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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 15, 1906, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1906-03-15/ed-1/seq-12/

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firlctly reliable qnaUtlea.1
Business uoari, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Bargain
Prices
?for allil the
?smaiiS lots
?off merchandise.
Plenty of opportunities here tomor
row to raakf big savings or very de
sirable wearables. It'll be about the
Ian' chance on many of these lots,
and you ought to protit by the heavy
loj.ses w< are takl.-ig on this mer
chandise.
A bargain <n>?-r-!al in ladles' $25,
$2)v.r>0 and Tailored e fl g
Suits Friday "P***
NoveJty Suits Half Price
?R2..V? Suits ?:? &>
JOT). 1*1 Suits $32.30
K2.8" Suits $36.25
fTS.tW Suits *37.W.?
$90.00 Suits $45.00
WaUks ngSkirtsReduiced
SH.5^ Skirts $3.75
$*?> Skirts *4.WJ
$10 oo Skirts *ti.75
$15 <m Skirts $7.00
Ladies' Extra
Laryc Sizt* Vests:
low neck and no
sleetes*: qual
ity; Friday's spe
rial
9c.
3 for 25c.
10c.. ISc. and 18c.
Fancy Black Trim
ralng Braid. Frl
day's spcclal,
5c. yd.
Children's 23c.
Patent leather
Belts. In brown and
black, Friday's spe
cial.
Ladies" SO*". Black
Silk Belts. Friday's
special,
35c.
25c. Bustles,
slisrhtly soiled, Fri
day's social,
Special value in
Ladles' Embroid
ered and Ta'.lor
made Stocks, Fri
day's special,
25c.
Ladles' Embroid
ered and Initial
Hdkfs . all linen;
Friday *? special,
1254c.
20.' to 40<? Col
ored Velret Ribbon.
I to 24 lnrhea
wide. Frlday'a ?pe
rial,
II Gc. yd.
Ladle*' II Black
Spun 811k T>rop
Ktltoh Hoae. eliea H,
ft', ami 84, Fri
day'* ?pe<'lal,
48c.
Ijirtif*' ?2 and
12.10 Jlona^etnire
Suede Gloria, ~ '
day'a apeclal,
Frl
98c.
L?diea' (4 All
Fllk Umbrelut. Fri
day'* ipeclal.
$2.98.
WE H. McKNEW CO.,
A(<i)t* for Caoleuicrl UloTta and Dr. Jaeger
and Baml. Fibre Uodcrwear,
933 Pa. Ave.
it
You can hardly compare it with
other coffees; the sharp contrast
prevents.
Burchell's "Bouquet"
Coffee, 25c. 5b.
1325 F St.
CREDIT FOR ALL. WASHINGTON.
Ift
rM1 ?
You fait
to comp:
will
letely furnish a
found amongst
* ?
?
home will be
our stock, and the assort
ment is so extensive that
you can give free rein to
your tastes in selection. Nor
are you limited to the
amount of money in your
pocketbook when buying
here, for we gladly place our
liberal
CREDIT
system at your disposal, and
you can buy as your judg
ment dictates, knowing that
we will arrange the terms to
suit you. Our prices are all
marked in plain figures, and
we charge no interest on
time payments.
Peter Qrogao, |
817-819-821-823 Seventh St. ?
?! -:-X- -X-v
The "New Games"
are the newest and beat of home enter
tainers. 'IVt consist of questions and an
swers Highly InstructWe as well as in
tensely Interest tng.
ATanged in four grades Primary, Inter
mediate, Advanced and Special.
t7For sale here. Ask to see them.
WALFORO'S
SPOWTIX<; AND ATHLETIC GOODA.
mhlS thrSa m 20
Cu rc?^^^Cold
I La Grippe
?? Pleurisy
SLOANS
LINIMENT
!lhi> Great Ante
\Price25V0f&tl00
|Driarl S-Sloan Boston Mass\[5
??COSMOPOLITAN PIANO STORE.
Special
Exhibit
of High = Grade
Pianos
and Self=
Playing
Pianos.
E invite you to
view our display
of the 1906 models
in high-grade
?aiios and Self-playing Pianos.
It is the finest stock you'll see
111 this city, every instrument
having been selected for its
special and superior merits.
Our spacious wardrooms have
been thoroughly refitted and re
n^?ra t,le three immense
floors with their magnificent ar
nstrun,cnts Present a mo!t
attractive appe;tranee.
We are featuring the Self
plaxing Pianos and have fitted
up a separate department for
their proper exploitation. Of
these instruments we direct
special attention to the
Hardmam Self
Playing: Piano, $800
to $900.
. A ^ cry handsome and worthy
instrument, equipped with the
most improved self-playing
mechanism, which is inclosed
in the case and does not inter
fere when the instrument is to
be played by the keyboard.
W c shall be glad to have you
see the Hardman Self-playing
I iano and try it at your pleas
ure.
Other Se!lff=p|]ayiinig
Pianos of the most
worthy sort priced up
from $550.
High-Grade Pianos,,
We are exclusive agents In this
Piano^Pi^ f?"f,'win* high-grade
S2no8 that we can
VOSE & SON'S,
Estab. 1851 $350 to S^OO
HARDMAN PIANOS, o
Estab. 1841! ?P400t0$?00
8HONINGER PIANO ^
Estab. 1850 ?35? to $500
McPHAIL PIANOS,
Estab. 1837 $375 to $?00
HARRINGTON PIA
NOS, Estab. 1872 $250 to $400
HOBART M. CABI>E e
PIANOS, Estab. 1885. $275 to $400
CLINTON PIANOS,
Estab. 1880 to ?375
0. J.DeMoIl<&Co.,
!???* 1231 Q St.
It
TO PAY COUNSEL FEES.
Ada L. Bryan Files Suit Affecting
Trust Fund.
Ada L. Bryan tooay Instituted proceed
ings in the District Supreme Court to re
quire the payment of certain counsel fees
out of the body of a trust fund of 110,000,
established by Chester A. Snow, under
which fund the complainant, the Washlgton
City Orphan Asylum and Elise Irving,
tnother of the complainant, are stated to be
beneficiaries. W. Clarence Duvall and Jo
seph J. Darlington, as trustees for the fund,
and the Washington Asylum, and Mrs Irv
ing, as co-beneficiaries, are named defend
ants.
