OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 15, 1906, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1906-03-15/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

moot,[email protected]]
IcCalley.
1216FSt. 'Phone725.^
A
2
iargams.
v ?The special bargains
X we've created for tomor
X row's selling merit close
? attention. All desirable
$ and worthy goods.
$ Fine Laces t
I REDUCED.
?Lot of 20-inch All-over Laces
in white, cream and ecru?
choice patterns, imported by us $
to sell for $5 to $12.50
per yard. Reduced to..
Lot of 20 and 24-inch All- Y
over Laces, in a wide variety of j
light and heavy effects, X
imported to sell for $1.50 ^ t] ?
to $4 yard. Reduced to. i
A big variety of choice pat- Y
terns in fine White, Cream and \
Ecru Edges. Insertings and Ap- $
pliques; marked $1.25 to -rt v
$5 yard. Reduced to... 11 X
Shirt Waists $
I REDUCED. !
*
!
Fine White Embroidered
Linen Shirt Waists ; tucked and
embroidery trimmed; marked
$5 and $6. Re
X duced to.
I
$2 .SO I
?!?
Jackets Wortfi (E *5 %
i to $22 for - - ?
v Two Tan Jackets and four ?{?
X Black Jackets?well made and
X nicely lined ; worth up to (F X
$22. Reduced to ?{?
| Wash Goods, 8c. I
5* T.ot of Printed Cotton Crepes and X
Cashmere Twills in Persian plaids A
A "nii Arabesque designs. Suitable for A
A dressing BaoqiKS, kimonas
A and wrappers Worth 12Hc. >Ov /C V
<? and 15c. yard Rcducel v
X to x
i Ssiks, 50c. Yard. I
~ - ? " Silks i
i(Dc
Small lot of I">ark-colore<l Silks in Y
figures and stripes; a/f-K X
for $hirt waist 5j\(I |)/f X
suits. Worth Toe. to Qj) A
$1.25 yard: to ??!? se at. .. A
I^Smcot,Coffer^ McCa53ey$
i 1216 F Street.
11 *.?
Cook With ?
A splendid fuel for the kitchen
range?kindles quickly?makes
n hot fire?and costs much less
than ?*oal.
2T B\i?hel? Lnrge Coke, delivered $2.T?0
40 Bushels l arge Coke, delivered $'t.70
RO Buslwls l.arp> Coke. dellv?>r#sj $3.30
2.r> Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered... .$3.00
40 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered... .$4.50
CO Bushel-# Crushed Coke, delivered .. .$0.50
| Washington Gaslight Co
_t mhlo 28d 413 10TH ST. N.W.
C EYLON
TEA
GREEN or BLACK
Is a splendid substitute
for coffee. Thousands
have turned to it upon
finding that coffee dis
agreed with them They
all testify that the rich
full body and delicious
flavor, together with
the mildly stimulating
qualities, make it the
ideal substitute for cof
fee. Tea is not alone a
woman's beverage Men
who can't drink coffee
should use Ceylon tea
at breakfast.
HOW TO M 4KB IT ? l ie bnlf (lie
qiiiintlty am of ot l??-r ten, frc?h boiling
Tinier. Strep four or ll\e minutes.
TETLEY|TEiV
uairoMi
QUALITY
A
? ???I NAHM
Always uniform In gnaHty; ain-aya pure.
NEW PUBLICATIONS.
AN OLD MAID'S
CONFESSION.
in April YOUNG'S MAGAZINE ia ".nappy" r?ad
Inf. At all d??l?ra or from the publiahor. 10 ceata.
YOUNG'S MAGAZINE. D?pt. 147. Now York City.
Tlit New Jersey senate adopted by a vote
of 12 to 3 the adverse report by the Judi
ciary committee of the Colby resolution,
aimed to bring about an investigation of
the Prudential Life Insurance Company.
SCISPEN8I0N THE ISSUE
THRESHING THE BATE QUESTION
IN THE SENATE.
During the latter part of Mr Rayner*
speech on the railway rate Mil ta.the ?n
ate vesterday afternoon Mr. Aldrich q
Uoned Mr. ?yner a, to his wi.H^- o
accfvt an amendment giving the carrier
the same protection that Is ?Wen ihjj^
and the latter responded by Jthat he
would favor a provision that would ???
the courts jurisdiction In all cases
the charge of unjust compensation. R
Ing to another question from M .
he added that he was willing to afford
ZSLZT*???*? ?
"SSd ,h, proposed
era tic amendments to the bill, saying that
the bill could be passed at once.
Mr Mdrlch reolied that he was not pre
p^d 1o say that he would a^, the
the Nation at
'Replying further. Mr. Aldrich said that
he did' not want end)leas IIItlgatlIon.
