PETERS' CHOCOLATE AND PALAIS ROYAL GLOVES.
Free samples of the famous Swiss Chocolate are being given away. So are small size Kid Gloves?
at 29c a pair. All on first floor.
Palais Royal Wisdom
WE LIVE AND LEARN.
Good in Co"d Air.
From Good Health.
"As the result of sedentary habits,
there is not sufficient oxygen taken
Into the lungs. The lungs do not ex
pand as they ought to, so enough air
1? not taken in. Then the overheated
air is diluted, anil one must breathe
Seven times to get as much oxygen
as in breathing six times out of doors,
and so, breathing only imperfectly
and slowly, because not active, the
amount of oxygen taken into the
body Is insufficient. One exercising
vigorously in the cold a!r out of doors
breathes more rapidly, obtains a
larger supply of oxygen, and the rub
bish of the body?the uric acid cinders
?is burned up, and the whole system
Is kept clear."
Use this preparation on
the face and hands and out
of-door exercise may be in
dulged in without fear of
hurt to the tenderest skin.
"La Viola" is being "demon
strated" at the Palais Roval.
How to Do It.
Bargains can always be hunted for
and found?but there are seasons
when they are much more prolific
than others. Now's the time for
warm garments and home needs. Mi
lady watches the Palais Royal adver
tisements?a guide that never mis
The height of the season is now on
?and Milady Is bagging more bar
gains than her husband ever did
game. The Palais Royal discounts of
25 and 33 per cent are making rarely
good game of Suits, Coats, Furs, Sil
verware, Parlor Lamps, Bric-a-Brac
and Fancy China. More good "game"
is pointed to below.
c to $1 Garments.
-and yet they are remnants. The late "Opening" crcated an immense distribution
and some lots are temporarily ' broken." These are bunched together for tomorrow's quick sale. All
sizes in one style or another?but not all sizes in each style. 59c f?r 75c *? garments. On first
floor tables, near elevator, will be the Gowns, Skirts, Corset Covers, Drawers and Chemises. Cor
sets on third floor.
for 75c to $1 Eiderdown
*? Dressing Sacques and Ki
monas. On first floor, near elevator.
TOr* for Milady's Cozy Flannel
* ette Gowns that sold up to
$1 .08. First floor, in room adjoining
for Children's and 49c for
I.adies' Best Worsted Leg
gins; for sale with hosiery.
for Children's and 98c for
Ladies' Jersey Cloth Leg
gins, graceful in style, finish and fit,
with hosiery, on first floor.
fl ~ for Ladies' 19c Fleeced Hose;
ll?5w 2oc for 35c quality, 39c for
IIfor Children's 50c Canton
H Flannel and Flannelette
M'aists, Skirts, Drawers and Leg
gins. For sale on third floor.
Malady's Smut and Coat, $338, $7.98, $11.98, $18.75.
Finally reduced prices for small lots?$3.98 for choice of $15 to $25 Cloth, Silk and Velour Coats
and Capes; $7.98 for $18 to $22 Tailor-made Cloth Suits and Coats; $11.98 for more Suits; $18.75 f?r
$50 Silk and Velvet Coats, Silk and Satin-lined throughout. Take elevator to third floor?and please
be an early morning "hunter" or <1 > not expect to find much "game" r emaining.
Feat her B'as.
On Second Floor.
for $25 Ostrich Fe .ther Boas.
$13 50 for $18 boas; $12 for
$15 boas; $ltt for $12.50 boas, white,
black and gray.
Si for $9 Coque Feather Boas;
$5.98 for $10.50 Vo is; $7.50 for
$12 boas?the new flat shape.
On Second Floor.
?]??}.-. for $3 Black Silk and Velvet
Hats. 98c for old ladies' $4
bonnets. All this season's styles.
for best $1.50 Untrlmmed
Scratch Felt Hats. 19c for
children's best $1.25 trimmed Sailor
On Second Floor.
for 68c "Ironclad" Sheets.