The complaint alleges that Chester A.
Snow of this city entered into an agree
ment in 18&1 whereby he promised to estab
lish a trust fund of $10,000 for the benefit
of the complainant, who was then Ada L.
Snow, and for the benefit of the Theodora
Home for Incurable Children, should such
be established; the Washington City Or
phan Asylum and Ellse Irving. It is further
averred that Chester A. Snow February 17,
18DH, sold property for about $200,000, from
which proceeds the trust fund was to be
created, but refused, the complainant as
serts. to carry out the alleged agreement.
She states that she employed as counsel
Messrsr Douglas & Douglas in the interest
of her claim, and says that they secured j
the transfer of the sum of $10,000 from Mr.
Snow the 12th Instant to Messrs. Duvall
and Darlington, as trustees. The complain
ant avers that the expenses of the employ
ment of counsel have been borne by her
alone and asks that the amount be fixed j
by the court and ordered to be paid out I
of the body of the fund. The suit was filed
by Attorneys Douglas & Douglas.
REMAINS OF ACTOR THOMAS.
Body Will Be Sent to Michigan for
Interment.
Arrangements have been made by Under
taker J. William Lee to ship the remains
of William E. Thomas. the actor who com
mitted suicide at the Columbia Theater, to
&.ginaw, Mich., the home of his relatives,
for Interment. The relatives of the youn?{
man were promptly notified of his death,
arirl a message from them was received yes
te-day directing that the remains be sent
to Saginaw.
Friends think it wai the intention or ,
Thomas to tak?- the fatal dose while on the
slage, because he made the necessary prep
arations before going to the theater, and
then actually appeared before 'he stage
f udienee He waited until Miss Gordon
had left the stage, however, before he gave
evidence of his Jealousy and swallowed the
fatal dose. A number of his friends called
a 1 the hospital morgue yesterday and view
ed the body. The police this morning turn,
ed over to the undertaker a suit of clothes
takin from the trunk of the young man,
and It replaced the stage costume which
he wore at the time he ended his life. The
remains will be sent away tonight.
Funeral of Deceased Soldier.
Funeral services over the remains of
the late Burns Connelly, formerly n mem
ber of Troop B of the 15th United States
Infantry, who died at the Soldiers' Home
last Tuesday evening, were held this af
ternoon at 3 o'clock at the home. The
services were conducted by Rev. Father
Soutligate. chaplain of th^home. The de
ceased was sixty-five years of age, and
the usual military honors were accorded
at the grave.
r JgBBBBB " 11
' FIRE PROOF STORAGE ||
mwrewimsroM
i!
? 9ZO-m E at 3.W. ?
MCyfclfclPACKING ?H!PP!NG,f
lei
FIRE'PROOF STORAGE.
Our modern fire proof warehouse affords frery
convenience for the safe storage of furniture,
ptaiKN?? works of art. trunks, etc. &4u sepa
rate locked rooms, $2 month up.
Merchants' Transfer & Storage Co.,
W2U-W2 E iUMl. 'l-boa* Mala 62*.
Tillman Warns Senate Against
Inadequate Legislation.
DRASTIC WOULD FOLLOW
Wise Action Now May Bar Mere Radi
cal Remedies.
SUPPORTS THE HOUSE MEASURE
Declares That It Should Be Amended,
but Changes Should Not Impair
Accomplishment of Its Aim.
"Tlio*e who are r?spon*'Me for or Inadp
qimIp legislation m ill flucl that w li->n at l ist tlie
flood cate* i.f j-ooular wratb and indigiiat'on nr'
lioiire.l tliere "ill li? re t-oeu ximt floe erlii Jiw
done." -Senator Tillman.
Senator Tillman today pre?en;ed to the
Senate his renort l'rom the committee ?k
interstate commerce on the Hoiu? railroad
rate t?i 11. which expnt'sed his views, but
did not pretend to speak for any other
member of the committee. It embodied the
first clear and concise statement of the dif
Senator Tillman.
forencs concerning court-review features
and other proponed amendments that had
made a unanimous report from the commit
tee impossible.
Without hesitancy the senator declared It
to be h'a belief that the bill should be
amended, but that amendments .-hould not
be of a character to impair or prevent the
accomplishment of the objects of the legis
lation. which are set forth best, he says, In
the President's message to Congi a He
emphasized the need of regarding the meas
ure as non-partisan, but predicted that the
issue created will be paramount in the next
presidential election.
Mr. Tillman prefaced his report by speak
ing of the peculiar circumstances ruling the
committee's actions on the House bill, whic-i
made it an embarrassing task to submit
views that would be concurred in by the
comn\ittee as a whole. Commenting itpor
the absence of harmony in the committee'*
deliberations, the report sa\s:
Party Lines Broken.
"Instead of being amended in commit
tee, as is usual, so as to command as a
whole the indorsement and support of H
majority of its members, the bill was
brought into the Senate in a form not en
tirely satisfactory to more than two mem
bers. Party lines in the committee were
broken down and the bill is in the Senate
by reason of the union of live members of
the minority party and three members of
the majority party in Congress who con
curred In reporting it favorably, and while
thes?- eight senators are agreed as to the
general purpose and scope of the bill, there
are radical differences among them us to
the amendments that ought to be incorpor
ated in it to make it fully adequate lo ineet
the demands of the business interests of the
country at this time.
"This lack of harmony among the sup
porters of the bill?it would be speaking
with more accuracy to say the supporters
of the policy involved In the bill?brings
about the anomalous situation in which a
member of the minority partv in Congress
is put in charge in the Senate of proposed
legislation which is generally regarded
throughout the country as the cherished
scheme of the President, with whose gen
eral policy and principles that member Is
not in accord. At the same time the bill
is designed to carry Into effect his own
long-cherished convictions and the thrice
reiterated demands of the party to which
lie belongs."
Emphasizing the claim that this condi
tion is wothout precedent in legislative
history, Mr. Tillman says It brings Into
prominence the fact that the proposed leg
islation Is non-partisan, and is so recog
nized as a result of the unanimous sup
port given It by the minority In the House
and the few opposing votes?only seven?