5Tti
that there were oil ;?? 1 v Tee?
courts In Pennsylvania which na\e
pending for wenteen years. TUlman
were brought complaints of ?ad
the Senate of his course. complain
stated, said Mr. Knox that the comp
ants had made no move in the cases 101
man. - xlr Foraker took
Both Mr. Lodge and M' ? Kayner.
exception to Bome rem^rks or ?aUroad of_
the former to his advice to ForaUer to
flcials to amend the hill_ai Aidrlch as
SJSTKSJA '??"???' >??
^Wr?Voroker ??uld be Influenced by the
or Mr. poraaer <u swerve one lota
railroads or anj (<utv as senators. But,
from their sense of duU ^ ^
he said, he did agree to do so they
^ufd'^^eVu^enXn provision taken
out of the bill. jt j jeniand
Maryland senator
ed entertained no such view.
and. anybody. _ - ,.a question which
public Import, he i,'to for us to act upon
""Tot ^h;r^n iK;Uno one U
any"hlng "'h'S
that'"*h*^)elle\-ed ^he Mil unconstitutional
he would not vote for It.
Foraker Denounces the House Bill.
At the close of Mr. Rayner's address Mr.
Foraker spoke on the merits of the House
bill, expressing the opinion that It is not
worth the paper it Is written on, that it Is
unconstitutional on a half dozen grounds,
and that if not unconstitutional t Is a
t>m"would not'afford relief'w^he Rippers
su^end'ihe^or^rs^frhe^ss^n by a
court should be opposed because suc-h a
e n tfrt^measure1 and"preVent SETrSlef which
^Carolina
senator's attention to his former
of the House bill and the latter admitted
that he had said that a freight train couM
he driven through it, and he declared his
Intention of sticking to the altar erected
>)V Mr. Rayner against any su^cnslon of
??he rates fixed by the commission bj any
tribunal short of the Supreme ( out t.
He referred to Mr. Foraker's advocacy of
his own bill calling attention to the fact
that he (Mr. Tillman) had presented a meas
ure that had been highly spoken of by both
Mr. Aldrich and Mr. Foraker.
\lr Foraker Interrupted to again express
hi .^appreciation of the South Carolina sen
ator's bill "It is blunt and brusque, like
fhe senator himself, but, like the sena oiv
it gets there just the same, he s.Ud, and
the Senate laughed uproariously.
Tillman's Support of tlie Bill.
Mr. Aldrich declared that Mr. Tillman
had become bo enamored of the Hcuse bill
that he had deserted his own measure and
this accusation Mr Tillman vehemently de
nied "I never deserted my baby, he said,
"but the Senator from RluKle IMand. ln?,^
ed upon putting his own dress on It, that
was distasteful to me and the bantling
sleeping peacefully in one %t the
holes in the room of the chairman of th
committee on interstate commerce, Mr. h.l
ki?? Then some one dropped anotner kid
in my house and I am holding it. 1 W?P, '
denv that 1 am suspicious of the^ paternity
of the brat and ?f*the brat itself, but, know
ing the difficulties in the way of getting a
bill on which the committee could agree,
I voted to bring the House bill ln o the
Senate so that we could discuss it in the
open" lie predicted that if the present
Congress does not settle the question the
people will next time elect one that will.
\|r Dolliver outlined, his attitude on the
question of suspension, expressing the opin
ion that the powers of a court ofeiiuuy
cannot be abridged. A provision like Mr
Bailey's would, he said, be agreeable to
him if it could be sustained by the courts.
He explained his apparent sensitiveness rel
ative to the remarks of Messrs.- kayner
and Tillman by saying that he
such a hard time defending the bill from
the attacks of Its enemies that he felt that
he had a right to expect more charity to
ward It from Its professed friends.
Mr Tillman replied that with some
amendments added the democratic senators
would be found to be as zealous in support
of the bill as any of the republicans.
After further discussion Mr. Cullom re
m irked that "this thing had gone alK>ut far
enough." and at 5:1?> p m. moved an execu
tive session. The motion prevailed and at
5 17 p.m. the Senate adjourned.
GUESTS OF Y. M. C. A.
Group of Boys From New Jersey Seeing
Washington.
A group of seven youths, accompanied by
Mr. Bunn, general secretary of the Lake
wood (N. J.) Young Men's Christian Asso
catlon, arrived here Monday and have been
"seeing Washington." The boys are guests
of the Washington Young Men's Christian
Association during their sojourn, and In
clude the following: Benjamin K. Fowler,
Albert M. Pettlt, Wlnnlfred D. Fowler,
Walter H. Applegate, Sidney Metcaif, Cecil
G'. Fielder and Charles R. LeCompte, Jr.
