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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1906, Image 10

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Word was received here today that at a A
largely attended meeting of the Civic Bet- in
terment Association in Chicago Sunday reg
evening the action of Advance Tent of ele<
Reohabltes of tills city In relation to the sta
army "canteen," as given in The Sunday rat
Star, was unanimously indorsed by that as- Cot
cociation. The statement was made that at't
while the members of Advance Tent did '
m/-.? ? v,. .: - nooJMnn hf'Ci
nv?v icvcur iiuiii iiicii airuvnttoi. ^won?v?.. I
against the use of strong drink, they did j ant
oppose tiie enactment of a law which had 8ar
resulted in the military posts and camps in "Ia
this country being surrounded "by low WO]
dives, 'blind tigers,' " and similar resorts 's
where "vile decoctions, variously termed "le
whisky. Kin," etc., are dispensed to the sol- ca*
diors, making of them habitual drunkards ?.r?
and violators of the law an 1 military disci- "'JjJ
pline, and that "these places are being ..jy
operated under the law and its protection." J
A Rechabite of long standing said today J e 1
that the members of Advance Tent, who
had followed the biblical injunction which
advises the choosing of the lesser of two
----- . . . . . StiO
evils, had taKen anotner step in organizational
progression which would mark the ?v
order as one which follows along liberal
lines. lie added: SO!
"The first ste.p in this direction was taken J1
when High Chief Ruler Wayne W. Cordell
made plain the purpose of the organization '
to keep aloof from the prohibition proposl- s?c
tion, as advocated by the Anti-Saloon reJ
League and other similar associations, and dei
to adhere to moral suasion as the means of or<
saving mankind from the curse of strong
rtilnk. The cry of fanaticism has too long remarked
the course of temperance societies bl
and temperance individuals and movements, sa<
and hampered their work of saving men A
and women. ter
"The cry of fanaticism bas too long made for
the work of temperance unpopular. Such is
action as that taken by High Chief Cordell ind
ag;iinst political prohibition and by those lea
members of Advance Tent who said the A
army canteen was the lesser of two evils del
has done more to broaden the work of La
Rechabism and bring men of broad, lib- Ad
eral views into its tents than anything else an
that has been done since the order was in- St<
etituted. It is not a question of favoring erf
the drinking of intoxicants at either a S
'canteen' or a low drinking resort where dri
ll<iuld poisons are sold, but It Is one of Hi
minimizing the evil, and all but men of ier
narrow vision thus regard It." pa
Mr. Williams' View.
Mr. Charles Williams, who subscribes him- an
self "A Rechabite," writes to The Star that ?ei
"the question of merit ns to the canteen
does not enter into the argument for the
neciiaone uruer as u uouy or a.s an liiuiviu- (qj
lial, for the pledge we assume is to 'abstain ins
from all intoxicating liquors and do all we
can to put down the traffic.' Rechabites
advocating the canteen are breaking the
obligation they assumed.
"X therefore contend, and I am not alone
In voicing the contention against such action
as members of Advance Tent took upon
this matter. It is contended by many Rech- ?
abites that we are solely a moral suasion gre
order, and have no right to mix in politics she
In trvinir tn thA mnnilfflfMirp H nri
sale of intoxicant?, but here a tent of the '
order goes and advocates the sale. It Is
wrong, and they therefore stand open for obj
censure." res
Question to Be Debated. Mu
It is understood that the question as to
whether the canteen should be restored is to t'er
be debated a few evenings hence before the Ke
membership of Eagle Tent, of which Mr. we'
Williams is a member. On the affirmative
Bide, it is said, will be men who have served j^ic
in the army, and truly believe the restora- der
tion of the canteen "will be for the best in- yet
terests of humanity, law, order and mill- R
tary discipline." and that, "stripped of all the
; ^ . . f ?Via mnts* Ko. PV,,
? cbi?sc ui iaiiaii< ism, 111c vjuv^iiuij uiuoi uv v>ii?
decided in the affirmative." aec
? of
James W. Henning Lost Millions Since firs
April Last.