In that entire body. "It therefore follows,"
says Mr. Tillman, "if events shall prove
that this measure his broken down party
lines In both branches of Congress, that
the conclusion will be almost inevitable
that it will be framed so as to accomplish
the results intended or claimed to be in
tended by both parties, and to this end
democrats and republicans alike should
bend all their energies and lead all that is
best In them to perfecting and passing so
important a piece of legislation."
Warned by Tillman.
There would follow "a cyclone of passion
ate resentment." said Mr. Tillman in pre
dicting what would be the result of failure
on the part of Congress to meet the wide
spread demand for railroad rate legislation.
He declared that "woe will be the har
vest" of any member of the 8enate or
House, whose work in formulating a bill
to regulate railroads tacK# earnestness or
honesty of purpose, and who sh ill seek to
belittle the question or kill the bill by sub
terfuge and deception. The Constitution
gives to Congress the power to regulate the
railroads, he contended, and there are many
wrongs to right.
I The bill as it came from the House Mr.
Tillman characterized as loosely worded
and capable of different Interpretations.
Discussing the alleged inadequacy of the I
measure he said it is "the duty of the
Senate to make such amendments as shall
produce the best possible law md relieve
the distress and wrong, the existence of
which no one will deny. In thus com
menting upon the bill, Mr. Tillman said he
can claim to give expression to no opinion
except his own. The object sought, he
added, best can b eoutlined in the language
of the President in his last annual message
to Congress, and from this the senator
quoted extensively.
Mr. Tillman pointed out that It is gen
erally supposed that the pending measure
embodies the "well-digested views of the
executive and those of his party whose ad
vice lie consents to take."
The Most Important Provision.
After enumerating the essential changes
from the existing laws regulating Interstate
commerce, lie stated that the most Impor
tant is found in section 15. in which power
is sought to be vested in the Interstate
commerce commission "after full hear
I ing upon a complaint ;pade to deter
mine and prescribe what will in Its
; judgment, be the just and reasonable and
fairly remunerative rate ? ? ? to be there
after observed in such case as the maximum
; to be charged." and to make an order that
the same shall go into effect and remain In
force for three years, which order shall
I "go Into effect thirty days after notice to
? the carrier, and shall remain In force and
be obMrved by the carrier, unless the
shall be suspended or modified or set aside
by the commission, or be suspended or set
aside, by a court of competent authority.
Concerning this section Mr. Tillman said:
'Around the first provision the, nv-st
earnest anil exciting contention lias arisen,
and there is great difference of opinion as
to the scope of this clause and the execu
tive powers of the commission under .t.
On the one hand. It Is claimed most posi
tively that Congress cannot delegate Its
powers to the comra'Aion, and thts author
ize It to fix a rate, while on the other hand
it is asserted with equal earnestness and
force that this power is indisputable.
Whatever may he the results of this discus
sion in the Senate, if the till becomes a
law the final determination of the question
at Issue must he made by the Supreme
Court. There if even greater solicitude
upon the Question ufviuOicIal review The
friends of the? proposed legislation are
equally earnest with Its opponents In de
siring to throw every protection around the
billions of capital Invested in railways of
the I'nited States."
Mr. Tillman added that at the same time
the people are demanding relief for pro
ducers and shippers. He declared that It
is the duty of ("onttress to hold an even
balance fretween these conflicting and con
tending interests.
Limiting Court Powers.
Friends of the railroads contend, urged
Mr. Tillman, that Congress cannot limit
the Jurisdiction of the circuit courts, whi'ej
on the other hand, he added, "It is assert
ed with equal emphasis that the power to
create aft courts, other than the Supreme
Court, rests alone in Congress, and that
such courts being statutory are necessa
rily limited in their scope and power by
the authority which creates them "
Ho continued: "I myself incline most
confidently to this view, and have not the
slightest doubt that It is possible to prop
erly amend the bill so as to prohibit the
circuit courts from Interfering with the
orders of the interstate commerce commis
sion by an interlocutory order. As has al
ready been observed in connection with the
power to fix rates, this question also must
be determined by the Supreme Court should
the proposed law be enacted.
"The Senate must determin- by Its vote
what shall be Its attitude upon tire ques
tion? of court review and interlocutory sus
pension*. The whole question at issue as i
to giving relief to the producing interests" |
of the country revolves around this feature
of the bill. If any decision of the Supreme
Court shall declare that Congress Is power
less to grant speedy relief through a com
mission, it needs no prophet to tell that an
outburst of surprise and indignation will
sweep over the country."
Summing up the situation he said:
"It is impossible to deny that this gre^t
accumulation of wealth In the hands of the
few is such a menace to liberty that the
honest patriot stands appalled by the out
look."
Increase in Capitalization.
After commenting at length upon what
he declared to be the existing system of
Juggling with railroad properties "for the
robbery of the masses," Mr. Tillman stated
that this phase of the subject brings into
great prominence and mportance "the rela
tion to Congress of the increase In capitali
zation; whether It Is the purpose of Con
gress to compel the business industries to
pay dividends, not upon the real value ot
these properties, but on the fictitious value
which has been sought to be placed upon
them by the increased capitalization." Con
cerning the application of . the bill to this
subject lie said:
"There is a dangerous provision in this
bill, which. In my Judgment, ought to be
stricken out, and that is in section 15, where
the interstate commerce commission is told
'to determine and prescribe what will. In
Its judgment, be the just and reasonable
and fairly remunerative rate,' etc. The last
words are too elastic and ambiguous and
can be construed to mean too much that it
would be harmful and dangerous for Con
gress to enact Into a law. 'Fairly remun
erative rates' on what: the actual value or
the fictitious value of the properties? Are
railroads which now pay no dividends be
cause of the immense amounts of watered
stock to be allowed to compel the producers
who use their lines to pay a dividend on
the excessive capitaliz ition? Is Congress
willing to lend Itself to the schemes of the
railroad magnates who have brought about
this condition wherein they levy tribute
on the business industries of the country
and compel' the payment of the pound of
flesh?"
Mr. Tillman declared there can b? no
justice in compelling the people as a whole
to pay dividends on watered stock pri
marily to increase the fortunes of men al
ready too rich. He contended that "the
poor dupes" who have been led to invest
the r savings In such stocks can better af
ford to lose those earnings than to have
the labor of the country siddled with the
burden of paying perpetual tribute in the
shape of dividends on dishonest valuations.