05c for 80c "Norwood"
Sheets; 10c for 12V4c Pillow Cases;
12^c for 10c "Daisy" Pillow Cases.
??I 'jjrr pair for $5 California Wool
Blankets; $4.89 pair for
$6.50 quality; $0.50 pr. for $10 quality.
New Embroideries at HaEff Prices.
A seeming inconsistency?new embroideries at half price. Consistent enough?the importer has to
"break" his "sets" the very beginning of the season. The Palais Ro>al is annually favored with these
"broken sets." The 1904 sale begins tomorrow morning. Best new embroideries, up to 8 inches wide,
are in the lot at 13c yard. Works of art up to 12 inches wide are in the lot at 19c. yard.
5c and ioc.
Same history as the Embroideries.
Result?New Laces wcrth up to 25c
yard are offered In two monster lots
at 5c and 10c yard for choice.
Bags at 89c.
Milady's correctly new Hand-bag,
In all colors. Early visitors will find
$1.50 bags; the latest will get $1
value?for 89c. First floor, center of
7c and 25c.
Busy days make many remnants of
13c and 19c Ribbons?to go tomorrow
at 7c yard. 5-inch Ribbon at 25o in
stead of 39c are new.
Silks to Hunt For.
The Satin Foulard Silks at 59c are being sold for 69c at Alt
man's, in New York. The Crepe de Chine at 65c is creating a
furore at Wanamakers. Another New York store is making a
specialty of 50c Challies at ?^c?the same as here at 29c yard.
These, with 59c yard for 75c Guaranteed Black Taffeta and Even
ing Peau de Cygne, are starting the Palais Royal's 1904 season
Ironing Wax, 80 dozen; Silk Belt
ing, 5c piece; Side Garters. 10c pair;
Erect Form Hose Supporters. 39c;
Hooks and Eyes. 2o card; Garter
Elastic. 3c length: I.ace Pins, lc
dozen; Sh?-ll Hair Pins, 7c dozen.
Some Worth $4.
Some are remnants of regular
stock; some are the makers' over
stock; enough to require a large ex
tra table for their display and sale,
near 11th street entrance. Men and
ladies are interested.
Jewell ry Cheap.
25c articles at 10c on table at O
street door. 75c for $2.50 Jeweled
Hair Combs; 98c for $2 French Mir
rors; 25c to $5 for 50c to $10 Fans;
98c for $2 Silver-plated Ware.
49c for $2.50 Sets of Books.
13c FOR SINGLE VOLS.
Cloth-bound sets, 5 vols., for only 49c. Kipling, Marlitt, Lyall, Verne, Meade and other famous
authors. Books can be picked up almost for nothing during this sale of "Hurt Books." See the table
full at 13c for choice. Near nth street door. Help yourselves.
25c Sugar Shells 6c
15c Oyster Forks 7c
16c Tablespoons 9c
10c Dessert Spoons 8c
25c Butter Knives 13c
A1 Teaspoons, six for 55c
A1 Dessert Spoons, six for 98c
A1 Tablespoons, six for $1.08
A1 Forks, six for 91>c
W. R. Knives, six for 9Sc
Fancy China Matting; re
duced from 25c yard to
Fur Baby Carriage Af
ghans reduced from $3.50
Full-size White Enamel
Bed. reduced from $9.00 to..
White Enamel and Brass
trimmed Cribs, reduced
from $10.00 to *
Smyrna Rugs. 9x12 feet,
rcduced from $12.50 to
Gold - leaf Reception
Chairs, reduced from $4.98
China Closets. bent
glass ends, reduced from
White Fruit Saucers 2c
White Plates, all sizes 8c
Meat Platters. 3 sizes 7c
Glassware, odds and ends 3c
Hampers, were 98c 60c
Step Ladder Chairs 75c
Lamps, with Decorated Globe 66c
Gas Radiators. 4 tubes $1.98
Gas Radiators, with 8 tubes $4.00
Toilet Sets, were $7.50 $4.98
0 & nth sts.
bijssia's Spy system
DENOUNCED BY SOCIALISTS IN
Foreign Secretary Defended Govern
ment's Course, Declaring - That
Shadowed Men Are, Anarchists.