A dispatch from New York says: James pai
TV. Henning. who came to tills city from Coi
Louisville a dozen years ago with a small
fortune inherited from his father and of'
bought a seat on the stock exchange, went o'e
to the wall yesterday. On 'change he was 'I
famous as a plunger and as one of the expert
traders employed by the Standard Oil
crowd. thf
No statement of his assets or liabilities mo
was Issued yesterday, as is customary tk*
after a failure, one of the reasons being
that practically the only one hurt was
Henning himself. Last night it was an- ..
t Vi ?i t frlfmla u*prt< r?r?mlr?ar tn hlc
assistance and that he would probably be Ml?
able to resume business in a few days. The
friends are supposed to be Standard Oil
Henning was the sole member of the firm ^
of J. \V. Henning Co. of No. Ill Broad- /
way. Formerly his brother, Samuel C.
Henning, was a member of the firm, but
the speculative pace set by James W. was
Bo swift that Samuel C. withdrew and, hav- r.
ing a seat on the stock exchange of Ills fr?
own, opened offices at No. 4t> Wall street.
Was Worth Millions. Re
Up to a few months ago James Henning
had a fortune of between |J,(XJ0,000 and 0f
f4.<??.(XiO. Some of It he invested in real A
estate, but most of it he kept in quick as- Su
sets ready for immediate use in his deals. Ch
When he thought he was right on a certain Md
stock there was practically no limit to his Me
daring. He frequently sold short or went tor
long of a single stock up to 50.000 shares op<
and at times as high as H).000 shares. In Sir
these latter deals a fluctuation of a single Co
point meant a profit or loss of $>50,000, and cis
ten points meant $NOO.OOO. f
Last April Mr. lienning was long of a rec
huge block of St. Paul stock, said to be Me
between 70,000 and hO.iiOO shares. The San wa
Francisco earthquake, which shook the life 1
out of the stoek market, piled up losses Pr<
Hgainst him which required more than aft
$1,000,000 to settle. Fil
That was his first crippling blow, and he Ni
met a succession of them through the sum- prt
mer and fall. He %vas long of the market wil
last week when the Bank of England i
boosted its discount rate to ?! per cent, and del
in the big slump of Friday and Saturday of
morning he suffered heavily. One of the coi
stocks he was long of was Heading, which ses
slumped more severely than any of the poi
others in the bear drive. Just before the th<
close Saturdav he turned hear and in an C
effort to recoup, sold short, expecting the Oe
decline to continue Monday. Instead an up- th?
ward reaction set in and he was "whip- of
sawed." his
Two years ago, when Mr. Henning was th<
sailing smoothly along on the top wave of ?
prosperity, he bought a racing stable, pay- W1
ing fancy prices for several horses. His J
stable was small, but select, and was sup- be<
posed to contain nothing but winners. wh
The racing regulars welcomed the Staqd- clt
ard Oil broker. He was dubbed a "boob," He
which is a synonym for J'angel," but ia ^
conferred only upon Wall street men who Mi
become afflicted with the racing craze and w''
are willing to spend huge sums to gratify Pa
it H?nnTno,'G hAra^c J
>. o " >>v> svb v*v > v?wi?v? JJVVUiiai ~
tricks. Whenever he bet large amounts on
them to wi:? they would run second. When Me
he thought they were ripe for the place they ev<
finished third. When he was morally cer- 1
tain they would "show" they finished
fourth. Once In a long time they would ms
win, but usually he would Just come within ?'
inches of inflicting a killing upon the bet- '
ting ring. mc
His Social Aspirations.
Henning bought a fine place at Tuxedo
and entertained extensively there. His ^
next-door neighbor was Howard Page, general
traffic manager of the Standard Oil W?
Company. Henning married Miss Susie tei
Merrlwtather of Shelbyville, Ky., a famous Ca
beauty of the Blue Grass state. fc,
It was declared yesterday that had Mr.