"Whatever else Congress does or fails to
do," he added, "the producers of the coun
try 'hould be relieved from such danger of
beinif compelled to make good the values
of over-capitalized railroads as lurks In
this Innocent looking and plausible pro
vision about 'fairly remunerative rates." "
Railway Monopoly Denounced.
Mr. Tillman recommended that amend
ments to the bill be adopted which would
give relief to "the anomalous and out
rageous conditions of affairs disclosed as
| existing In West Virginia."
Continuing lie said: "Vested with the
rights of eminent domain to construct their
lines and granted liberal franchises ami
charters, the railroads, designed to be pub
lic carriers for the benefit of the whole
people, in the last few years have become
rapidly transformed into tire veriest band
of robbers?highwaymen, who do not thrust
their pistols in the faces of their victims
and demand money or their lives, but who
levy tribute in freight rates which are as
high as the traffic will bear, deny access to
market, monopolize with brazen effrontery
one of the prime necessaries of life?coal?
and in every way show their absolute con
tempt for the people and the people's
rights. We should Incorporate In the bill
an amendment which will compel all rail
roads to make connections with any and
every' other railroad and public or private,
and grant just and fair traffic arrange
ments; also a provision to divorce abso
lutely the business of transporting freight
as a public carrier and the business of
producing freight to be transported."
Mr. Tillman closed with "a word of cau
tion to the friends of the proposed legis
lation." He said:
"Our full expectations may not be realized
at the present session of Congress. The
opponents of effective legislation are alert,
have had large experience, and are
thoroughly organized. The demand of the
people for relief from the oppressions and
wrongs tl y now endure may be thwarted
by the great Influence of the railroad cor
porations. This Influence has hitherto been
paramount, and its representatives in the
two houses may feel It Is safe to refuse
to redress the grievances and to continue
the policy of non-interference. They may
ignore popular clamor and either pass no
bill at all or enact one that will prove
wholly Inadequate. They may palter with
us In "a double sense:
Keep the wold of promise to the ear
And break it to the hope.
"Such action on their part, will. In my
Judgment, be very unwise, and will only dam
up the water. The Issue will be made the
paramount one In the next election, and
those who are responsible for delay or In
adequate legislation will find that wl\ri at
last the flood gates of popular wrath and
Indignation are hoisted there will be some
fine grinding done. If those most Inter
ested In these great properties will not con
sent to wise legislation to relieve the dis
tress of the oeople there is danger of more
radical policies and leaders conwtig to the
front, with the result that legfslatlon far
more drnstic and dangerous than anything
proposed In this bill and the amendments
to be offered will be enacted."
Soldiers' Home Band Concert.
Following is the program for the concert
by the Soldiers' Home Band, John S. M.
Zimmerman, conductor, in Stanley Hall to
morrow evening from 8 o'clock to tt:30 ]
o'clock.
March, "The New Colonial" Hall
Overture, "The Voice of Nature". .Lortzlng |
Morceau, "The Angel's Serenade"... .Braga
Selection, "Maritana" Wallace |
Potpourri, "Reminiscences of Ireland,"
Godfrey
Contents: "The Minstrel Boy," "Molly
Dawn," "The Legacy," "Teddy
O'Rourke," "St. Patrick's Day," "The
Pretty Girl Milking Her Cow," "Savour
neen Deeilsh." "The Irleh Washer
woman," "Thady You Gander," "Let
Erin Remember," "My lodging Is on
the Cold Ground," "Peggy Bawn," "Bt.
Patrick Was a Gentleman." "Garry
Owen," "The Last Rose of Summer,"
"Paddy Flaherty," "The Rocky Road to
Dublin," "The Harp That Once Through
Tara's Hall."
Scenes from "The Gelshe." Jones j
Tarantella. "Carnival D?.nce" Gilder
Finale, "The Adventurer" Dyer I
New York?WAS!i INGTON?Paris.
Easter Cards, Booklets and Novelties?Main Floor, Bltti and O Streets.
Friday is Otor Remnant Day.
ARGAIN DAY. "Bargain" is generally understood to mean more than ordinary \alue. and
nowhere is this better exemplified than here, especially on Friday, when extraordinary efforts
are pnt forward by every manager in the house to rid his or her particular department of all
remnants?odds and ends, short lengths, broken sizes ami assortments, etc., thus insuring to
shoppers the worth of their money many times over.
Bargain opportunities for tomorrow abound?and the goods are just such things as are needed
now for personal use or the home.
Friday Bargain in
BBack Mistral.
We have closed out from the manufac
turer the remaining four pieces (about 200
yards) of Black Mistral, which we offer
at the same price as the former two lots.
This is the last we shall be able to get.
50c. per yard.
Regular price, $1.25.
Also the following remnants:
8 yds. 42-inch All-wool Henrietta. Reduced from
$6.00 to *5.00 for pee.
7V. yds. 44-Inch All-wool Crepe de Chine. Re
duced from $7.50 to $6.50 for pee.
7Vi yds. 40-lnch All-silk Crepe de Chine. Re
duced from $11.25 to $0.50 for pee.
6 yds. 44-Incb Imperial Serge. Reduced from
$G.oo to $5.r? for pee.
6Ti yds. 44-inch Voile (Lupin's). Reduced from
$tt.8? to $4.00 for pee.
5 yds. 44-lnch Voile (Lupin's*. Reduced from
$.'> 00 to $3.75 for pee.
7% yds. 44-inch Ali-silk Grenadine. Reduced
from $7.00 to $4.<>0 for pee.
1 Mourning Veil, 3 yards long Reduced from
*7.00 to $4.00.
Second flour, G st.
Friday Bargain in
Bflack Silk Petticoats.
A lot of Good Quality Black Taffeta SilK
Petticoats, made in two pretty styles, with
shirred and sectional flounces, and extra
percaline dust rutflfs.
Special price, $3.95 each.
Third floor. Eleventh St.
in
Net Robes.
A lot of White Wash Blond Net. Robes.
Special price, $5.00 each.
Also the following remnants:
1 Mack Spangled Rol?e. with peplln coat. Re
duced from $40.00 to $25.00.
I Black Spangled Kobe. Reduced from $30.00
to $22.50.
1 .Muslin Robe Pattern, with embroidered flounce
and bands of insertion on skirt; plain material
und insertion for waist. Reduced from $12.00 to
$7.75.