. difwiatch from BerUn last night says:
and Russia were brought out In the
the nrlvlleges given to Russian secret
agents on thls side of the frontier. The
socialists gave notice some time ago tha*
at the reopening of parliament they would
question the government on the subject
Herr Ernst Haase was put forward by
the narty today to make the attack. He
asserted that Russia maintained a chief
of spies in Berlin, named Tardlk. who re
ceived $9,000 yearly and enjoyedthe Utle
of his excellency. Her H^-e then mm
SSTSSLVr^t to uVtM?
to Ttoe spies made domiciliary visits
?n the homes of Russian students or other
residents, occasionally Retting at the P?3***
officials and opening mail addressed to
Russians The deputy accused the spies of
u=in* the methods of housebreakers, seem
ingly without editing police vigilance, and
?Syth? forged a power of attorney to re
ceive the ml* of asocialist member of the
reichstag suspected of being In correspond
ence with Russians who were under the
disapproval of the Russian government.
Herr Haase then asked the ministers if it
was not true that Russians were conducted
across the Russian frontier at the request
of the Russian government without extras
dition proceedings or the bringing of spe
cific charges. ?The principle laid down by
the German government, the deputy added,
seemed to be that any Russian residing in
Germany who was obnoxious to his own
government became thereby Immediately
an undesirable resident, and instead of be
ing allowed to cross any frontier he pleased
he was put across the Russian frontier.
Baron von Richthofen, the secretary for
foreign afTairs, answering Herr Haase, de
clared the German government was aware
that the Russian embassy employed an
official to watch over Russian anarchists
in Germany, but the government was not
aware that German subjects were likewise
under observation. The government also
was not aware that Russian agents had
committed crimes or attempted to persuade
others to commit crimes. The chancellor,
continued the foreign secretary, did not in
tend to interfere, but he regarded It as ad
visable that foreign anarchists should be
observed by agents of their own country.
Baron von Richthofen further said that
the Russian government maintained a simi
lar bureau in Paris, and the Italian gov
ernment had one in London. The socialist
press, the secretary asseFted, had become
the organ of the Russian anarchists. The
government had Inquired Into the alleged
burglarising of the house of a German
physician, living in Germany, by Russian
agents, but had been uqable to discover
proofs. The secretary suspected that the
other allegations made rested on equally
The secretary did not answer the com
plaint regarding the violation of the postal
laws, referring the questioner to the direc
tor of the post office, when the postal esti
mates are discussed.
Continuing, the secretary said Herr
Haase had reproached the government with
lending assistance to Russian agents. This
he admitted. The government had no rea
son to proteot the revolutionary subjects of
a neighboring, friendly state. The common
interests of civilization demanded watching
over anarchists. The government had no
other course than -to. deliver Russian an
archists to the Russian government. Other
states would not be thankful for Russian
anarchists. The prpcedure was not, prop
erly speaking, extradition, since the Rus
sian government did not formally demand
their extradition. The German government
simply put troublesome foreigners over
whichever frontier it regarded as most suit
a>?terr Bebel, who opened the debate, said
that a well-informed Russian had assured
him that what Germany regarded as an
archists did not exist in Russia at all. Herr
Bebel characterized the delivery of Rus
sians. whose only crime was discontent
with the reigning political conditions, to the
Russian police to be transported to Siberia
and Indefinitely imprisoned as being bar
Such a conservative leader as Count von
Limburg (a member of the reichstag) would
undoubtedly be deported to Siberia If he
undertook to advocate in Russia what he
advocated in the German parliament, ^he
German police, Herr Bebel asserted,
searched the house of a Russian living at
Charlottenburg, on suspicion based on
forged letters. , .. .