Henning been able to use his real estate **
linMlnvu his fwilnro wnulH hnvo h<^on avort. DU
e<i He owns property In East and West m<
H7th streets. In 51st street between 5th and he
Madison avenues and on Broadway. dr
Ills lawyers, Nicoll, Anable & Lindsay, le<
issued a brief statement, which said: on
"A. number of Mr. Hennlng's stock ex- Nt
change friends have offered to come to his on
assistance, and negotiations are pending bli
which he expects will enable him to resume ag
? ]
Oeorge C. Bell, a wealthy citizen of Cha- ctt
grin Falls, Ohio, near here, lost a valise on
containing $48,000 worth of negotiable bonds Ca
while coming into this city on a suburban an
car late Saturday night. Another valise al- ba
moat like his was left in its place by a tw
?t ranger who sat close to Ball. tei
t a state conference of the D. A. R., held
Montana recently, an election for state
ent was held. Mrs. C. H. Moore was rented
to serve for a second term. It Is
ted that the election will have to be
ifled or confirmed by the Continental
igress in April, but it is also said such
ion Is pure'y perfunctory- Re-ports show,
s stated, that Montana affairs are In a
lthy condition, everything harmonioufv
i that two new chapters have been orlized
within the past few months, and
t there is a renewed interest in the
k and research of the society. This news
said to be gratifying to the officers of
national board, as it is thought to indle
that Montana, which was the "battle
iund" of A year ago, has forgotten any
erences that might then have existed,
he state conference of the D. A. R. of
nois was also held last week and rerted
Its state regent, Mrs. George A.
'he conference, which is said to have
;n one of the largest ever held in the
te. adopted resolutions commendatory
the work of the national society, these
r.g presented by Letitia Green. Steven1
Chapter of Bloomlngton, 111., and
animously adopted there as well as In
i state conference.
'he resolutions recited that from every
tlon of the country had come "glowing
>orts of the delightful harmony and evllt
prosperity at present existing in the
ler." and that they believed that this satactory
condition of affairs In the D. A.
had come about and been made possl
through "the ability, energy and selfjrlflcing
labors" of the president general.
Irs. McLean was indorsed for a second
m. Illinois thus started the ball rolling
Mrs. McLean as her own successor. It
said that other state confederences have
licated their determination to follow the
d of Illinois in this respect.
imong the receptions tendered the preslnt
general were those given by Mrs. A
wrence, state regent of Illinois; Mrs.
lal Stevenson, former president general,
d Mrs. Matthew T. Scott, sister of Mrs.
venson, and former vice president genii
of the D. A. R.
lis. McLean, on special invitation, ad?sped
the students of the Galesburg
eh School, while attending the state eon- *
ence there, and delivered an address on
triotlsm. She told the students, among
ler things, "tuat while we honor the
triots of the t evolution, we are also true
d ioyal to the heroes of our own aay nrd
deration. Lincoln w.;a the eon'*c-Hration
the heioes of this country."
Irs. McLean will attend the western conence
next we-k, And return to Wiihing1
in time for the November ooard meeti
of the D. A. R. ^
tchanics Leave for Panama?General T
and Personal Items. ?
everal mechanics who resided in Con- T
ss Heights while employed in the gun X
>p at Washington recently left here to "fr
ept positions In the Panama canal serv- T
The latest to leave the town with this 4,
ect in view is Charles Murphy, whose 4"
idence was on Nichols avenue. Mr. T
rphy has gone to Panama and his fam- X
will later Join him there. Another resi- ?fr
if who wpnt in the isthmus was PhilirL "f*
Ifer, who has been there a number of' 2
eks. Mrs. Keifer and children have left 4"
the same place. Louis I. Wrenn, a +
lder, who disposed of his property on T
:hols avenue with the intention, It 1s un- T
stood, of leaving for Panama, has not T
departed. X
ev. J. A. Gllfillan, officiating minister at X
Esther Memorial Protestant Episcopal A
apel. Nichols avenue, Congress Heights, 4<
lompanied by a company of young folks ^
the church, will go next Sunday to the j,
itrict almshouse, just occupied, In X
! southern district, south of this 4,
?rn, for the purpose of conducting the A
it religious exercises to be held there
ce the building has been occupied. The 4"
'Vices will laive yiace m unc ui me &uii -r
rlors. Mr. Edward J. Newcomb of the 4"
ngress Heights parish completed arrange- +
nts with Dr. P. G. Smith, who is in ?