By appointment the delegation called
upon President Roosevelt yesterday, and In
addition to the usual greeting from the
President was given a short talk contain
ing some good counsel about the value of
brains as well as brawn, and urging the
boys to put In plenty of time In study as
well as foot ball.
The youth-a are being entertained in
the Boys' Department building and hav
ing their meals In the association dining
room. They are enthusiastic over the out
ing and In their praises of the Washington
assoc la lion's hospitailty.
This Is the beginning of a series of edu
cational toqrs Inaugurated by the Young
Mens Christian Association which will
bring to Washington during the year
groups of association boys and young men
as the guests of the Washington associa
tion.
Goes to Reform School.
After an errand which called him into a
local store a few days ago, Charles Clark
came out, expecting to ride off on his wheel.
During that brief ten minutes thus occu
pied some one else had gone off with the
bicycle. As it was afterwai l discovered
William Gill was the boy responsible for
the disappearance of the wheel.
About an hour after getting the wheel,
it waa stated, Gill sold It to Itobert Cupid
for $3. The owner saw Cupid riding the
wheel and claimed It. Cupid turned the
wheel over to Policeman Mulhall of the
second precinct. Detectives Trunil>o and
Grant, from headquarters, arrested lilll for
the larceny and he was before Judge Kim
ball In the Juvenile Court yesterday. He
was committed to the Reform School.
TAFT SEES BBOTHERS
BEUNION IN NEW YOBK?SECBE
TABT MUM ON JUSTICESHIP.
Secretary Tart vtslted New Tork city
yesterday afternoon Mr? Taft followed
later in the day and j>iined the Secretary
at tJje home of his brother. Henry W. Taft.
Besides presiding at the meeting of the
prison ship martyrs' commission, in the
mayor's office, the Secretary conferred with
John G. Milburn. representing Speyer &
Co., concerning the l)id made by Mr. Mil
burn's clients for the construction of rail
roads in the Philippines.
To all inquiries as to his possible accept
ance of an appointment to the vacancy that
will be created by the retirement of Jus
tice Brown from the United Stales Supreme
Court Mr. Taft s.iid:*
"It should he manifest that I may not
with propriety talk of that matter at this
time."
That the ?ecretary will confer with his
brothers in the matter that would so vitally
affect his political career may, however, be
confidently assumed, tor the presence of his
three brothers In New York may not be
fairly regarded as accidental.
Henry W. Taft give a dinner fast night,
at which there were present, besides the
Secretary, his brothers. Charles P. Taft of
Cincinnati and Horace B. Taft of Water
town. Conn.
Luzon Railway Contract.
Seen before the dinner, the Secretary said:
"The matter concerning which I conferred
with Mr. Milburn was the bid of Speyer &
Co. on the proposal for the building of about
four hundred and fifty miles of railroad in
the Island of Luzon, with Manila as the
principal center of the system.
"The bids for building the lines projected
for the islands of Negros, Cebu and Panay
have been accepted and the contracts
awarded, but only one bid was tendered for
the construction of the Luzon lines.
"t'pon readvertlsement of the proposal
there was again only one tender, that of
Speyer & Co. It Is- not entirely satisfac
tory to the War Department, and negotia
tions are therefore in progress with a view
to satisfying ihe government requirements
In the matter."
Speaking of the recertt battle with the
Moros at Mount Dajo and the great mortal
ity to the natives that resulted, the Secre
tary said:
"1 am satisfied, from my knowledge of the
Moros that were the subject of the attack,
that our soldiers indulged in no inhumani
ties, save only such as are inseparable from
war. These Moros were of the uncivilized
Mahometan variety, who were preying upon
the peaceful element of the Moro popula
tion. They were bandits whom It was nec
essary to subdue. They were fanatical and
treacherous?an exceedingly dangerous ele
ment. Our soldiers were compelled to make
the attack under conditions most difficult,
and 1 am sure they were as considerate of
life as was possible under the circum
stances."
The Philippine Tariff Bill.
The Secretary spoke with frankness of his
feeling concerning the refusal of the Sen
ate to pass the Philippine tariff bill. He
sa>d:
"It was a disappointment to me, and I
feel that it was a mistake not to pass the
measure. I am unable to say exactly the
measure of material benefit that would have
come to the Filipinos from the operation
of the law, but the moral effect of demon
strating to the Filipinos our desire to help
them would be important."
Of the conditions affecting the progress of
the isthmian canal construction, Mr. Taft
said:
"My latest cables from Engineer Stevens
show that freight Is now being handled with
celerity, and that the organization of the
forces on the isthmus is beinr perfected,
and-, altogether, everything is progressing
in a manner that fully meets our expecta
tions."