Herr Norman, conservative, declared that
his party thoroughly indorsed Baron von
Richthofen's answer, and said he hoped the
government would continue In Its present
path. The socialists greeted this statement
with derisive laughter. Herr Richter, radi
cal. said it might suit the conservatives to
see Russian conditions introduced into Ger
many. "and Baron von Richthofen's
speech." he continued, "shows that we are
In a fair way to this end. The spy system
permitted here must fill every German with
Dr. Sattler, the national liberal leader,
expressed the wish that the government
had given explanation of the several cases
mentioned in the debate. The reichstag
GOVERNOR HUNT'S MESSAGE
Recommendations to the Legislative
Assembly of Porto Rico.
Special Correspondence of The Evening Star.
SAN JUAN, P. R? January 13, 1904.
Governor Hunt's annual message was
read yesterday at the opeuing of the second
and last session of the second biennial legis
lative assembly of Porto Rico, and was
well received. It Is deemed here a strong
and able state paper.
The message opens with words of encour
agement and urges the people to have cour
age for the future; it also tells them that
recent events have attracted attention to
countries about here, and that Porto Rico
leads in demonstration of the fact that
American government will uplift a pa
The governor advises the people of the
island to go ahead and further commend
themselves to the .people of the United
States. He urges strict economy, with no
increase In taxation except in excise taxes
on liquors and tobacco. He earnestly recom
mends that the islajiid adopt an American
code of civil procedure arid advises ways
and means lor better municipal service.
In view of the faCOthai |jy l'ar the greater
number of deaths in Porto Rico are from
tropical aensmia, tbe governor asks for a
special appropriatfmi tor' the study and
eradication of the disease, thus hoping to
benefit the entire tropic il world.
Touching on the coming biennial elections,
he urges fairness and aavlses the creation
of election inspector* and * closer approach
to American systems. i
One of the most important recommenda
tions is that there shall he^a prompt settle
ment by a special tribunaf of all questions
now pending between the Catholic Church
In Porto Rico, and the government. This is
a delicate but vitally essential problem in
The governor declares against road con
struction by contracts and calls for a re
peal of the law under which such work is
now being done. He recommends a tr.al ot
the contract system for ma'ntalning ro.ids.
He advises leases, rather than sales, ot
government lands, the income from such
leases to be devoted partly to education.
He recommends, among "other things, sur
veys and Torrens' system of land registra
tion. laws against carrying weapons,
strongly favors Industrial schools and asks
for an Increased appropriation for the ex
hibit of Porto Rico at the St. Louis expo
sition. He declares that this is no time for
lagging or for local partisanship which in
terferes with progress. The entire message
is couched In forcible, e-irnesi and scholar
ly language, and is intensely American in
The Vine street school building at Kala
mazoo, Mich., burned yesterday afternoon
and the loss will be about $20,000. Five
hundred pupils, trained by the fire drill,
left the building inside of a minute without
accident to one of them.
Men's Big Closing-Out Reductions.
IS styles of $3.60
Patent Colt, Velour
Calf and Viol Kid
18 different varieties of $3
Vlci Kid and Pat- a a a a
ent Leather Shoes; 5} / AL J
reduced to '
$2.60 grade of *10916, doable
and cork sole, box
calf and vlci kid a ?| Q0m
street and dress II R J
Shoes " * *
$1.50 quality 8t*rllng calf laced
Shoes and Gaiters,
In the round or
Women's Big Closing-Out Reductions.
~ $2 and $2.50 quality Vlci Kid
aa q t=i and Patent Leather Evening
Jfl JL rSl J Slippers, In straps
or Oibson ties; 4 a rj
leather or wood cj) fl
Fine $3.50 and $4
Vlci Kid and Box
Calf Boots; 6 new
winter styles, at...
Splendid $2.50 guaranteed Pat
ent Leather Dress Boots and
sole vlci kid and
box calf Walking
Single and Double-sole Kid
Laced and Button
tip; $1.50 quality..
Bconomicai Opportunities in Chil
Boys' and Olrls' $2.50 Guaran
teed Patent Kid.
Velvet Calf and
surpass Kid dress
and school shoes...