irge of the institution, for the holding T
the meeting, which will begrin ab<5ut 1 T
lock. p.m. 2
'he recent installation of the officers X
cted to preside over the Christian En 2
ivor Society of the Congress Heights a
thodist Episcopal Church took place in 4<
edifice on Nichols avenue. The cereny
was conducted by James McCauley, +
! president of the society, assisted by j,
v. H. G. Spencer, the pastor of the
arch. Those installed were James Mc- 4.
uley, president; John Hanna, vice pres- 41
nt; Philip Magruder, secretary and 4<
asurer; Miss Maud Fowler, recording +
JLlico nV,alrmnn J*.
I rial ?> ( luisa ivav tin o vj v-v, viia.it man
kout committee; Herbert Talbert, chair- +
.n social committee, and John Hanna, 4<
ilrman prayer meeting committee. "T
lev. Willlard G. Davenport, the rector +
the Emmanuel Protestant Episcopal *
rish at Anacostia, and who Is In charge +
the local Episcopal chapel, officiated T
nday morning at XI o'clock in the Esther T
mortal Chapel, when he administered T
holy communion. Mr. Davenport also T
ministered the rite of infant baptism, "f
v. J. A. Giltlllan, the regular officiating T
rgyman, preached In the evening. There T
,s a meeting of the board of managers T
the chapel held the same day. T
innouncement Is made of the observance
nday next in the Methodist Episcopal X
urch at Oxon Hill, Prince George county, X
I., which is associated with the local ?
tliodist church and under the same pas,
of rally day, to be followed by the (<
?ning of revival services in the evening.
nilar services are contemplated for the
ngress Heights Church when the exer- [<
es are over at Oxon Hill. 4<
tev. William Long of Baltimore was a +
ent preacher in the Congress Heights 4"
thodlst Episcopal Church. His address T
s devoted to the subject of "Prayer."
'he Ladles' Guild of the Esther Memorial +
utestant Episcopal Chapel met yesterday T
ernoon at the home of Mrs. Samuel M. T
lius, corner of Philadelphia street and T
chols avenue, and discussed the ap- T
caching autumn festival that the society X
II manage. X
Irs Cora Burn Is in Atlantic City as a .
legate from Carnp No. 8, Patriotic Order I
Americans or mis place, to tne national J,
lvcntion of the order, which is now in I
iplon there. Mrs. Burn will make a re- X
rt to the camp in Congress Heights of +
1 proceedings at its meeting, November 8. +
)ftlcer Arthur Moffett, a member of the +
orgetown precinct, has purchased one of T
: Wahler houses In the new subdivision T
that name and has removed there with T
family. Kugene Skinner has purchased T
Murphy residence in the same place. *
'he new bridge spanning Oxon creek at T
leeler road was yesterday completed. T
oseph Howard, a young man who has X
;n absent for a year In Pennsylvania, T
iere he has been employed In various J
les, has returned to his home In Congress x
ights. I
f ra V ll<?a TT Pornnc nf Wocfmlncf cr T
I., has returned after a visit of ten days .l
th Rev. and Mrs. H. G. Spencer, Randle 4
rk. 4
arrangements have been made for a 4
eting of the official board of the local 4
thodist Episcopal Church tomorrow 4
snlng. 4
"he Young People's Benevolent Society 4
the Congress Heights Methodist Church 4
t recently with Miss Florence Pumphrey 4
4th street. 4
Irs. G. M. Martin has returned to Rich- 4
>nd, Va., after a visit to Mrs. E. J. New- T
nh on Nfirhnls Rvenue
Drowned While Escaping.
