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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1906, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1906-10-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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I The Pa
r ? >
!j? Evening
? It's a rare chance to b<
3> tractively braid trimmed and
1 White, black, gray and tan h<
X> $11.98 f
& Ladies' and Children's "
X and pleated skirt. Gray, grt
| $5 for $7!
X '% ^
3: $3.69 for $2.2
j> If there's not one of the
j! the $5 Corsets at $3.29 or the
? trimmed front and back witl
| Samples at 98c.
a Worth up to $2.25.
A Gowns, Skirts, Corset Covt
A Drawers and Chemises, of finest na
w sook, trimmed with best wash la
y and embroideries. "Drummers
Y samples of summer undergarment:
X ^
?f . T V
< > 1 lie most comtorting i t
!! 50c for ladies' and children's
) | cotton and lisle, in plain and 1
< >
< ? Buster Brown S \'eaters. closely?
? edjjes; double-breasted front, bras;
' waist: red and navy: 1 to 7 years;
< , School Aprons of white India 1
< , styles: embroidery, tucked and 1
< . ming; sizes 2 to 14 years; 50c value
<
it $1.98 for $3.5
'' Milliners will be here?.
I ,
31 every one of these 144 Plum
' ' ...:n c.,,1 \\ruciioL- rI
< UI > ill 111 1U > V 1 11 Lv , 1 ?uiv_ rv, VII
i *
; ; Brown. $3.50 Plumes for !
! Tomor
J ; The Millinery Departnne
< milliners will he less busy th
J i to order a hat?an opportum
J ; next Sunday.
< , 2S Tomorrow, in\
\ ^ ' . stead of $2.50.
< > for be?t of new Hoods and at
| I Flats, of brlRht-flnlsh felt. In
' ' In black and all color3. 75
t Real Kid QIov
"Best of the Best.
' I It's the greatest wondei
\) ?how we can save you so m
' I Best of best?black gloves a
J ! with the black gloves here.
; also here. $2 instead of $2.5
JI button; $3.25 instead of $3.5c
| Headquarlte
The secret can be told n
' was issued: "Neck Ruffs are
. I headquarters." The chief of
| that order, but I've worked h
4 whether reckoning by quant
, , Six best possible styles of Bli
< ? Liberty Silk Ruffs, extra
< > full find with generous ends, ofl
? > are to be only
" | Chiffon Neck Ruffs, newest stj
't | In white, black, violet, brown, na
, , green, sky. rose, with rib- ffi fl |
,, bonends. Good valueat$1.08. *" * '
J "Marquesette" an
\ "Marquesette"jis being
! ! inches wide, here at only $
J fects are very beautiful. V
< >
* * & 11 (Tlsfft >arJ for new
, , ^ tl Satln 8 t r 1 p e
J | Plaid Silks, that make up
, , charmingly. Ask about
> them of one of the exj
| yerta here.
' ' ?IQC. >'arJ f?J the qua!
i ? ity or BiacK rar'
| feta selling elsewhere at
4 . $1. Note?Guaranteed, anil
< > 8f> inches wide.
* t
:: For One I
::
Warranted Wi
> ? Women's "Featherboi
11 > Such bargains as these
' ' tables are now daily attrac
? > Tables are making me a d
ij; Housekeepe
ijj Go to fourth tloor for
?? $1.50 pair. Only 89c pair
! ' Only $1.49 for Bonne Fern:
< . 18c yard for 25c Den
' ' Basement ]
I Cedar Tub9, usually 49c
Wash BenohPS. usually 49c
Curtain Stretchers, usually 79c...
Ironing Boards, usually 49c
The Pala
lais Ro;
Coats^a^Onl^^OjOO.
; able to buy a Best Broadch
satin lined throughout, and p
?re, in all sizes.
or^i^oo_Twee^^uits.
Prince Chap" Suits, with satii
:en, brown and mixtures, in all
>0 to $115 Garments
sts and Tailor-made Skirts.
The Waists are b?
and lingerie effects; c
light blue, pink, lavend
KyN Some are trimmed w
laces, making them woi
(|*3j The skirts are best
? * garments, of Panama,
mixed cloths.