Regular $1.25 quality Boys'
and Girls' Vlci Kid
and Box Calf but-zvp
ton and laced School
Boys' and Girls' $1.50 quality
Box Calf and Vlci Kid laced
shoes, and girls' but-<
ton boots; many,
Excellent wearing Boys' and
Girls' $1 grade Shoes; y ^
sizes, boys', to lS^i; (n)y)?#
girls', to 2. Tomorrow.
Win, Hahm & Co.'s
3 Reliable Shoe Blouses,
Cor. 7th & K Sts., 1914 & 1916 Pa. Ave.. 233 Pa. Ave. S. E
Men's and Women's
Cosy Bathroom Slip
Infants' Laced. But
ton. and Moccasins,
sole leather soles; up
to size 6.
Child's Red Felt
good quality; to sise 2.
A table full of Wo
men's warm lined
house Blippers; leather
or felt soles.
Child's Spring Heel
Kid Laced and But
ton; to size 8.
Women's excellent $1
quality arctics. Very
special at tiWo.
All our Women's and
Ohildren sJl.OO to $1 00
Velvet Cloth and As
Any of our J1.20,
$1.50 and $2 Women's
S:itln, Velvet or Felt
Ixiw and Juliet Slip
Suits and Jackets.
$18.00 to $20.
cheviot, p e b ble
and panne cheviot, Scotch tweed and
new novelty cloth styles. Swagger
shades of brown, gray, Oxford, nov
elty and fancy mixtures; also black
Blouse, straight front. Inverted pleats,
Norfolk and walking effect?in fact,
anything stylish you desire will be
found. Collarless and notch collar de
signs. Garments that cannot be du
plicated anywhere under $18, $20 and
$25. SPECIAL SALE PRICE, $10.
$8.00 to $10.
full 30 inches long.
tight-fitting and collarless effeotp. Fin
ished with wide kersey strapping and
tab front. Rough and plain Thibets,
Oxfords, and cheviots, in blue, Mack
Oxford and gray Oxford. Coats all
worth at least $8. Most of them sold
formerly at $10. While they last,
SALE SPECIAL at $3.95.
$15, $18 amd $20
and the kinds and
styles that set the fashions. Every
thing novel, smart and new is shown
for ladles, misses and children. Ker
sey, broadcloth, cheviots and zibellnes.
in dressy colorings of tan, castor, blue
and brown; also blacks. Some cape
styles, some corset designs, some few
Imported blouse designs. Coats worth
$15, $18 and $20. SALE SPECIAL AT
For style?for quality?for low price?
this Is THE opportunity of the season
to procure a Coat of excellent wearing
qualities for the price, usually, of in
ferior stuffs. These Coats for the lit
tle tots and misses are in every prac
tical design that shows style and nat
tiness. Long Coats and Jackets?
elaborately trimmed and plain ef
fects?notch and sailor collars?in all
the stylish colorings.
COATS WORTH $5. $1.95.
COATS WORTH $7. $2 95.
COATS WORTH $10. $3.95.
Up to $1.50 -
We have just completed another
startling Wrapper purchase. The val
ues were so great as to offset our
clearance determinations. Goods are
to be sold at almost cost price, and
therefore must be turned immediately
into cash. Flannelette Wrappers with
wide ruffles on skirt, fitted waist, sailor
collar effects, trimmed with velvet,
some with ruffle shoulder bretelles.
Double rows of trimming forming
yoke. Many equally new styles. Worth
up to $1.50?Special, t8)c.
(Main Store Only.)
AO Kinds of Miilinery.
Hats Worth up to
$1.00 - = ?= f| A ^
T o m o r row?Ladies', ]| ^J-^O
Misses' and Children's
Untrimmed Hats?a showing embrac
ing every smart and new idea in our
stock?goods sold regularly at 60
cents to $1. All colors. All shapes.
Sacrificed now at 14c.
Hats worth up to
$2.00 = =
Untrimmed and Ready
to-wear Hats, for Ladies.