rhe body of Jesse Antell, a dredger, who ,
is drowned trying to escape from the oys- ?
schooner Tony Faust, of Tangier, Va., "
pt. Peter Williams, commander, was
und near this city by an oyster vessel .
d brought to Crlsfield, Md., yesterday for ?
rial. Coroner Thomas J. Wheaton sum- "
)ned a coroner's jury and an Inquest was ,
Id. A verdict of accidental death from ,
owning was given and the man was bur1
In the pauper cemetery. Antell was J
e of the crew of nine men shipped from
NT York city by Capt. Williams to dredge "
the schooner and was a German by '
th. He was about twenty-three years of )
e. .
Disguised as a coachman for a prominent ?
izen, Herman Thompson, a negro, who
Friday attempted to assault Callie Belle "
in, a white child, escaped lynching by "
med men, who have been scouring Ala- "
ma for him, and f<e is now serving a
enty-year sentence at Pratt mine* pent- '
itiar^. '
1 r
We will be pleased to show y
beautiful Suits and Wraps. We
doubly pleased to sell you some ol
Our rnrns of pvneripnred saleswom
fitters will .lend you every assista
their power in making a suitable sele
' ? '
Fnahiou's dictum is to the effect thai
to-date costume cannot.be quite coi
pretty chiffon ruff. You can get the
A pretty new-style hat with a Scot
Rob Roy ?and a decided Scotch al
vets of all colors, and la marked at
reasonable price of $4-98.
Shetland Flown for so many pretty
uses is to be found at the Art Dep
11c. a hank, or $1.25 a pound.
French Underwear, hand embroider
a particular fad with many dainty
mlse, with an embroidered scallop#
neck, and made of good muslin, is
from 38 to 40 for 69c.
In Jewelry garnets are the particular
mnmpn t "RpoiiHfnl nnrnot TjjvoHore
at prices ranging from $6.49 to $9.C
' Little folkH will appreciate a funny
1 toy in the shape of two performii
who do acrobatic stunts down a
wire. This imported toy is only 25c.
We've waists in wash or woolen materials
in the styles approved by fashion?and
quote the lowest prices. What
else could we do?
or black with small white
dots; pleated style; all sizes. U
A rare bargain at
grounds with black stripes and figures;
pleated to the bust; new <=?>?.
sleeves; fancy stock. Very /
good value at
WAISTS with embroidered panel down
the front; pleuted on each side to the
bust; tucked back; new ^ =,rk.
sleeves. Exceptional Sail D
offering at
in navy, brown or white; cluster tuck
lng with broad pleats between; tucked
i cuffs and stock; all sizes.
You'll find them here JJ On])
only at 0
1 fastened back or front
with fine tucking In /p'T) /Th/Ov
graduated style; new 5^ _ (I I)U 1)
tucked cuffs ^
all-over silk embroidered
front; eyelet design; new
tucked cuffs and stock; /*>/^ s/t
fasten tack-black or
white, and only v
Over a dozen style3 S1
AT ?
They're dainty?they're neat?
Not a pattern but what is ne
stitched or scalloped edjjes.
ing style has Venice edge wi
ter to match.
It's just such a lot of Top Collai
19c. or 25c. for. Special tome
First Floor?S. Kann, Sons S
* ?? ????? ?
that h;
ter, bound with silk mohair on
both ends. All-wool filled in pure
white. Sell at $8.50
* *+++++ ++++++ * ++++* +-H
A '
Toy land
wk all the
year round.
mb Ie mean
' 1
Our buy<
&. notes every ci
m, greatest and b
!?||^ the South. More than
jjjgWi which we cannot guar
rewlStt Gntlfllt"<
IV^UVWlk U>U11I Ikl
oewest n
$49.7S t<
P A TRULY regal gai
Jrk ve'vet suit, and 1
W tumes of this mate
derful. At the above rani
showing some exquisite an<
j. both chiffon velvets and ve
These include Etons,
nu r>iir Coats; all are elaborately
mi , some siIk braid. The moi
ivill hp velvets are beautifully flnl
F tVipm broidery.
i inern. <rjje SUbject of color
en and more and more a matter
every year seemingly color;
uce in beautiful in their lnfinit<
Ction. deep wine shades, rich
blues and others.