Concerning the part be is taking- In ^tlie
anti-Cox movement in Cincinnati, the Sec
retary s?.id:
"My letter accepting membership in the
Roosevelt Republican Club was' a deliberate
statement of my convictions, and quite fully
Coveted the subjects discussed."
He, however, reiterated his opinion that
"there is no logical relation between mu
nicipal and national politics," but added:
"The neces*ity for maintaining party or
ganizations renders it very difficult to secure
their practical separation."
Debate 011 Protective Tariff.
At a debate tomorrow evening at George
Washington University, 15th and H streets,
the affirmative of the question, "'I hat the
protective tariff should be removed from
articles whose production is controlled by
trusts," will be sustained by the Enosinian
Debating Society, which will be represented
by Wm. C. Van Vleck, Karl M. Block
and Edward P. Gates, with Tench T. Marye
as alternate.
The negative will be upheld by the Co
lumbian Debating Society, represented by
Clarence A. Miller, &. C. Agnew, Martin
Burnstein and Morris Stern. The Judges
are to be Representative Theobold Otjen of
Wisconsin, Mr. Edwin Walter Sims, so
licitor of the Department of Commerce and
Labor, and Prof Montague D. Perkins.
Mr. William R. Vance will preside. Clar
ence W. Whittmore and Herbert W. Mayes
are to serve as li.iiekeepers.
Spanish War Veterans' Encampment.
Arrangements were made last evening by
Maj. Fred 8. Hodgson, chairman of the
Spanish War Veterans' encampment 1906
committee, for the opening of committee
rooms in the headquarters building at 719
6th street. It is his intention that the
rooms be kept open until the conclusion of
the national encampment next October.
>\ord has been received from the com
mander-in-chief of the Spanish War Vet
erans, Maj. Charles R. Miller of Cleveland,
Ohio, that he will probably reach this city
March 31 or April 1. upon his return from
Atlanta, Ga., and Richmond, Va. He Is
irolng to Atlanta to attend the Wheeler
memorial meeting and the convention of
{he Blue and Gray Society. His visit to
Virginia will be in the interest of the or
ganization of Spanish War Veterans.
The members of the organization In this
city are planning to give the commander
in-chief a reception, a feature of which will
be a banquet.
Alleged Damage to Launch.
Mary Howe Totten and others have in- |
stituted proceedings in the District Supreme j
Court to recover d images in the sum of j
15 LSI 50 from the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
road. Company, It Is alleged by the plain
tiffs that a large tract of land with Im
provements thereon, owned by them near
the town of Boyd's, Md? was badly dam
aged by a fire which, they claim, was
started by the defendant company in a
uu-it tItv of dry leaves and other combust!
n along the railroad track ad
Wining their property. The alleged fire
the declaration sets forth, occurred March
25 1005. Attorneys Thompson & I.a- k?.y
represent the plaintiffs.
Merchant Tailors' Exchange.
At a meeting of the Merchant Tailors'
Exchange held last evening in the Bond
building the annual election of officers re
sulted as follows: President, Mr. Owen
Owen vice president. Mr. George C. Berg
ling; secretary. Mr. O. K. Kyder, and treas
urer Mr. E. H. Snyder. A committee con
sisting of Messrs. Owen Owen. George E.
Hebbard and J. J- Costtnett was appointed
to arrange for a reception and banquet to
the new officers Wednesday. April *? S^~
eral new members were elected The fol
lowing were appointed a committee to re
vise the by-laws and constitution: Messrs.
George E. Hebbard, J. Fred Gatchel and
F. A. Cochran.
Playgrounds BecommendationB In
dorsed. ? \
The ladles' Auxiliary of Union Veteran
Legion, No. 32, has adopted a resolution
Indorsing the reeonmiendatlons of the Moro
ni Isslouers of the District of Columbia for
an appropriation of $15,000 for maintenance
and $?5,000 for the establishment of a mo del
playground, and requesting that the items
mentioned be Incorporated In the DUtrict
appropriation bill.
-I
m
The big notion
sale continues
?with all the bargains with which th? sale
started. Take advantage of the cut prices?
there's no need of paying fu'I price for the
things that must be bought for the spring
dressmaking.
Mm
& ia.
The great sale of Jf
silks continues.
?1*o. a yard and up for White and Black
Washable Habutal. Also nearly every kind
of white silk suitable for spring and sum
mer Rt prices far below real worth.
t
IN EVERY PART OF THE STORE?No matter what sort of a day it is. you'll find the bargain worth coming for. The money sav
ings will be big compensation for any possible discomforts in getting here. The store is pleasant and extremely interesting, with its
vast displays cf Spring Merchandise.
-"Short length"
"li
Bargains In most any width ribbons.