5 Corsets. 25c
Sample Corsets to fit you at !
$i Corsets at 62c. The 50c C
1 best laces, run with silk ribbo
$2 Gowns, 61
Cozily Warm Garn
'rs- The new Flannelle Night
plain colors and stripes; a
, these best of new gowi
s. for tomorrow only.
Jor^oc^Oneita^Suits^nd^^i
idergarments?these Fleece-lin
i sizes. The Stockings at 35c
ace effects; smallest to extra 1
Four 1'argain Spots for Moth
-knit worsted, with Douna tn
s buttons, belt at an<i r
$1.50 value yot trlmm
lnen. Hubbard and waist Be
lemstitehed trim- and nr
aSVC and li
0 Ostrich Plum<
ind other patrons are advis<
es will be sold tomorrow. Ear
reen. Gray, Cardinal, Light B
?1.98. When before or again!
row Will Be the Time to Have
nt is to be dotted with truly ari
an later in the week. Tomor
e time. The weather is going
for the regular $1 25C
Felt shapes, small
id large, with velvet bind- 50c;
g, black and all colors, slngli
c only for tomorrow. velve
es, $2.00, $2.75,
?to brother-merchants and t<
uch in the cost of the best Loni
re the test, and it's a treat to fi
Of rniirse. white and the nc
o for 8-button; $2.75 instead
> for 16-button.
rs for Neck Rtu
o\v?because we are away ahe;
: to be specialized the coming
this department said this morn
ard and am fully ready to pt
ity, variety, quality or price."
ick Black Liberty Silk Ne
with full ends, very good
not to be duplicated elsewhere
at less than $2.25...
les Maline Neck Ruffs, in
,vy, with colored chenille dots,
=;((> with black chenille dots.
Really worth $3.50
id Other Fashionabl
and Trimmings.
much used for evening go\
1.50 yard. Some of the shad
Vhite, blacl<7 grays, navy and
/jlQf yard for the Palais
Royal's 50c Black
and Colored Taffeta Silks
?a special crice for to
morrow only.
$11 Of4 yard for sood
32-inch Broadcloths.
Only $1.50 yard for
the famous No. 1003
Broadcloth. $1.75 yard
for best Chiffon Broadcloth.
Black and all the
best colors.
)ay===A!I $11.
A snerial nrire fnr tnmi
! Nearly one hund:
$i are here. Choice c
widths of Bands, Me<
Venice and Oriental ai
here to choose from, a
1 yard, for tomorrow or
I ning tomorrow morni
| 22c_and
| Only for tomorr
Veiling, in all colors;
These are new Hems
ishable Dress SI
rce" at 4c yard.
are only found on those 'wa
ting a host of delighted visit
? - 1 - - MM J T M A*rA?* foil
laiiy V lol LL/i t <L11U x ll^VVi i
it's List of Barg
best Brussels Effect Lace Cu
for $i Dotted Muslin Curtai
me Arabian Curtains.
lims. ioc^ard^jfoi^
lap. ioceachfori
Floor for Washday Needs as
.38c Clothes Baskets, usually
Clothes Hampers, usually
,<mw Clothes Wringers, usually
.49c Mrs. Pott* Irons, usui
,38c set
is Royal, *
yaL L
3th Coat, at- \
>ay only $20. 11 b2
l-lined jacket ] Kn) J * sr*
' S'ZCS* | ^
silk, lace /| en
:ream, white, II It th^
er and black. /I j I | \ ft
ith exquisite / W j 1) I \ \ '' Sm
-th up to $15. |J| 11 I jlj ;; ss
man-tailored ifr j| ||i J J
! Ho
. 3; sti
ft**.** C(fhy* r9 iO>Tl7Alt*<3 ??!