- t Artistic
ST /
u r
t the strictly upnplete
without a PSSf
:m for 98c. up to lSW
:ch name ? "The Vj/^
r is made of vel- _ * ' .
the exceedingly thousand piec,
Christmas gift Old Ivory-finish Al.
artment for only Figures, among th<
Barrie Lion, Panth'
ed. seems to be w?n<>.
Winged Victory am
women. A Che- favorite pieces?bu
?d edge around famous musicians,
offered in sizes noted women, etc.
This artistic statuar;
v e ?u_ Art Comoanv. an
lavumca ui tii? 7 ^ , ,
I mav be houfrht Ington for the his
i^may De bought anteed not to wai
new mechanical For ?
ig Punchinellos, We tried to postpon
double Inclined we know how rea
as Christmas gift
intend making a 1
4* to purchase.
The pieces of dec
dinner sets?and for
Some time ago we were asked b
We told them. Our figures wei
dainty pieces we've not seen.
handsomely decorated and deco
gold traced, including one olive
large bowl and six saucers pickl
to match. Regular- 50c C
ly $1.39. Special / VC. s^ap
18c. EGG CUPS, the new Bos- "sed
ton shape; can also do usea "f51
as sherbet cups, as- 35c. h
sorted decorations. Spe- *9 ? bord
clal / W. Spec
iii ? ii
wiss embroidery
.LARS rea
o This i:
or tak
-and always in style. Think
:w. Choice of hem- look w
A particularly pleas- prices
th medallion in cen- We furi
any tii
rs as you'd gladly pay Drop u
>rrow at 9c. repres<
k Co. Third F
as good as though "l5ouj
its ? that were not inspected at the
id any holes. These Blankets are as
14 < /?H _ 1 1 J
ter; au-wooi nuea, uuunu uu
both ends; borders. Sell at $5.50
r..w.. ?-.? ,f..t,/f. ^ w
to cornince lai
W ? TL ? _rlL _j
exclusive oigo-i
anetualed in p
*?e stocks offer a i
anywhere fron
er keeps in constant tc
lange of the fickle D;
iest selection, in the mc
this, the workmanship is carefully ex
antee to give satisfactory wear,
? in the Faultle
uodeis, cfic
0 $150 $19.7
rment is the new rmATT OR T\
:he rage for cos- TP I n
:rial is really won- 11 [iese' .
se of prices "we are lent hnis
\ effective models in tailor gives to t
lveteens. most fastidious I
Blouse and Pony kind.
trimmed wit"h hand- Beautiful broa
re expensive chlfton and those elabor
ished with hand em- velvet. Plaids ai
fective without
becomes every year cheviots In ever
of deep study, and The range of s
3 are more exquisitely Prince Chap. P<
3 variety: Browns, fitting, %-length
greens, handsome tight- fitting coat
able. Every moi
and onniainnieiniltal
21c. to $9.
terra cotta,
Belgian aod
alabaster wear.
?s of this beautiful ware In this notable
Y and TERRA COTTAS of beautiabaster
ful heads, figures and other
5m the artistic designs. Pipe racks,
er. The pieces for dens, etc.
, The
1 many BELGIAN WARE in the exsts
of quieite two colors, giving
poets, striking sunlight and firelight
V Is the product of the Boston Plastic
d Is well known to the people of Washrh
trrarlp of the ware. It Is fully guar
sh off when cleansed.
Christmas gifts..
e this sale until nearer the Holidays, as
lly frantic Is the demand for these pieces
:s. We couldn't arrange this, and if you
present of this kind tomorrow is the time
ice sale <
orated china in this s
.1 . i.i ?