Those at a penny a yard are Plain All
silk Taffetas. Vi to \ inch wide, in a
splendid assortment of colors.
PLAIN AND SATIN TAP- "1
FETAS, 1 to 1% inches wide, j _
in a large assortment of col
? ors. Worth 10c. yard. Short : 0"V?
lengths, at, a yard j
PLAIN AND SATIN TAF
FETA RIBBONS, IVt to 3%
Inches wide. In every color
you could think of. Short
lengths, at, a yard
PLAIN AND SATIN
TAFFETAS, MESSA
LINES AND FAIL
LETINE RIBBONS, 4
to 6 inches wide.
"Worth 29c. a yard.
These short lengths,
at. a yard
First Floor?Bargain Tables.
9C.;
1 2y^Co
Odds and ends
These very big bargains result from
toeing odd lots:
RUCHING In white and colors; neck
length. This is an accumulation of
ruching left from full bolts.
Regularly S)c. These to go Fri
day at
BRAID CHEMISETTES, some in
bination of batiste in eyelet /tj p
embroidery design. Regular
ly 50c. Choice of these at...
TAILOR-MADE STOCKS of linen
different color stitching and fancy tab.
or in embroidery designs. Our
regular 25c. stocks. To go VC.
Friday at, choice
First Floor?S. tiann, Sons & Co.
>c.
with
lew white dotted
pretty colored desigo
with
is a feat in re off the 3d ffloor remnant section,
We have the identical patterns, in f ull pieces, that sell for I2>?e. a yard when cut from full pieces. The
mills have just sent us these?and we were glad to get them. Dotted Swiss is to be a very much favored
fabric for summer wear. These are of white, with pretty designs, such as rosebuds, sprays, dots, stripes
and checks, in the most desirable colors.
Included are plain and colored Dotted Swiss. Waist or dress patterns, at, a yard, 9^c.
Henley serge, 12}?c. yd.
JUST IN?Henley Serge, in neat
assorted stripes, checks, plaids, in
choice colors. This serge is a splen
did Imitation of the all-wool fabric.
Good lengths. Worth 10c. a yard.
Shirting prints, 3%c. yd.
NEW SHIRTING PRINTS, in a
good assortment of nea* small fig
ures, dots, rings and floral patterns;
fast colors. Regularly (5c. yard.
Windsor percales, 5c. yd.
36-INCH Windsor Percales, in
plain red. garnet and wine. Lengths
2 to 10 yards. Worth 12%c. a yard.
Bleached muslin, 7J?c. yd
YARD-WIDE Bleached Muslin.
standard makes. Lengths 2 to 10
yards. 10c. and 12%c. grades.
White checks, 7%c. yd.
FANCY White Apron Checks and
Plaids, in assorted patterns. 10c.
grade.
White nainsooks, 834c. yd.
SOFT-FINISH White Plaids and
Check Nainsook, In small checks or
large plaids. 10c. *nd 12Hc. qualities.
Shirting percales 7%c.yd.j
NEW YARD-wide Shirting Per
cales, in light ground; new patterns of
figures, dots and stripe*, in red, navy,
light blue. pink, and black. Fast
colors. 10c. quality.
Sea Island percales, 9%c.
NEW SEA ISLAND PER
CAI.ES, new patterns on navy blue,
old blue, red. garnet, gray and black
backgrounds. I2V2C. grade.
Unbleached muslin,
8c. yd.
HEAVY grade yard-wide Un
bleached Muslin; lengths up to 12
yards, lie. quality.
Canton flannel, 834c. yd.
HEAVY Twilled Canton Flannel,
long fleecy nap; lengths up to ir>
yards. 12140. grade.
Bed ticking, 18c. yd.
FEATHER-PROOF Bed Tick
ing. assorted blue and red stripes.
Piece price, 23c. yard.
Cretonne, 8^*$c. yd.
FANCY CRETONNE Drapery.
in neat small figures, as well as large
floral and set patterns; light. medium
anil dark backgrounds. Good lengths
VlViC. quality.
*
i
*
?
I
I
I
*
?
*
I
?
I
?
?
I
I
|
r
r
|
*
&
yards off
illk remnants
's mm am moth sale.
Included are many white silks, in the most wanted weaves; lengths 2 to 10 yards;
^ three lots.
LOT I?Worth up to 59c., at, yard 25c.
H LOT 2?Worth up to 75c., at, yard 39c.
|! LOT 3?Worth up to $1.00, at, yard 49c.
LOT of Silk Warp Black Pongee, 36 in. wide, in lengths 3 to 10 yards; J 1] r
worth 09c. a yard, to close, at. yd
4,0(10 yards miscellaneous silks, most of them in excellent lengths, including?