1 Pink Linen Robe Pattern, hand-embroidered
in white. Reduced from $18.00 to $13.00.
2 White Linen Robe Patterns, riehly hand-em
broidered. Reduced from $12.50 to $0.50.
1 piece Real Irish Applique. Reduced from $7.00
to $3.75 a yard.
1 piece Real Irish Applique. Reduced from $5.00
to $3.5o yard.
Main floor, G st.
Friday Bargain in
Women's Kid Qfloves.
A lot of Women's 10-button-lengrtli Mous
quetaire Kid Gloves, for wear with the
popular elbow-length sleeves?white, green
and blue; all sizes.
Special price, $2.25 a pair.
Also the following remnants:
10 pairs Women's EHx>w-length White Ivld
Gloves;* sizes 6 aud 6^. Reduced from $3.25 to
SI.50 pair.
{? pairs Misses* White Kid Gloves: sites fii*,. 5Vj
and 5ai. Reduced from $1.25 to 50c. pair.
Main floor. G st.
Bargain in
Underwear.
A lot of Women's Muslin and Cambric
Undergarments, of a well-known make
consisting of Drawers, Corset Covers and
Short Skirts, variously trimmed with em
broidery, lace and hemstitched ruffles.
25c. a garment.
Value, 35c.
Tbirt! floor, Eleventh St.
in in
5VJ yards 45-inch White Mercerized Ba
tiste. neat patterns for shirt waists, etc.
25c. a yard. Regularly 7,7/c.
Second floor. Eleventh st.
Friday Bargain in
Linen
A lot of 16x54-inch Lace Scarfs, with
linen centers.
52.50 each. Were $3.75.
A lot of 32-inch All-linen Hemstitched
Squares, suitable for shams, table cloths
etc.
50c. each. Value 75c.
40 Damask Table Cloths, subject to man
ufacturer's imperfections; sizes from 2x2
yards to 2%x3 yards.
One-third to One-half
Off Regular Prices.
100 pairs Embroidered Hemstitched Linen
Pillow Cases.
Special price, $1.75 a pair.
Second floor, Eleventh st. >
Friday Bargain in
Infants' Mull Caps. ,
A lot of Infants' Close-fitting: Mull Caps
trimmed with tine tucks, and turn-back
piece of embroidery about the face.
25c. each. Value, 38c.
Also the following remnants 111
Infants' Wear:
0 Children's White India Linon Dresses made
long-waisted style, trimmed with yoke of fine
tucks and insertion down front: Insertion set In
above hem of skirt; neck and sleeves finished with
lace and beading; two styles. Reduced from 14 00
to $2.75 each.
1 Children's Gray Corduroy Coat, Russian style,
with white silk anchor embroidered on front at.d
collar; white kid belt. Reduced froia ?13.50 10
$i.50. *
1 Children's White Silk Bonnet, trimmed with
chiffon and rlblion. Reduced from $0.75 to $3.50.
Third Door, Eleventh st.
Upholstery Department.
A miscellaneous lot of Cords, Fringes,
Gimps and Portiere Loops,
ioc. each.
Worth up to $i.oo.
100 Tapestry and Velour Squares, for
cushion tops, covering odd chairs, etc.,
25c. to $1.50 each.
Were 50c. to $3.00 each.
B0 Japanese Sofa Pillows, In odd and
artistic designs,
$1.25 each. Were $1.75.
One-pair lots of Renaissance and Marie
Antoinette Curtains,
$4.00 a pair. Were $6.50.
25 pairs Oriental Portieres. In odd effects.
Can be used as couch covers.
$1.75 each. Were $2.75.
12 Dalrs Mercerized Portieres, In green,
brown, rose and red,
$5.00 a pair. Were $7.00.
A lot of remnants of Cretonnes,
Denims and Swisses, at exactly
half price.
Fourth Floor. G st.
Glassware Department.
4 Perfection Glass Decanter*, pint (lie. geduoed
from 25c. to 5c. each.
2 Austrian Gilt Glass Bon Bon Dishes. Reduced
from $1.50 to $1.00 each.
1 Austrian Gilt Glass Comport. Reduced from
$5.00 to $4.00. * _ .
4 Imported Green Glass Vases. Bedaosl from
50c. to 26c. each.
Fifth tl .or;-A.st.
Men's Department.
21 pairs .Men's Fancy Lisle Thread Sox; sizes 11
ami II*.-a. Reduced rroot ROc. to 25c. pair.
30 pair* Men's Fanry IJsle Thread Sox; some em
broidered, others In two-colored plaids; also a few
embroidered laces, in tan and black; Bites 9H and
lO'/fc. Redm-ed from 50c. to 3 pairs for $1.00.
1 Man's Oxford Gray Rain Coat; fixe 44. lie
duced from $11.00 to $6.00
2 Youths' blanket Wrappers, gray nnd blue dot
and blue figure; for youths from 16 to 18 years of
age. Reduced from $4.50 to $2.25 each.
15 Men's Cheviot Shirts, In throe shades of blue,
with neat stripes and figures; cuffs attached and
detached; sizes 14^, 15V*, 16h? and 17*4. Reduced
from $1.5o to $l.oo each.
10 Men's White Dress Shirts, linen bosoms, coat
style, cuffs attached; sizes 14. 15Vj. 10 and 17. Re
duced from $1.00 to 75c. each.
0 suits Men's Cheviot Pajamas, blue and black
striped effects; small and extra large sizes; soiled.
Reduced from $1.00 to 65c. suit.
Main floor, F st.
Hat Department.
5 Voting Men's Soft Hats, pearl color only; soil
ed; sizes tfa4. 0Ts, and 7%. Reduced from $2.00 U?
|1.69 each.
4 Young Men's Soft Hats. j?earl color only; soil
ed; tfzes OV tVl4. 6?* and 7. Reduced from $3.00
to $1.50 each. ,
8 Men's Soft Hats, nutria shade; slightly soiled.
Rize 7. Reduced from $8.5o and $4.00 t?> $2.00 e*.
10 Men s Bound Soft Hat*., pearl gray; sires 0**.
7 and 7l*. Reduced from $3.00 to $2.00 each.
Main floor, F st.
Boys' CIothDirag Dept.
6 Youths' All-wool Long Pints Suits; sUea ir>
t.> 20. Kedueed from $13.r?0 to $H.i5 earti.