11<U>U IL VVIl C*? O
A Stl
$1.69 instead of $2.25 there may be among v Re
Dorset Covers at 25c are of fine nainsook, X
ns. All sizes. X 1
X
3>c. $11.50 Wrappers, 98c. | <*?
ients. The^New^Effects. y ^
Gowns, In Th* n<?^ Autumn-Winter Wrappers V W
? . . of percale and flannelle. In good V rt
8 washing colors; lined to waist and ?
ns. at (K>o full ruffle on skirt. 08c Instead of I R1
$1.50. X Gi
?.
: for the Stockings. J. Cc
??X no
ed, Swiss-ribbed Union Suits. 39c instead of y
include light, medium and heavy weight & Hi
arere sizes. %
< XT
ers of Children. ? Rj
j> yj
ildren's Dresses and Sailor Suits, of cashmere, serge Y ^
lovelty mixtures; braid, button, lace and silk ei 4tQ t
ed; rt style*; sizes, 4 to 14 years; 13.50 value.. X jj
ar Skin. Astr .khan and Cloth Coats, in plain oolors < ur
llxtures; braid, fur and emblem trimmed; lined > ho
iterlined; sizes, 1 to 8 years; some worth )3.00.A ^
^ _ _ | J4i
^^Ha^Iad^^Order.
istocratic bargain spots tomorrow and the ]
row will be the season's most favorable time ? ye
to clear, and many will want a decent hat for a
I It' Tt
for Natural Wings a yard for Mlt* T to
llnery Ribbons; the < j,a
in all colors, usually scarce and much-wanted 4 f.
only 50c for large Imported Plaid Ribbons; Y
, of ca I ?
t; usually 750. wld?. , L |n|
??????????????????A ajb
$3.25. tgrQ | 2
" II
5 our patrons | ?
shades; are ^
X bo
iffs at $1 to $10.50. I |
id of all competition. Months ago the order ? aCr
autumn and winter, and this store is to be > he
ling: "I was a bit worried when I received $
ove the Palais Roval to be headauarters. ru
I8U
hit
th
th
A
to
tri
en
ar
*
n?
(t
2
Shadow Plaid Suitings, ? ..
especially adapted for Jiv TJ
skirts. Have you a coat
su
Stripe and Black On?ck ^^^^HfafSKEgg^ ? at
Suitings; in attractive P<
color combinations. BBMH"*"T** , , ??
,00 Laces at 89c. i: i
Y 4*
orrovv^onljr. \ \ ^
red different styles and widths of Laces at ! ]
>f 18-inch All-over, 45-inch Nets and various \ J 1*'
iallions and Festoons. White and Cream o *'e
id Black Silk Chantilly and Venice Laces are J J
11 in newly beautiful effects, 89c instead of $1 <[ Ch
ily. A special sale and grand display, begin- \ t s?
ng" to
^ftSc^foj^oc^nd^J^c^/eilings^ ? to
ow?39c for the new 50c Chiffon ClotK if *?.
r? 1? tt.ji. .*/ s- 1 * w
uoc iui tuc mauc v ens, i/2 yarus lung. A> on
titched Veils with large velvet spots. ?>
tiields, All Sizes, 6c Pair, i: ,
CumsrijDress^iel^ < > v
iy back "Magnet Tables." These first floor I tr
ors. Said a lady yesterday: "Your Magnet J| ?<
to find best of bargains on them." < > m
aim Spotsl JJfflL |1 I f
rtalns, at $1.15 instead of If J | j}j
ns with goffered ruffles. j;
a^^Silkoline^ jjj ceITY !! B
9c Photo Frames . |1* | | <*
jiouows: # 1 iwu *i
19c 38c Smoothing Irons, 4 to 10 lbs. '
J1.25 ?96c Per lb 2Kc ? >
$1.50..$1.25 100 Hardwood Clothe# Pln? .80 ' ' b<
illy 96c Wash Boards, usually 25c, 35o and ! | oa
680 60o, for tomorrow, 19o, 24o and 88c. , ( ot
LISNER, G and 11th. \\\
EGRO BAPTISTS MEET If
nnTAI. SESSION OF XVAHOXLI- ?
CAL COUNCIL.