Misses and Children. All shapes?flats
and rolling brim; round crown for chil
dren. Walking?Gainsborough; tur
ban and flare effects. Worth $1, $1.50
Saie of Trimmed Hats
Every Trimmed Hat
in this store must go?
and go quickly. We've
taken every desirable
and stylish Hat and
priced them for to
morrow at prices that
will assure Immediate
clearance. Hats of
every shape?Hats of
every color?Hats of
with every good trim
ming effect. If you
can't be suited in de
sign and price from
cannot be suited at all.
$3 and $4 Hats.
$5 and $G Hats.
$7 and $8 Hats.
Lot of Ladies' Oneita Union Suits,
nearly all wool, sold at $1.25,
Lot of Children's Merino Vests and
Pants, sizes 18 to 34, that sold ti
from 19c to 50c. All s.zes at...."**^
Children's Union Suits, lace
trimmed neck; all sizes; worth
Lot of Eclipse Flannel Waists, large
and small dots; pleated yoke; black
silk buttons; worth 75c.; spe
Odds and ends of French Flannel
Waists, tailored pleats with triple tabs
down front, finished with velvet but
tons; nearly all colors; worth)
$2.50 and $3.00; special ?
50c. Kinmooas, 23c.
Odds and ends of Flannelette Kimo
nas, trimmed with contrasting
plain material; worth 50c.; spe-nj-j,,
10c. Notions and Toilet Articles.
English Bristle Tooth Brushes, Toilet Talcum Powder, Large
Boxes Celluloid and Rubber Dressing and Fine Combs, Zinc or
Hand Brushes, Pure Sperm Machine Oil, large bottles; large size
Turkish Wash Rags, Pure Castile, Witch Hazel, Glycerine, Al
mond and highly Perfumed Soaps, Chesebrough Blue Seal -5,-.
Vaseline and large size bottle pure Household Ammonia...
ROCKVILLE AND VICINITY.
Board of School Commissioners Debates
Conditions at High School.
Special Correapouiience of The Evening Star.
ROCKVILLE. Md., January 19, 1SXM.
A special meeting of the board of public
school commissioners for this county was
held here today for the purpose of provid
ing means for the relief of the crowded
condition of the Rockville High School. It
was represented that the building is inad
equate to comfortably accommodate the
large number of pupils enrolled, and quite
a number of children have been re
fused admission because, of lack of room.
It is claimed that under the existing con
ditions the teachers are unable to do jus
tice to either the pupils or themselves be
cause of the vast amount of work required
to be crowded into the day. It was de
cided by the board to appoint a vice prin
cipal, and Prof. S. A. Lehman, principal of
the school at Galthersburg, was chosen for
the position. It was also decided to rent
additional quarters, apart from the high
school, for the primary grade. The changes
mentioned are expected to afford tempo
rary relief, but the opinion is general that
the erection of a new and up-to-date higli
school building for Rockville cannot be
much longer postponed.
The question of closing the colored
schools of the county was also considered.
The slate appropriation for the mainte
nance of these schools has recently betn
greatly reduced. The sentiment of the
board was in favor of closing the colored
schools in March, but definite action was
deferred until the next meeting, which will
be held February 4.
William Douglass and Bronson Smith,
yoftng colored men of this place, w<ere be
fore Justice of the Peace John B. Brewer
here today upon the charge of disorderly
conduct on the streets of Rockville. Each
was lined ?1 and costs. Smith going to jail
In default of payment.
Mr. Robert B. Peter, the recently elected
state's attorney for this county, took Iho
oath of office before Judge Henderson a
few days ago and entered upon the dis
charge of the duties of the office. He im
mediately resigned as auditor of the court,
a position he held for eleven years.
The new state's attorney is one of the
younger members of the Rockville bar,
and one of Its ablest. He was educated at
the Rockville Academy and Hampden-Sid
ney College, Va. For several years he
taught in an Indian school at Crow Creek
agency. South Dakota, and while there be
came proficient in the Sioux language. He
later became issue clerk at the Crow Creek
agency, which position he gave up to ac
cept an appointment as clerk in the otflcc
of the clerk of the circuit court at this
place. He attended night lectures at the
National University Law School, Washing
ton, graduating in 1S03 second In his class.