1 Youths' I,onR r?nt8 Suit; size li. Reduced
fioni $12.80 to $5.00. .
. 4 Hoys' Double-breasted Suits: sizes 10, 11 nnu
lit Reduced from $4.50 to $1.U5 eacb.
10 Hots' All-wool Suits: sines 8 to 10. Reduced
from $5.00 and $7.50 to $:i.T5 eaeb.
IS Boys' All-wool Sailor Blouse Suits, wttn
bloomer pants; sizes 3 to 12. Kedueed from *?' '
to $3.1)5 each. _ , .
I Little Boys' Garnet Overcoat. Russian style,
size 5. Reduced from $10.00 to $.t.i5.
7 Boys' All-wool Overcoats; sizes 11 to IIS- Re
duced "from $d.OO to $1.95 each.
20 pairs Bovs All-wool Pai.ts; sizes 9 to 1?
IteOceed from $1.50 and $2.00 to 95c. pair.
Boys' FimriniBslhSrsig Dept.
li. suits Bovs' Outing Flannel Pajamas; sizes 2
to 12. Reduced from $1.00 to ?9c. suit.
1? Boys' Outing Flannel Night Shirts; sizes ?
t-> 12. Kedueed from 50c. to 29c. each.
17 Boys' Fine Shirts, white nnd colored effects;
size* 12 to 14. Reduced from $1.00 and $1.2T> to
Vi Cloth Tam O'Shanters. for boys and girls; all
sizes. Reduced from $1.50 to $1.00 each.
lo Boys" Golf Caps, all sizes Kedueed from
50c. to 10c. each.
Third floor, Tenth st.
Friday Bargains an
Children's Hose.
35 dozen pairs Children's Fine Ribbed
'Cotton Hose, made with full fashioned
legs; an excellent Quality; sizes 6 to
35c.; three pairs for $1.00.
Regular 50c. quality.
Also the following remnants:
II pairs Women's Pure Silk Hose, in black ^only.
with lace ankles; size 8. Reduced from $2. ?5 to
$1.35 pair. ? _ .
17 pairs Women's I.isle Thread Hose. In dark
cardinal nnd French blue, with embroidered ankles;
sizes 0. 9Mi *"(l Reduced from 50c. to 35c. pair.
Main floor, F st.
Friday Bargain in
Women's
Swiss Ribbed Vests.
40 dozen Women's Swiss Ribbed Lisle
Thread Vest?, with low neck and no sleeves;
fancy crocheted fronts; all sizes.
50c. each. Value, 75c.
Also the following remnants:
7 Women's Swiss Riblted Corset Covers, of merino
and silk and wool, with low neck and no sleeves
and high neck and short sleeves; slightly soiled.
Reduced from $l.oo to 50c. each.
10 Women's Swiss Robbed Corset Covers, with
lace guimpes. in lisle thread and silk and lisle
thread; high ne.-k nnd long sleeves; medium size
Reduced from $1.30 to 75c. each.
Main floor, F st.
Corset Department.
5 pairs Parame Corsets, straight front, dip hip,
bo red with real whalebone; slr.es 18. 19, 20 and
3?. Reduced from $5.50 to $3.5o pair.
2 pairs French (Corsets, straight front, dip hip.
boned with teal wbalebone, elastics attached; sizes
20 and 21. Reduced from $5.00 to $2.00 pair.
2 pairs Parame Corsets, silk batiste, straight
f:ont, dip hip. boned with real whalebone, elastics
attached; size 21. Reduced from $fc.5o to $5.00
pair.
10 pairs P. X. Cornets, batiste, straight front;
sizes 10. 21. 25. 20 Mid 30. Reduced from $1.00
to 70c. pair.
Third floor, Eleventh st.
Reg Department.
1 Ox 12-ft. Kashmir Rug. Reduced from $12.50
to $10.00.
2 3x6-ft. Smyrna Rugs. Reduced to $2. <5 each.
1 8-3* 10-6-ft. Tapestry Brussels Rug. Reduced
from $15.00 to $11.50.
2-2*4-ft. Rag Hath Room Rugs. Reduced from
$1.50 to 75c. each.
1 roll 116-warp China Matting. Reduced from
$14.00 to $10.00
Fourth floor. G fit.
Shoe Department.
17 pairs Women's Acme Cushion I.aee Shoes, welt
sole, lip of same; sizes 4. 41*.. 5 and 7*^ A?4 and
? B?3Mi, 6 and fi'/j C 3H. 4. 5, 7 and 1% D?4, 6
and 8 E. Reduced from $4.00 to $1.95 pair.
f> pairs Women's Hand-seued Lace Shoes, tip of
same; eises (iViA ?4%B?4C?3D. Reduced from
$4.00 to $1.95 pair.
1? pair* Women's Hand-sewed Button bboes, tip
of game; aizea 5 and 7 AA - 4. 5. and 0 A?
8Vi, 4 and 7 C?3, 3'j, 4 and 4Vj C?4 and 4% D.
Reduced from $4.00 to $1.95 pair.
13 pair* Misses' Kidskln I.ac<- and Button Shoes,
patent tip. welt sole, half heel, autopedic lain;
8i7.es 11, lr.i. 12. 12?i and 13 B -11 and 12>A C
114. 12 and 12% D-ll, 11% aud 12 E. Reduced
from $2.50 to $1.50 pair.
Third floor, Tenth st.
Toy Department.
1 Boys' Large Patrol Wagon, with leather cush
ions. Reduced from $13.50 to $5.00.
1 Boys" l^arge Patrol Wagon. Reduced from
$0.00 to $1.50.
4 Dolls* Go-Carts. Reduced from $2.00 to $1.00
each.
3 Children's Weathered Oak Tables. Reduced
from $2.00 to 05c. each.
2 Children's Rockers. Reduced from 50c. to 25c.
each. *
Fourth floor. Eleventh st.
Picture Department.
1 Good Size Btchlng. '"Landscape" scene. 5n
blown frame. Reduced from $2.00 to 05c.
1 Sepia Picture. "Choir Girls in Church." In
oiRtn-efTeet frame. Reduced from $2.00 to $1.00.
1 Genuine Water Color. "Country Road," in gilt
frame with mat to match. Reduced from $5.00
to $2.50.