!"he annual session of the National Negro
ptlst Evangelistlcal convention of Amer- b
i opened at 12 o'clock today at tha a
mopolltan Baptist Church, 708 O street o
rthwest. with a luncheon to the dele- v
tes and officers of the convention. b
it 2:90 o'clock the business meeting: was <3
tied to order by the president. Rev. Simon ?
W. Drew, and the opening hymn, "Blest h
the Tie That Binds." followed. Devo- 8
nal exercises were conducted by Rev.
muel LUtleJohn of Missouri. Rev. Rob- 1
; H. Walker of Newark. N. J., preached h
a introductory* sermon. 8
'he rest of the program for today is: c
irollment of delegates and appointment v
committees. Annual address by the
esident. Recess to 7:80 p.m. Prayer
>etlng conducted by Mrs. Julia Palmer,
iv. J. Woodward of Ohio presiding. Welm?
address by Dr. William Tlndall, repre- "
iting Commissioner Macfarland of the o
strict of Columbia. "Bar." by Lawyer j,
W. Scott; "Press," by Editor Calvin v
ase of the Bee; "Methodist Church," by
iv. R. R. Robinson, president of the Na- a
nal Christian Congress of the United li
ites; "Professional." by Prof. Jesse Law?;
"Women Department," by Mrs. Rotta
Lawson; response by Rev. W. H. y
akes. Rev. George W. Drew of Indiana, r
!V. Wines, jr., and others. r
Officers of thi finnvenHnn. f
["he officers of the convention are: Presint.
Rev. Dr. Simon P. W. Drew,-vice presi- a
nu, Rev. Dr. W. H. Perry. New Jersey; J
tv. D. J. Bullock,North Carolina;Rev. J. A. c
lies, A. M., Massachusetts; Rev. Dr. Geo. A
. Drew, Indiana; Rev. Dr. G. T. Lopg. J
innsylvnania; Rev. G. H. Turner, Virginia: !
:v. Dr. J. Woodward, Ohio; Rev. P.
land, Virginia; Rev. W. H. K. McMullen,
>orgia; Rev. Dr. W. T. Brooks, Kentucky; I
>v. T. Wright, Maine; Rev. Dr. 8. Walker, e
innectlcut; Rev. Dr. Louis Morris, 1111- 1
Is; Rev. Dr. J. Washington, Vermont: 0
;v. Dr. J. Wisher, Florida; Rev. Dr. S.
ttlejohn. Missouri; Rev. H. Stewart, New
amxpshlre; Rev. Dr. W. Beecher. South
irollna; Rev. Dr. B. J. Dixon, Mississippi; t
?v. Dr. George W. White, Nebraska; Rev. j
Jones, Tennessee; Rev. N. Brown, j
lode Island; Rev. Dr. W. H. Frank, W?t
rginla: Rev. A. Latin. Cuba: Rev. Dr.
Langston, Alabama; R?v. Dr. J. W. '
ashln-gton, Montana; statistician, Rev. A. 6
Strothers, District of Columbia.; treaser;
Rev. G. W. Bailey, New Jersey; J
me and foreign mission board. Rev. 8. P.
. Drew, ?hairman; Rev. James A. Coles. 1
assachusetts; Rev. Solomon Pollard, *
iryland, treasurer; recording secretary, '
>v. W. W. Wines, jr., Virginia; auditor, J
?v. J. W. Goodwin, District of Columbia; f
ucatlonal board. Prof. A. B. Fennell,
B., Virginia; Rev. S. P. W. Drerw, D.D., :
i.d.; Rev. E. N. McDaniels, B.D., New ,
>rk; corresponding secretary. Rev. Dr. ?1. t
McDaniels, New York. {
FOUND IN HOSPITAL. t
slatives of Robert Moore Passed an *
Uneasy Night. *
Relatives of Robert Moore, fifty-three [
ars of age, whose homo is at 028 Morton
reet northeast, were alarmed by reason
lila failure tr% mtupn hnmA Iflat nfo^ht.
le .police were appealed to at a late hour 1
Interest themselves In the searoh that 8
d been Instituted for him, and although
e name of the missing man had been
corded at the first precinct station and
police headquarters earlier In the eveni,
friends did not ascertain his whereouts
until informed by a Star reporter
Is morning that he was under treatment
George Washington University Hospital,
had been reported to the police last
ght at 8 o'clock (hat Mr. Moore had
Hen and received an Injury while atmptlng
to board a street car at New York
enue and 14th street about T :90 o'clock.