' tnat reason iney rc mu
y the owners of a factory as to how
e large and prices were scaled to lo
Vou'll like this china for your ow
shapes, assorted decora- JSc
CELERY TRAYS, the V IffifSu 4
re shape; very
iai de.cora.t.1.ons:.. 119c.
POON TRAYS, effective COc. SUGAR
ration. Useful also for PITCHERS,
! dishes or for fl /f>i_ Dresden dec(
es. Special 11 *UC. Special, per I
AKE PLATES I assorted ?o pworni,
'?s and decorations; also eluding choco
as bread plates. saucers to n*
'al in the celeb
OT CAKE DISHED, with china: differ
er decorations. (1 g? flower decora
lal 11 ?>C? Special, per
Furniture Books mew
upholstered by
ire needs reupholstering now anc
;r "worn" or not, as a sanitary prec
/*o rnotc
b d3 unpuiidiii da Having iiiv vai^vvo
ing other housecleaning measures,
how much nicer odd pieces of furniti
rith new covers?and a coat of varnis
are surprisingly low.
lish estimates, and call for the furni
me indicated.'
s tNline, or telephone, and we will hi
entative call and give estimate,
loor?S. Kann, Sons & Co.
y\yt in the regular way.
mill, but sold "as is." After we got
? good as perfect, except irregular bor
quarter, white; positively allwonl
warn, nicelv bound and with
.. r, 4
borders; regularly
? ?. w..w. XiXU
shinjton's fashic
[M/ifl/ft Aimll'/oiMffliitmiti
)iL daw Vy/ luLlLvuiL gUULMU
alitj, style nl
spleodld raoge for
n $10.00 to $150.0<
>uch with the pulse of
i r t
ime s iancy. in consi
>st exclusive styles you
amined, and not a single piece of ma
issfly modeled Tlh
>th suits,
5 to $100 $
dADE exactly describes * ip]
"hey have the same excel- ||
h that a high-priced man
he ararments aesUrned for the wrap.
eaders of fashion among man- you.
dcloths in severely plain models, colorli
ately trimmed -with braid and price,
ad checks which seem most ef- every
trimming, and worsteds and other
y desirable shade and pattern. EA
styles is truly bewildering:? made
my coats, Etons, 22-inch tight- portec
tight-fitting and full-lengt'n enouj
s. and all are equally fashion- word,
iel shown is exclusively our own. cannt
Rich, rare and re
and remarkable in
It pays to buy good silks. You'll
does not necessarily mean that yoi
mean that you should buy of a rel
ties are unquestionable.
> PLAID EFFECTS are two of the prettiest
new silk fabrics offered. These
are all In solid colore. The plaid or
stripe is formed by a raised Plisse effect.
Nothing can be imagined more
dainty than these for evening gowns.
"1 o ue nan ncic umy, in m- -n - jj i?
all colors, at, a yard, II ? xL TV
11.00 and
latest silk craze for evening gowns.
In beautiful Persian and floral effects.
No one else can or will show such a
collection as we offer.
$L50 to $2.50 yd.
First Floor?S. Kann, Sons & Co.
ale are kinds you'll n<
re in demand.
much of this decorated ware we cc
west notch. We've this decorated
n use?or to give away. Come whi
20c. EGG DISHES, th<
article for shirring: e
N neat decorations. A
3 rafflEf, Jj very useful article
?y Carlsbad china, tlntei
ration and flowers.
iNn CREAM Special
Carlsbad china,
>rat:on. 18c. BREAD AND Bl
>alr PLATES, pink I
ATE SETS, in- ^??ratlon- sPecla>
ilate jug an(j six p
latch; these are
rated Warwick $1.00 ORANGE BOW
ent tints and inch size, with two
it!on. <? J] handles; assorted
set... 11 w'V decorations. Special
+ J.
SI.50 i
1 then,
:aution. A H
cleaned au. 1
jre will We've not more thai
h. Our be early.