?va Peau ile Cygne, Messallnes, Faille Chapeon, Poplins, Fancy Taffeta,
Drap de Crepe, Crepe de Chine, Wash Habutai, Rough Pongee, Tussah,
M Checked Taffeta, Striped Loulsine, Wash TafTeta, Pongee, Gros de Londres.
These Silks are worth up to 89c. a vard. To close at, yard 29c.
#
if
1
1
ash and silk waist
11 mi
remnants,
Prices are in some instances half?in others nearly so. Good range of sizes.
Odds and ends of WHITE LAWN
WAISTS, lace or embroidery trim
med. Soiled. Sizes 34 to 40.
Were $1.00 and $1.25. Fri
day at
4 TAFFETA SILK WAISTS, in navy
or black; sizes :(8 and
40. Reduced from $5.00
Second Floor?S. Kann, Sons & Co.
6?c<
in navj
$2.00
10 CREPE DE CHINE WAISTS, lace
trimmed; choice of pink, white and
light blue. Sizes 34 to (0t ATx E"
4<t. Reduced from $6.50 3wnj) ,T})
to ^ 0
Ml'LL WAISTS, odds and ends, in sizes
34, J*! and 40. These are
prettily trimme<
Reduced from $2
Offered as remnants.
(one or two
off a ki
$12,7.
MANUFACTURER had a number of remnants of Suitings on
hand?enough in each piece only for one or two suits. He had
all these made up?and sent them to trs. Included are Eton,
reefer and long-coat styles. Materials are broadcloth and fancy
mixtures in the new grays and most desirable designs.
Just about a hundred in the lot?Including a tew .of our lafe style Winter Suits
that were $25.00 to $45.00.
It Is just such a chance that economical women will appreciate most.
Such suits bought in the regular way would cost at least $19.75 or $25. All are
nicely made and finished?and look what they are?stylish, up-to-date models.
Things for kitchen and tab'e in these
ihousefumlsfamg renmaiitSo
Much less to pay to
Useful articles that every housekeeper wants,
morrow for these because some are marred.
LARGE WOODEN CAN- , ALl'MINUM - FINISH
SAD IRON'S, with pol
ished smoothing surface;
6 and 7-lb. sizes. Reg
ularly 4c. lb. Re- 2?
DY BUCKETS, 5-gal.
size: well made; strong
handles. To close,
each
AMERICAN CHINA TOI
LET SETS: pretty dec
orations, with gold lines;
with jar; minor piece
missing to each of the
five sets. Re
duced from
$8.00 to
AMERICAN CHINA TOI-'
LET S E T S ; 10
pieces; pretty shapes
and decoration: only 2,
and they are damaged
slightly. Re
$4U25dtofr.?.m. $2.39
$4.49
duced to.
49c. GRANITE IRON
CUSPIDORS, with re
movable tops; good
size; chipped.
Reduced to
NICKEL-PLATED BAK
ING DISHES, ebonoid
trimmed; porcelain pan;
2 and 3-pint sizes. Re
duced from $1.98
12c. FINE BLO W N
W H I S K V GI.ASSES;
cut bottoms; several
sizes. Reduced
to
$35.00 G O L D-A N D -
W HITE DIN N E U
SETS; 100 pieces; of fine
Carlsbad china; lacks 1
piece
N?
f
I
edcto.Red.u?:$27.5fl> *
$16.00 WARWICK CHINA ?
DINNER SETS, decor- ?
ated in flowers and gokt;
few pieces
missing. Re- <?<a <fT>9 in
duced to ,
$25.00 FRENCH CHINA *
DINNER SETS; loo
pieces; handsomely dec
orated. with clouded
gold handles; Imperfect.
Reduced $116,40
?
4c.
to
Third Floor?S.
Sons & Co.
Kann.
Two styles $3,<
$3.50 oxfords, choice,
a pair
la all a goodly lot. with practically every size.
One style Is in patent coltskin, made with plain toe, large eyelets and ribbon
lace's.
The other style is of patent coltskin with tipped toe, medium heel and toe.
In addition to these we have included sonic odd sizes, in tan Oxfords.
-o
SMALL LOT of Wom
en's High Shoes in sizes
2, 2Vi. 3 and 3^i, widths A
and B, that were $3.00 and
$3.50, reduced to
$1.39.
Second Floor.
WOMEN'S regular ,r
Turkish Slippers will
sold tomorrow at
39c<
SHINOLA and Blackola
Shoe Polish, 10c. boxes,
tomorrow
6c.
A lot of
skirts.
We have decided to discontinue a number of lines of Women's Skirts?and have
put them all in one lot. Some are made of mohair, panama or broadcloth; in
prevailing styles. The much worn plaids and checks are to be had In this lot.