: the 'hospital It was stated that Mr.
oore had received an Injury to Ms body,
it thait his condition was not serious.
Mr. Moore left home last evening with
e Intention of attending a church meetg.
As he failed to return at the usual
ur, his wife was uneasy. After waiting
itll about midnight she called upon a
lghbor and had him make inquiries,
linking It possible that the church meet- j
g had lasted later than usual, the neighr
went to the church and found the
ors locked. Later he called upon the poe,
but the latter gave him no lnformain
about Mr. Moore having met with an
cldent.
The friend this morning called at police
adquarters and learned of the wherelouts
of Mr. Moore. He telephoned to
e wife of the injured man that he was all
tht. The sick man was visited by his
lends later in the day. They were asred
that there was nothing serious about
9 condition, and the physicians expressed
e belief that he would be able to leave
e hospital iu two or three days.
AUTHORITY REFUSED.
pplic&nt Desired to Perform Marrioffa
PpTAmnn-xr.
iVdJt. W. S. Quirk of the Salvation Armyday
applied to Clerk Young of the DlsIct
Supreme Court for authority to solmlze
marriages In the District. He was
med with a certificate that he Is a duly
dalned minister of that organization.
Mr. Young was compelled to refuse the
icessary permission by reason of the lanlage
of the code, which provides that only
ily ordained ministers of a church, and In
mmunlon with the church, can be auorlsed
to perform the marriage ceremony,
lese facts must be certified by a bishop,
esldlng elder or some other authorized
perlor of the clergyman making appllca>n.
_ I
Adjt. Quirk said that he had performed
arrlage ceremonies In other jurisdictions
id exhibited a license issued to him In
innsylvania. He will, it is understood,
cure some authorization recognized by the
cal courts.
Some doubt is expressed at the city hall
i to whether or not the Salvation Army
a "church" within the purview of the
w.
tolating Compulsory Education Law.
For violating the compulsory education
w ot the District Sarah Oray, colored, was
sterday fined $1 by Judge Kimball. The
te was paid.
Sarah Gray was in court last week on the
arge- and the testimony showed that her
ri was at work and she did not want to
ke him away from his work to send him
school. She promised to put him in -night
hool, but when she tried to do that it was 1
und, as shown by the testimony produced
the court yesterday, that her son was |
o young. ?_ ,
rhe woman has promised the oourt that '
i* will put her son In day school, but be
.use Of her failure to do so up to the !
esent time ah* was fined the dollar.
f
Flue Was Ten Dollars. i
Exposing three rock fish for sale tn the
istrlot, which were less than nine inches la
ngth, in violation of the code of the Dielot,
wai the charge upon which Mtltoa. L
lell waa arraigned In the Police Court thla
omlng.
"I'm guilty, but I didn't know at the time
>?t I was viola tin* the law," stated the
ifendant.
Prosecuting Attorney Ralph Given recomended
the minimum fine, as this was the
at offense, and Judge Mullowny imposed a
le of $10.
e
Departure of Delegates.
Hugh Harvey, J. C. Leonard and W. A.
arry departed yesterday afternoon |a^
(legates to the National Liquor League
invention at Newark, N. X, October 23.
, and 25. ]
Church Calls Pastor. ,
Mount Olive Baptist Church, on 6th street j
stween L and M streets northeast, has '
illed to Its pastorate Rev. F. W. Graham c
Corinth, Miss. He has accepted the call J
id will be installed in the near future. '
======================== <
xi you warn to auy or ?eu a norsw, i
A let everybody in Washington know (
? it through The Star. One cent a t
ord three times will do It. ^
SEEKING INTERPRETER
.KPT THE XT. 8. IMMIGRATION
OFFICE LAST THURSDAY.