Women's Lisle Threa(
ture at in boot patterns with
m1 T !tiKlno/*lin/-1 Ro
oiau v_/ 11un.av.11w1 i tci
ive our All full regular mack
Choice tomorrow, a
First Floor?S. Kani
To be sure, they repre
them our blanket expert put them th
ders or small oil spots. Come blanke
quarter; half wool- and half cotton
; finished with the appearance
of an all - wool
blanket; worth $4. (t* /fls Q
Sale price, pair.
+ ?-4
The Virginian, 44c.
Bon i see the piny before readi&R th?
book. It Is but one of the many popular
copyright Action we sell at 44c. Get
list of titles in our Book Section?t!tW?l
ii leaders tlai}'
site m I
) iu.vwiii. v j
price. j
selection |
0. J | .
fashion and quickly f
equence we have the I
will find anywhere in |
terial enters into our garments, $
Be latest note in |
winter coats, |
10 00 tn $150 I
* vr v v ? V m V v ^
F1ERE is every style to selcct from $
here, from the practical tourist coat T
up to the most exclusive evening +
and in a profusion that will simply amaze J
The Tourist Coats are made of handsome T
s, plaids, and stripes in both light and dark T
1KB. They are extremely moderate In T
Black Broadcloth and Kersey Coats In I
style Imaginable, some plain tight fitting, X
a elaborately braided. iL ?
AENING COATS are in beautiful colors, }?
of handsome broadcloths, some few im- ?
i lace wraps among the lot. All rich +
;h to please the most fastidious. In a +
you can scarcely express a wish that we J
>t fulfill, and at prices astonishing-ly low. ?
^ 1
JLilKv |
liable in quality, |
i iowness 01 price, | +
be better satisfied in the end. This *
1 must pay a steep price, but it does ?
iable house. Our prices and quali- T
SATIN ANGLAIS, 36 Inches wide, a H>
charmlng fabric for evening' waists ?j? '
and tea gowns. It Is exclusive with us; *
can be seen here only. The most y
brilliant example of the d? fl
dyer's and finisher's art. H zlrj +
All shades, at, a yd J
that will wear and give satlsfaction.
The price is only a fraction j,
more than that of the loaded kinds. X
An explanation of the great advan- J*
tage to you in buying our guaranteed $?
pure-dye silk in preference to others 4*
claimed to be as good will surprise
you. Let our salesmen enlighten you.
18 Inches wide to 43 inches, at 4*
$1.00 to $1.49 yd. I
d china. j
ot get in the regular Z
I Third Floor. | T
. . j
>uld use if the price was right. J .
ware now?and prettier or more J
le variety is largest! T
t fines^t T
i deco- 25c. CUPS AND SAUCERS In J
A.A.C solid tinting. Colors are pink, X
" green, maroon und X
Vpl Innr fl a 1 ^ <1 ^ ^ J
JTTER lined. Special 11 ?/%C. +
Dresden 75c. and J1.00 FOOTED COM- j
H (fijr? ports; all deco- 7
Uh>W? rated. Sizes C in., 7 X
In. and 9 in. Choice... ?5>C* Jj.
Syracuse china; fes- T
toon decoration. Spe- q 4
+ +
opera length X
TT IT TT *\ W tim
r soc. I
i a hundred pairs of these?so T x
J Hose in pink, blue, gold, nile, +.
fancy tops and fancy stripes; J
lbriggan. +
; and in opera lengths. X
pair, 50c. T
i, Sons & Co. f
^"7 ss^ % .11 I /^l ?
1MTS |
iDlo I
sent "run-of-the-mill" |
? n mn tAnl/ Anf oil -?
1 Li a 1 llis^vcuvit IUVI\ *_?ui an T"
t-buying tomorrow.
quarter. Extra heavy and made j
of finest cotton, with heavy t
fleece; blue or pink borders; * ?
i '
W.-W.-W.-W. -W W.W. W..W..W. W .W..W. W..W-.W. W W. W-.

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