He was admitted to the bar the year pre
ceding his graduation, and soon afterward
was appointed auditor, and for eleven years
filled the quasi-judicial position with mark
ed ability, not a decision rendered by him
having been reversed.
Mr. Peter is a brother of Mr. Arthur
Peter of the Washington bar, and of Kd
ward C. Peter of Rockville, formerly state's
attorney for this county. He married Miss
Helen Lowry, youngest daughter of the
late Major Horatio B. Lowry, United States
At the annual meeting of the stockholders
of the Montgomery Count}- National Bank
of Rockville the following directors were ,
elected: Spencer C. Jones. Hattersly W. ,
Talbott, James B. Henderson, Richard H. i
Stokes, John H. Gassaway, Wilson B. j
Tschiffely, Richard Poole, Lawrence All
nutt, Frederick P. Hayes, James E. Will
lams, William B. Mobley and Joseph T.
Moore. All were members of the old board
excepting Mr. Hayes, who succeeds Mr.
Horace Waters, deceased. The directors
have re-elected the following officers: Presi
Your Credit is as Good as Gold.
Open an ?
Carpels, &c., on
with the cash
we sell, and
are made, laid
and lined free,
you from 20
to 25 cents per
Bed Room and
All on credit.
17=8119-8211 =823 7ttiSt.?
.j. Between H and I Sts. ^
Cbas. K. Ed molt* ton.
?in China Ware, P.ric-a-Brac,
&c., are being rapidly "snap
ped up." They are all dis
played on a separate table for
One China Tea Set. prettily decorated ?
but few eupe and saucer** missing and f??w
pieces iniperfe< ?
sold at $6.50?now $2.50.
A French China Breakfast Set. handsome
ly decorated w th fou?rn. etc.. which
sold at $20?now $5.
A Ljirge Japanese Vase, shaded brown
ground. with pretty Japanese flowers,
sold at $12?now $6.
One Mortal?*' Vase- bundle broken- beau
tiful piece, which
sold for $6?now $1.50.
Several Teplitx Figures will be sold at
half the original prices.
One ftmtll Il?>yal l>oulton Kwer, a hand
some piece of brie-a-brar. wtoieh
sold at $5?now $1.50.
Two English Br^fby Ware Vases, also
beautiful piece*, which
sold at $8?now $3.
Lot of Odd-shape Tobacco Boxes, most
grotesque in character?splendid for dens?
at half and less than half original prices.
Cfaas. R. Edmomston,
China, Glass and Ilousefurnishing*,
1205 Pa. Avenue,
dent, Spencer O. Jones; vice president. Hat
tersly, W. Talbott: cishier, Richard FT.
Stokes: assistant cashier. George M. Hun
ter; teiler, Russell Brewer; discount clerk,
George P. Henderson; corresponding clerk,
J. Gardiner Darby.
Navy Department Changes.
Changes have been made as follows in the
classified service of the Navy Departments
Promotions?F. W. Tempes, from copyist
at J840 per annum to copyist at 1000 f>er an
num, bureau of navigation; A. P. Stewart,
from copyist at 1720 per annum to copyist
at $H40 per annum, bureau of navigation;
P. H. O'Dea, from writer at $4 per diem to
clerk at $1,600 per annum, bureau of con
struction and repair; Miss L. L. Cox, from
writer at $3.52 per diem to writer at t4 per
diem, bureau of construction and repair;
W. McC. Sauber. from copyist at J3.28 per
diem to writer at S'..r>2 per diem, bureau <>f
construction and repair; It. C. Shelse, from
special laborer (stenographer) at t-1.04 per
diem to copyist at $3.2H per diem, bureau of
construction and repair.
Resignations?Richard Klpp, copyist at
$000 per annum, bureau of navigation; (3. D.
Ryan, apprentice plate printer at taoO
annum, hydrographic ofltce.
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