All worth $7.50?some more. Choice of the lot at $5.00.
Second Floor?S. Kann, Sons & Co.
creens.
and other upholstery remnants.
Best lot of remnant offerings we've had for a long time. Included are
Floor Coverings, Beds and Draperies. Saving* are big.
8 WHITE Enameled Iron Beds; 4 have
brass railings and knobs; others are
49c.
4
THE PORTABLE SCREENS stand
feet high. are 3-fold and
tilled with pretty silkollne.
They are regularly $1.00. Fri
day 75 to be sold at
ODD ROLLS China Mattings, heavy,
seamless quality, with corded selvage;
Included are Jap Bungo
and Jap Cotton Warp Mat
tings; full 40-yd. rolls for..1
14 ODD pieces "Linen and Velour Tapes
try: 50 Inches wide; can be
used for silo coverings or as
cushion tops; regularly $1.00
a yd., for
8-PART-WOO'L Ingrain Art Squares,
9 by 12 ft: good patterns
atid colors. Reduced from
$5.00 to
29c,
$3.98
swell front. The enamel
is rubbed oft in a few
places. Reduced from
$7.50 to
$3.98
39 REAL Arabian Color Ijace Bonne
Femme Curtains: ma.de on bobbinet,
with deep ruffles and <CT) aQ
Russian lace trimming. JL IJ'fN)
Reduced from $8,50 to
100 ORIENTAL and Persian Striped
Tapestry Couch Covers; 50 in. wide, 3
yds. long: tassel fringe i=a...
all around. Reduced from
$1.00 to >^o
Third Floor?S. Kann, Sons & Co.
Corsets, 39c.
Odd lot of Corsets, choice of vari
ous makes; sizes 18, 23, 24, 25
and 26. Black or white. Trimmed
in lace or ribbon. Great bar
pains for early comers.
Remnants off
art goods.
The real handy things can be secured in
these remnant lots.
COMB AND BRUSH HOLDERS of can
vas, made to he cros-?- ?
stitched. Reduced from 25c. j[
to.
: Sc.
PILLOW TOPS, choice of holly,
head and floral designs.
duced from 12-Wc. to
WOOL REMNANTS?incomplete assort
ment of colors and kinds, g
Reduced from 10c. a hank
to ,
First Floor?S. Kann, Sons & Co.
*
?
i?
?
|
r
(fe
jjfc
I
|
I
I
r
I
i
-5
ijt
?
P
rein's apparel.;
It" you are late Friday?you may ^
lose the chance for these: ^
CHILDREN'S CASHMERE DRESSES, (fe
rn red and navy; made long-walsted
with tucked yokes; trimmed In ribbon
or lace; sizes 3 to ?> ^
years. Reduced from $2 'K 11
1 CHILD'S SICILIAN COAT, in blue;
size 2 years; made with
box back and belt; deep
collar. Reduced from $2.98
to
CHILDREN'S REEFERS, red or cas
tor; large collar, braid - n a
trimmed; size two years, sj |1 (I M j)
Rejticed from $2.00 to. .. . ? vr
Second Floor- 8. Kann. Sons & Co.
Small Sots off
3 to 12=yds. |] /Tj\^
trimmings, "
Rem in ants?toys.
One $9.49 Double-seat Auto- Qg
mobile. Reduced to
One $5.40 Plush Horse, on $4.49
rolling platform, at. ^
One $15.40 Rocking Horse, g J J
on rolling platform
One $1.08 Cushioned Morris Chair 4<n>?
for child 4 to 7
One $14.98 Toy Piano. Re- 5J[|o49
duced to
One $3.98 Toy Piano. Now..
Two $2.49 Toy Pianos. Now... .$ I . 49
Fourth Floor?Toy Department.
This ridiculously low price is quoted lie
cause all are odd lengths?and ?c have
no more in stock of same design or
color.
Included arc 12-yard pieces of Silk
Sou tat-lie Hraid. Fancy Silk Braids
and Bandings, Miflne Gilt Braid and
many others. Not a piece contains
less than 3 yards. Choice tomorrow,
a length, 10c.
Buttons, 2c. doz.
They are "seconds," but good enough
for use on undergarments or everyday
garments. They are Pearl Buttons,
in sew-thro' and self shanks and
CHOICE OF FIVE SIZES. A dozen
on card and offered Friday at 2c.
First Floor?Bargain Tables.
P
|r
?'
(fe
ll}
p
m
I
?
??
b
ife
ife
ife
?s
i
I
I
?
I
|
i
wwwww
i
i
NEWS OF UPPER MARLBORO.
Sale of Intoxicants Near Fort Wash
ington Attacked.
Sjx'rlnl Correspondence of Tbe Star.