A minister of the gospel, a baker, a
oard trig-house keeper, two detective* and
score or more of persons who have checks
r notes in their possession for amounts
arylng from $25 to $50 are eagerly searchrig
for Julius Lindner, who until Thursay
last was employed by the United
Itaten srovernment as an interpreter of the
rtddlsh language for the bureau of lmmlTatlon
at Baltimore.
Lindner left the Immigration office on
'hursday last and since then no tidings
lave been received from him. Inquiries
.re being hourly made by those who hold
hecks or notes signed by him for amounts
rhlch will aggregate several hundred dolars.
Touching Letter to Wife.
The first intimation that Lindner had
led came through a note from his wife to
ne of Lindner's acquaintances. Inclosed
ri mia noie wus a tcuvr wnicu uiuuhci
>ad mailed to hla wife, who gave her adress
as 1637 Massachusetts avenue, Washngton,
D. C. The letter Is as follows:
"BALTIMORE. October 1?.
"Dear Wife: This Is the last time I will call
'ou that. I am ruined forever and am ru riling
away. I have ruined myself, have
ulned your life and have spoiled that of
ny daughter. Morphine and gambling have
>een my ruin.
"I am crazy with worry. I can see no life
rinnH-hv rtnd hlAM von for what
rou have done for me. You tried to save
tie, but It is no use. Pray for me If you
an do so. Good-by forever. Maybe some
lay you'll hear from me. I do not think I
lave committed any crime. If I have I'll
[111 myself before I'll submit to arrest.
Jood-by. Heartbroken GEORGE."
The letter was at once mailed by Mrs.
Jndner to a gentleman In Baltimore, and
ilmost simultaneously with Its receipt there
vere many Inquiries as to the whereabouts
if T.inflnftr
Creditors Seek Information.
Among the first to seek Information was
he keeper of a boarding house on West
rayette street, where Lindner had been
ivlnn- nlnpp his arrival in Baltimore. It
vas charged that Lindner was In debt for
>oard and, In addition, 6ecured several
iuma of cash.
From another person he is said to have
lecured $50 by telling the following story:
'I have decided to bring my family to Ballmore
to reside. My furniture is already
It the depot and I have rented a house.
Jnfortunately the furniture has arrived,
tnd I do not get my check from the governnent
until the 22d. I am greatly worried,
>ecause I have been notified that the raiload
company Is charging demurrage on
he car. It would be a gTeat favor to me
t you could let me have that amount until
get my check, and I will give you a note
or the sum."
The obliging: friend handed him over $50.
To a number of other victims he told
he same story, with the exception that in
leveral of the cases he produced checks on
i Washington trust company, which were
irawn to his order, and asked his victims
o cash or Indorse them, which they obligngly
did.
Headed Civil Service List.
Lindner was appointed an interpreter in
he immigration service at Washington
ifter having passed the civil service examnation
and stood number one on the list
rom which he was selected. He was asilgned
to the Baltimore station April 2,
906, and entered upon his duties. His cerlflcatlon
to the civil service board, before
vhlch he took his examination in Washngton,
was signed by a number of the best
afannpui At thn Raltlmorn station he
vas considered an energetic and Intelligent
employe.
Lindner is about thirty-eight years of
Lge, Ave feet four inches in height and
relgha about 140 pounds, has a very promnent
nose, receding forehead, being nearly
>ald, with a slight fringe of sandy hair,
ie wears a slight moustache of the same
rolor and uses eyeglasses.
Commissioner WeU admitted that Undler
had disappeared, not having been seen
ilnce Thursday last. He declined to discuss
~ -a i
lie aiicgcu iudooo.
A Boston Pastel.
'Yom Harper's Magazine.
If you were to follow Tremont street
;hrough Scollay Square, past Tremont Row,
>nce delightfully reminiscent of old Boston
lays, and today swamped beneath the wild
fantasia of signs that reach from basement
:o chimney pot, shrieking to heaven in
laming orange paint each merchant's listed
vares, you might, after working your way
>ut of numerous alleys and somber streets
lch In historical legend, stumble upon the
ipot where Boston drops her prim formality
ind impenetrable reserve: for Tea Wharf,
he retrospective, stretches far out into the
jpalescent haze of the river, losing itself in
i confusion of spars and shrouds.
