain them, and ccnse- | fluently paid originally from the appropria tion for 'drainage of lots,' for which ihe United States pays one-half. ?'While it Is true that the appropriation act In this case cites that an assessment made necessary under this act shall be collected In the same manner as other t&xes, the manner of disposing of the n oney is not Indicated, and this office fails to see the reason for covering into the credit of the revenues of the District of Columbia the whole amount which has bten collected, thus depriving the general government of any share of the reimburse ment. "It may develop that parts of this money were originally paid from appropriations payable wholly by the District, in which case it would seem entirely proper that the reimbursement, when made in the form of a tax, should be covered in to the District revenues, but in cases where one-half of the cost has been borne by the United States, and is reimbursed even as a tax, it would seem to be in effect taking United States money and putting it into the Dis trict revenues without any very good rea son for it." Mr. Garrison's Report. The District auditor, Mr. John R. Garri son, today submitted a report to the Com missioners on the subject, which will be forwarded at once to Auditor Timme. Mr. Garrison says the money was derived from the following sources: Act providing for the drainage of lots, $858.97; act to regulate the disposal of certain refuse, US; act for the removal of snow, ice, etc., $81.07; act to cause the removal of weeds, $58.63. "The cost of the work upon which this tax was levied," says Auditor Garrison, "as provided, was paid from appropriations, one-half of which appropriations were de rived from the revenues of the District of Columbia and one-half from the revenues j of the United States." The pudltor quotes the provisions of these various laws, and says: "It will be seen from the acts above quoted that the assessment against the property is to be considered a tax, carried on the regular tax roll of the District of Columbia, and collected In the manner pro l vided for the collection of other taxes. Regarded as District Revenue. "In view of the fact that all taxe:-. on the regular tax roll of the District of Co lumbia are deposited as revenues to the credit of the District, it Is believed to have been (he intention of Congress in the above acts to require the money collected in i ur suanee of these acts to lie regarded as a revenue of the District. This is obviously the proper construction, in view of the fact that in all other cases where assessments have been made against property for work performed by the District, and paid from appropriations. Congress has specifically stated that the reimhursament should be deposited to the credit of the appropria tion "This office is not acquainted with any provision of 1 xv.' that authorizes collections on sccount of taxes to be deuoslted to the credit of the District of Columbia and the Untied States in equ.il parts." THE KcXAY ESTATE. Another Step in the Litigation Taken - Yesterday. Another legal step in coi'ncction with the litigation over the estate of the late Col. Nathaniel McKay was taken late yesterday afternoon, when proceedings in equity were instituted in the District Supreme Court by Francis B. Clark of New York, through At torneys Lambert & Baker of this city and Attorney E. M. Bullowa of New York, against Mabel Grace McKay, individually, and Mabel Grace McKay, Henry F. Wood ard and Philip Hichborn, in their capacity as executors of the estate of Col. McKay, and Charles G. Sloan. The court was asked to restrain the sale of certain valuable per sonal property claimed to have belonged to the estate of the deceased. The sale was advertised to occur today, it was stated, at the establishmen of Mr. gloan. Justice Gould, in Equity Court No. 2, signed a temporary restraining order, re turnable the 23d Instant. In his petition Mr. Clark sets forth that although the will of Col. McKay has been admitted to probate and the executors have qualified thereunder, no inventory of the estate has been made to the Probate Court. Continuing, Mr. Clark says that claims amounting to several thousand dollars have been filed in the Probate Court by different ct editors, and that he has presented for payment a claim against the estate for $91,423. Mr. Clark goes on to say that Col. McK-iy died possessed of a large amount of valua ble personal property, including household goods, furniture, paintings, curios, and the like, but that no record of such belonging3 has been filed. Further, Mr. Clark avers that certain of the defendants have under taken to advertise the personal property for sale at public auction, which, it Is .alleged, i would result in great damage to him and At the Inter-Ocean Building, 512 Ninth St. Read This Carefully. We intend to double our sales Monday to make up for the loss of business the wet weather occasioned Saturday. To do so we are going to of fer a number of specials that you can see at a glance are bargains in the true sense of the word. Of course, there is no profit in selling high-class goods at these prices, but we have set our hearts on doing a record business next week. $15 Solid Oak Dressers. with French bevel plat-5 (J?([J mirrors?for jyVo /0> $20 Fine Oak Dressers, with oval or square French plate mir rors and swell fronts? for $30 Very Fine Full Swell Front Oak Dressers, with (J? fl (TJi 9g large mirrors? for 3 " V.OoJ $35 3-piece Bed Room Suites, with square or oval m'rrors and shaped front dress- fftDH Qe ers?for cJJZaJ.OS NOTE. Our winter stock of Blank ets and Comforts is in and con tains all grades and styles. Brass - trimmed. Heavy White Enamel Iron !???a".s!!es;.Spc: $2.98 Sonne Draperies. 175 pairs of $5 Scotch Lace Curtains?four yards TO long- Monday 125 pairs of fj Notting dhaa".La.ceCu.r.ta.ins;..Mon; $11,115 123 pairs of $0 Real Irish (T>Q Point Lace Curtains?for.. tpTr.V? <5 pairs of $7 French A fl g Tapestry Portieres-for. .. 11 <3 200 pairs of $S Bagdad JQ Portieres?new colors?for. apTtooJO 1,000 $? Oriental Couch Covers CO inches wide; 3% yards long?for 1,000 21-inch Oriental Sofa Pillows; beautiful effects. $3 val ues?for sua $12 Tufted Velour Couches for $20 Couches for. $M.8o $10 Oak Hall Racks, with French bevel plate mirrors and boot box $21 Oak Hall Racks, with very boT. m.,.n'?rs..and..bo?.t $14.60 Five patterns of $21 Side boards, handsome designs, well made. A big spe cial at Six-foot heavy Oak Extension Ta llin aT".^ !T:. .^bar: $4.115 $9.50 heavy Oak Exten sion Tables, with connect- (?/< <<g ed legs ifcW.Oi? Five patterns of very heavy $11 Oak Extension Tables. Your choice at $15 Round-top, Heavy Leg Ex tension Tables; 6-foot size ?(H) 9.f ?for. Fine $21 Oak China Closets, with Mondaya.M.end8-....F?r $117.60 A bargain in a Dining Chair, larg? Box Seat Chairs, beauti fully made; can't be bought any where else under $3.50; a big special for next week at Two $100 5-piece Parlor Suites? very rich and magnificently upholstered; slightly soiled. Special One $S0 very handsome Parlor Suite of 5 large pieces; slightly shopworn. Special at $55 5-piece Parlor Suites, covered gainCatVC.r?nf:. .A. ^ $37. 70 JO Laosbyrglh Form iitiui re Co< Inter-Ocean Building, 512 Ninth St. =1 other creditors. It is added by Mr. Clark that the defendants have In their possession $40,000 of the bonds of a hotel corporation in which Col. McKay was interested, tor which no account has been Sled.