UPPER MARLBORO, March 15, KKK5.
If a proposed bill presented to the Prince
| George county delegation In the Maryland
i legislature becomes law there will be no
tnore liquor sold on house>oats In the
waters of the Potoma ? river under the Juris
diction of Maryland, and the sale of in
toxicants in the neighborhood of Fort
Washington, Piscataway district, will be
considerably restricted. The officers and
non-commissioned staff officers at the Port
Washington military post have signed pe
tition* addressed to the representatives
from Prince George county, in which a
number of voters residing near the post
In Prince George county have joined.
The ftrst section of the bill is intended to
put tt stop to the practice of "housoboat
ing," and Bets forth that Fort Washington
is surrounded on three Bides by water, and
on all sides efforts are made by lawless
parties to debauch the soldiers and profit
themselves financially, by means "of low
dives built on flatboats.
The post commander has at times, It U
stated, been compelled to post extra senti
nels to keep aoldler# from going to these
places. It Is contended that the state of
Maryland owns the Potomac river to low
water mark on the Virginia side, and that
the legislature iias ample authority to leg
islate In this regard.
"There is no sympathy among any class
of respectable citizens with this kind of
moral piracy," the petitioners say, "and we
most earnestly request that it be suppressed.
The enactment of a law In the terms re
quested tvould also operate to close the
bars 0:1 steamboats In Maryland waters."
The proposed law would also increase
the number of signers necessary to an ap
plication for a llquoir license from five to
eight. anJ requires the signers to make
affidavit to the statements made in the ap
plication.
The fourth section provides for a three
mile law about Fort Washington and the
petition states that "there Is practically no
population, in the Immediate vicinity of
Fort Washington, sufficient to require even
one saloon. These two saloons, Just out
side the post, are for the sole purpose of
nullifying and vitiating the anti-canteen
legislation by Congress. It would be only
a courtesy shown by the state to the gen
et al government, if every state would enact
a three-mile law applying to' every military
jiost within Its territorial limit. Where this
haa been requested by both the military
authorities and practically all of the voters
of the vicinity, as in the present case, there
appears to be no good reason why euch a
law should not be enacted at once."
The letter accompanying the petition ii
signed by Ca.pt. Blater W. Springer, chap
lain. Artillery Corps, Ci'lted States army.
Justice of the Peace Millard Thorn of
Piscataway district, acting coroner, held
ail Inquest over the remains of James Jones,
who was an inmate of the colored reform
Kchool near Fort Washington. He was
found dead in his bed Sunday morning last.
The Jury found that Jones came to his
death as the result of natural causes.
News of Kensington.
Sperlnl Correspondent e of Tbe Star.
KENSINGTON. March 15, 1906.
The Men's Club of Warner Memorial
Presbyterian Church held a meeting In the
Sunday school building last evening. Mr.
Caspar G. Dickson, treasurer, made a very
gratifying report. A permanent committee
on entertainments was appointed, consist
ing of Messrs. James M. Proctor, chair
man; Paul H. Tamplett. Joseph W. Buck,
J. Harry Cunningham and Robert H. Mar
tin, whose duty It will be to provide a
program for each of the monthly meetings.
Mr. Pugh of Washington has leased the
home of Mr?. William R. Russell on Lin
coln place and Knowles avenue and Is now
occupying the'seme with his family.
Mr. G. F. Mlckelson of the Department
of Justice Is having a house erected on
Washington street. Mr. A. C. Waxthen la
the builder.
.Mrs. Turner of BalUmon* Md., Is th*
gues! of her ulster. Mrs. George W. Ash
worth of Washington street.
Miss Warfleld of Rockvllle, Md.. !s the
guest of her sister. Mrs. Alfred C. Warthen.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Page have taken a.
house at Capitol View.
Mr. George F. Abrahams, who several
weeks ago submitted to an operation at
Garfield Hospital, has recovered and re
turned to his home on Lincoln place.
Mr. Charles S. Nichols has been re
appointed justice of the peace by Gov.
Warfleld.
National Brass Manufacturers' Asso
ciation.
The convention of the National Brass
Manufacturers' Association, which has been
In session at the New Wlllard. closed yes
terday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Representa
tives from twenty-five of the largest manu
facturers of brass goods In the plumbing
and steam-fitting lines In the United States
attended the convention.
A meeting of the board of directors was
held Tuesday, while the special meeting of
the main body occurred yesterday. Mr. E.
C. Regester of Baltimore Is president, and
William Webster Is secretary and treasurer
of the association.
The Ohio house Tuesday afternoon pass
ed the Frelner long and short haul bill.
rcgiilAtirg milroad rates. It seeks to en
foror he old statutes.

xml | txt