Along the broad quay moves a confused
nass of seamen and idlers; market hands
attle past pushing trucks; the whining cry
>f the Italian fisherman calling his wares
mingles with the hoarse shouts of seamen
ind the rattling of pulleys in their blocks
is baskets, crammed to overflowing with
:od and haddock, rise from the hold and
iwing out on the dock where marketmen,
pitchfork in hand, send them flying In a
;ontinuous cascade that empties itself Into
the ponderous carts that lie in waiting,
strung out along the wharf in long procession.
Tugs ply back and forth; great hunIred
and fifty tonners quietly slip their
moorings In twos and threes and move out
gracefully Into the stream, to De lmmeilately
unplaced by winners of a fleet whose
stragglers are still beyond Boston Light,
racing under a desperate head of sail for
the market and the advanced price paid for
the fresh "catch." The Italian dory fleet in
in almost oriental display of brilliant color,
still obstinately clinging to a Mediterranjan
rig of sail, hoists Its tattered canvas,
and with sails swelling and motors whirring
Is soon lost in a distant tremolo.
At every turn one meets with new reminders
of the sea's colossal harvest; tubs
3f fish, dories heaped with flsh, wagonloads
of flsh, tons of flsh; In actual figures
>ne hundred million pounds of ocean-caught
fresh flsh are delivered In Boston alone
from the Ashing schooners, to which may be
added forty millions more landed at other
points along the New England coast and
lisinuuieu uy 1u.11 axiu uuai uver inu uuutiu
States and Canada.
All that is picturesque and unconformable
to the chaste symmetry of captious Boston
seems to have found along these wharves
in outlet. The place reeks with persuasive
motives, and yet one may search in vain
from Commercial to Long Wharf for one
American artist busy with his work in this
Elysium.
London Art on Paris Stage.
Prom the London Times.
The effort to transplant such a distinctly
lational product as a Drury lane spectacuar
piece to the boards of a foreign theater
8 so bold an experiment that one naturally
Wishes it every success. The experience of
Mr. Arthur Collins, however, whose "Cinlerella"
has just, been produced at the
rheatre de la Porte Saint Martin, clearly
shows the difficulties attending such a
iransfer, even when it is from one great ro
nantic and spectacular stage to another.
The milieu Is different, not only before but
behind the scenes. The broad manner and
jrowded Incident of the big national thea:er
in London require to be carried off by
;h? consuming activity of the stage carpen;ers
no less than by the go and energy of
ihe actors. The "lightning changes" of
;he scenery play an essential part In the ef'oct
of an evening at Drury Lane, where
:here is no time for philosophic contempla;lon
and even criticism is rushed off its
!eet.
It would seem that there is some difficulty
n obtaining the same rapidity on the Paris
itage, as changes Intended to be Instantaneous
took so much time jthat the piece was
prolonged far beyond toe patience of a
'ehearsal audience.
Game Fowls on Boston Lawns.
Prom the Boston Record.
Dealers in pet stock say that suburban
-esldents of Boston are adopting as the
atest fad the raising of game chickens,
rhe stately carriage and brilliant plumage
>f these belligerent fowl make them valuible
for decorative purposes on the lawn
o people who would, however, never dreain
?f putting their combative qualities to the
est. The dealers are prophesying that beore
long the old-time fancy of keeping
ramecocks chained with silver chains on
he lawns of fashionable country houses
vill be revived.
EXQUISITE WO
That Are Unequf
/**???^ L??l
?o styl
J^C/1 ties sc
That's
women
I + "VENU5" AZt
Leather
Queens of not be r
|| Made c
Women's Demi-g
Softest
Shoe - Beauty, styles -
| piece..
+
+ +
"Washington Belle."
Regular $3.50 Women's Shoes
In style?exceptional S3 Shoes In
quality, fit and comfort. Made
of splendid wearing dull and
shiny ? leathers ?
styles for women fa / fl D
of every taste
v j. .