2 Hand-eol?>red Platinum Pictures, "Asti Heads."
lu fancy gold frames. Reduced from $4.00 to $1.50
each.
1 Hand-colored Picture. "Mother and Little
Daughter." in fancy gilt frame with mat to match.
Reduced from $9.00 to $3 50.
1 Hand -colored Picture, "Figure of Girl." in
fancy upright gold fiame. Reduced from $10.00
to $8.50.
1 Sepia Photograph. "Plucking the Blossoms."
In gih and mahogany frame. Reduced from
$!.>.00 to $5.00.
Fourth floor. Tenth st.
Lamp Department.
2 Large Lamp Shades. Reduced from $12.60 to
$5.00 eacli.
2 Small Pink Tahle Lamps, complete with globes
to m?teh. Reduced from $1.50 to $1.00 each.
1 Gas Drop Light, complete with white shade.
Reduced from $8.75 to $2.75.
1 Brass and Onyx Table. Reduced from $4.03
to J3.0W
2 Candle Shades?red and pink. Reduced from
7Bc. to 50c. each.
Fifth floor, G ?t.
Women's Suit Dept.
It Navy Blue Broadcloth Suits half lined long
coats; size* 34 and 30. Reduced from $42.60 ??>
$18.60 each.
5 French Serge Suits. 1< ng-plaited cost ?tj!?;
garnet, size 34. gray, size ."<(?; plum. mz?* 36. slih
lined Jscketf. Reduced from $4*.oO to $21.00 each.
3 Broa<?ok,th Jacket Suits with white h.^.l
Cloth ves's; plum, size 38; red. sizes 34 and 30.
Reduced from $38.00 to $12..rs? each.
4 Broadcloth Eton Jacket Suits with white < ? th
vest, and trimmed with braid, biack. si/*- 40; ?e<l
size 38; jiliun, siies .14 and ;is Kedueed fr..in
$3o.<N> to $12.50 each.
1 Blue t hevlot Bt??n Suit, trimmed with fan 5
t?raid; size Reduce] from. $:10.00 to $12..*?0.
1 I mm Broadcloth Jacket Suit, satin-hiipd Jack
et; sire 30. Reduced fr?>m $25.(Mt to $lo.(*>
1 Plum Velvet Ilress. trltutn>sl with la-e au?1
silk and velvet braid; aize 38. Reduced from $??*. (??
to $32 50.
4 All-wool (louse Dresses. In checked effects;
silk yoke* and cuffs; si*** 38 ami Re
duced fr??m $25.00 to $lo.(ai each.
1 Light Blue Crepe de Chine I>rew. el:?l*..rate'v
til turned with laces; soiled; slae 36 Reduced
from $95.00 to $30.00.
Cloak Department.
1 Velour I>ong Cost, trimmed with bra 14 aod
Une*l with white satin; sire 38. Reduced fivrn
$K1 00 to $38.00
I Velour ixvng Coat, with Persian Ismh colisr
and cuffs; lined with white satin; size 30. Kc
ducd froiu $sh.(K? to $40.(Ml.
1 \ elour Cloak. length, trimmed with brattt
and lited with white satin; size 38. Redu?t*d from
$4S.(Hi io S20.00.
1 Blick Pcan de SoIp Silk Cloak, trimmed with
braid and lined with white s.it!nx, size 40. K*
dured fmui $48.00 to $20.Ki.
3 Tan Covert ( loth Coats. length; sly.es 3*
and 4' Reduced from $12.5<? to $7.5<i ea?-h.
2 Fan Covert Cloth Coats. "*4" leugrh. sire >
Redtic?d from $25.(n? to $10/mi each.
1 Gray English Twill Coat. V length iirc.t
with satin; size 34. Reduced from $30.00 t,. $is :?
aist and Wrapper Dept.
A lo of Fine White Waists, of tauti* hati?? e
and liadras. in assorted styles and ?izen, *1
greatly reduced prices.
A l>'t of Fine Silk Waists, white and coio e?:.
in assorted stjles and sizes, at greatly reduced
prices.
0 Cray Kiderdown Bath Ro|?e*; sizes n??. 38
and 4o. Reduced from $3.*,tf? t<> $2 ?h* each.
10 Flannelette Wrappeis. In blue j?nd wMtp ef
fe?^ts; sizes 30. 38 and 40. Reduced from $I.?h? t-i
50c. each.
2<? Flannelette Wrappers, in blue ?nd white ef
fects; all sizes. Reduced from $1.0t? to $1 ?n , . n.
Third floor. G st.
Misses' Department.
2o Girls' White Lawn liuimpes. trimmed u
lace, embroidery and tucks; sires 4. 0. and 10.
Reduced from $3.00 to $1.50 each.
1 Girls' Uld Rose Coat, winter weight, trimmed
with velvet; size 12. Reduced fnun $12 5" to $7.5o
1 Blue Kersey Si*mi-tittlng Coat. leogth,
trimmed with black velvet; size 10 Reduced
from $18.5o to $7.50.
4 Glils' Broadcloth ("oats, lined with satin
wine, green and blue; sizes s. 10. 12 and 14 lie
duced from $25.(Ml to $12.5o each.
4 Girls' Wool Presses, in assorted suies navy
blue and red; sires h, lo and 12. Reduced fr? ui
$15.(Si To $5.(H> each.
3 Girls' Blue Cheviot Reefers, lined *vJth red
flannel; sizes 0 and 10. Reduced from $l?Voi? r.?
$3.75 each.
3 Girls' W Inter Cog's, of blue ?*heviot and fsn?*y
mixtures; size 0. Reduced from $15.00 to $3 75 ?*.
20 Girls' Mackintoshes, assorted cize*. Re?iuced
from $4.00 to $l.ot? each.
Third floor. G st.
Japanese Department.
1 Decorated Japanese Syrup Jug, on atand. He
daeed from $1.B0 to $1.00.
25 Decorated Japaneae Ohlna Breakfast Plates.
Reduced from 96c. to 25c. each.
1 Large Japaneae Va?e. Reduced from $3J)0 to
$1.50.
1 doien Decorated Ramekina, on plate*. Reduced
from $4.00 to $3.00.
S L?W? B1u? Dwnrated On pa and Saucers. Re
duced from 80o. to 85c. eaeb.
Fifth floor, G at.
Faarmtiure Department.
1 Solid Mahogany Bureau, colonial design, duii
finish, wood handles. Reduced fioni $7o.(Si
{45.WK
1 Hnnds-ame Solid Mahogany Chiffonier, to mat ii
th? above Bureau. Reducetl from $02.oo t?? $4??
1 Mahogany Bureau. French design, daw feet,
shaped mirror. Reduced from $5o.(*i to $32.5(?.
1 Fine Mahogany Toilet Table, hand carved,
French logs, oval glass. Reduced from $4" ?h? to
$25.00.
1 Golden Quartered Oak Rocker, ne.it design,
saddle seat. Reduced fronj $8.50 to $4 05.
1 Women's Golden Oak Writing l?esk. lurge
drawer. French legs. Reduced from $13.5o to js
1 Solid Mahogany Reception Chair. ffii
Reduced fr??m $18.oo to $1o.(m?.
1 Mahogany Table, FVen**h ie^s. neatly i>?laMl
top, slightly damaged. Redu< ed fmm $25.ts? to
flo.95.
1 Solid Mahogany Seeing Table, with dr.-u*r.
lock and key. extension leaves and mpe l?*g- Re
duced from $20.0'.' to $10.00.
Sixth floor, G st.
1 Solid Mahogany China Closet. 3 shelve-, nearly
car\ed. Reduced from ?5(?.00 t?? $20.>i5.
1 Handsome Box Conch, oak frame. iusssl*e
Corinthian columns; dust-proof Uittorn. <*edar lined,
velour covered. Reduceti txom $,'t7."?4i t?? ?2.''?.(mi
1 Golden Quartered Oak China,Closet. to uiMi.n
the aln?\e Sideboard. from f'.n? to
$88.00.
1 Solid Mahogany China Closet, heavy Corinibnn
columns, full minor hack, solid mahogany shelrrs.
Reduced from $9".(ki to $49.35.
Seventh floor, ci st.
Clhaca Department.
1 Richly Decorated French China Chop Piat#.
Reduced fr<?m $1o.(mi to $5.(n?.
1 Richly De?*orated French China Cake Plate Re
duced from $2.5o to $1.50.
1 Richly Decorated French China Chocolate Put,
slightly damaged. Reduced from $2.50 to $1.29.
rt dozen Plain White Breakfast Plates. Rcdut d
from 75c. to 60c. dozen.
15 Plain White Covered Dishes. Reduced from
46c. and SOc. to 25c. each.
1 ti. zen Imported Decorated Oyster Plates. Re
duced from $4.oo to $3.
1 3-piece Imported Decorated Pudding s?*t Re
duced from $5.00 to $3 5o.
2 dozen Imported Decorated Dinner Plates Re
duced from $2.50 to $1.80 dozen.
2 lmj>orted Decorated Cracker .lars. Rcd.o-ed
from $2.00 to $1.00 each.
1 15-piece Imported Decorated Fish Set. Reduced
from $0.50 to $3.95.
1 Imported Decorated Celery Tray. Reduced fro-n
$2.25 to $1.25.
Fifth floor, G st.
Basket Department.
1 Sweet Grass Scrap Basket. Reduced from $1.78
to $1 25.
1 Fancy Straw Scrap Basket, reduced from $2.50
to $2.00; 1, reduced from $1.75 to $1.00; 1, re
duced from $2.00 to $1.25, 2. reduced from $1.00
to 75c. each.
3 Covered Birch Bark Baskets, reduced from
$1.00 to 25c. each; 3, reduced from 50<- to 15- ?*?.
6 Straw Hair Receivers. Reduced from 25c. to
15c. each.
3 Straw Whisk Holders. Reduced from 25<\ to
15c each
1 Handled Silver Basket. Reduced fr un $2.00 to
75c.
1 Lined Silver Basket. Reduced from i5? to 25c.
Fifth floor, G st.
Bed Department.
1 4i,4-ft. White Enameled Bed, *lth gilt trim
mings; very heavy. Reduced from $25.00 to $15.00.
1 4^j-ft. White Enameled Bed. with continuous
posts. Reduced from $15.00 to $9.00.
1 3^-ft. Heavy Whit? Enameled Bed. with con
tinuous posts. Reduced from H12.00 to $0.00.
1 4Vft H. & T. Mattress, made in two parts
and covered with g??Hi A. c A. tb king; siightlj
soiled. Ri?duced from $S.5o to $0.00.
1 41^-ft. Cotton Felt Mattress, made in two
parrs and covered with gotwl art ticking Reduced
from $12.50 to $8.00.
4 Feather Pillows, regular size, covered with
good- A. C. A. ticking Reduced from $1.5o to
$1.00 each.
Second floor, F St.
Housefernishong Dept.
24 StTaw Brooma. Reduced from 2Sc. to 15c. e?.
2 Wire Door Mala. Reduced from $1.50 to $1 00
each.
1 White Enatnelc?d Medicine Cabinet, shopworn.
Reduced fTom $3.75 to $2.25.
12 "Back Saving'' Dust Pans. Reduced from -oc.
t012?Sanlfary Paper Dusters. Redu<*ed from 16c. to
6c each
2 "Yankee" Gag Heate* Reduced from $1.00 to
35c each
3 Bread SUcers Reduced from 20c. to
2 Copper-bottom Wash Bollera. denied. K>-duced
from $2.00 to $1.25 eacb.
2 Heavy Tin Flab Boiler*. Reduced from $1 Ot
^?1 Alcohol Lamp. Reduced from $2.00 to (5c.
12 package. Toilet Paper. Reduced from 40e. to
orft each
*1 Aluminum Sauce Pan. dented. Reduced from
761' Alnmlnam Preaerring Kettle, dented. Reduced
'r^Braaa^ Vienna Coffee Tot. Reduced from $3.00
t0l*Nlckel-plated Drip Coffee Pot. abopworn. Re
duced from $6.50 to >2.00.
1 Brass 5 O'clock Tea Kettle, shopworn. Reduced
from $3.00 to $2.00.
1 Enameled Ware Tea Tot. Reduced from $2.B0
to $1.28.
2 CoDDer-plated Steel Kettlea. reduced from )1.(5
to $1.25 "ach; 2. reduced from $140 to $1.16 eacfc.
Fifth floor, Ker?lth at.
Woodward & Lothrop.

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