These Special Pric
I S2.65> ^ I $L45W^: I
and boya'
W styles of and girls' exoelI
women's patent lent ?2 grade
kid, vlci kid k'd and box
and box calf calf, laced and
styllsH boots. button.
TYPHOID FEVEB INCREASES.
Unusual Number of Cases for Month 'j
U1 VUbUUCl.
It Is feared by the officials of the health
department that the typhoid fever record J
this week will be much higher than last j
week. According to the records thirtyfour
new cases of this disease have b?en reported
since 4 o'clock Friday afternoon and
up to 10 o'clock this morning, which number
Is looked upon as exceptionally high by
the officials. It Is expected that unless
there Is a sudden slump in the spread of
typhoid between now and Sunday night the
weekly record of typhoid will reach a total
of seventy new cases.
The particularly puzzling side to this sudden
increase in typhoid, according to Health
Officer Woodward, is the fact that this is
not what the physicians term typhoid season.
He pointed out that if there is any
typhoid noticeable during the summer
months it generally subsides toward the
latter part of September, and nothing of
any consequence is heard of it again until ^
the early spring. This year the disease pre- e
voilaH an nlnrmlnff extent for five months.
and In September the officials were gratified |
to notice that the disease began to wane, I
and they were much surprised, as well as j
perturbed, when it took a sudden jump j
about ten days ago. and has been steadily 1
increasing every since. I
Dr. Woodward stated that he and his as- (
slstants are resorting to every method In
their power to check the spread. Each new '
case as it is reported at the office is thor- (
oughly investigated by the inspectors, with
a view of learning its histor yand determining
upon the source of the infection.
According to the cases so far reported the I '
spread is not confined to any one neighbor- i
hood or to any class or age of persons, |
which makes the work of the health officials ^
more difficult. <
Question of Title Involved.
Galen E. Green was charged in the Police i
Court this morning with a violation of sec- i
tlon 847 of the District code. The charge I
is embodied in two counts, one alleging that |
Mr. Green entered upon the land of Cotter |
T. Bride and cut down twelve trees, valued i
at $2 each, and the second alleging that Mr. j :
Green entered on the land of Calvin Tibbs '
and tore up twenty tomato plants, each j *
valued at 50 cents. Attorney Ridout made !
a motion to quash the charge, claiming the 1
case was a trial of title and therefore not i f
properly brought in the court before which j
it was being heard, but Judge Mullowny i ^
overruled the motion. Green then pleaded '
not guilty and asked for a jury trial.
Last January, it Is stated, the land In
question was awarded by a decree of the I
Equity Court to Mr. Tibbs, and he later j
sold the property to Mr. C. T. Bride. Claim- ;
lng rights under a tax deed given several
years ago, it is stated, Mr. Greea entered
on the land and cut down the trees and tore
up the tomato vines.
The trial of the case has been continued
indefinitely.
Kissing the Telephone.
Frcm the New York Globe.
It is the fashion just now among the laity
and not a few medfcal men to affect a certain
supercilious Irony toward the bacteriologist.
His science has run away wMh his
common sense, they will tell you; he Is become
a monomaniac on the germ question;
he means well, nui you musiri i i;ik? mm
too seriously. The findings of the modern
scientific hygienist are pushed aside with
this gentle ridicule, and the skeptic goes on
his way undisturbed by any fool notions
as to what he calls "bugs."
He pooh-poohs pasteurized milk, laughs at
boiled or distilled drinking water, goes out
of his way to let the barber know that he
doesn't want any "sterilization In his,"
wipes his mouth on the bar towel, uses the
common hairbrush In the wash room, and
would no doubt clean his teeth with the 1
public toothbrush If there was one. He Is,
in short, a. confirmed skeptic as to the danger
from germs, and no amount of proof
can change his opinions. He lives alone.
irequenuy 10 a guuu uiu ?ee. aucu is me
painstaking motherhood of Nature, who,
while she does not suffer fools gladly, does !
take care of them with wonderful patience, j
If, however, It so chance that when he Is 1
somewhat "run dowYi" or tn other way ren- I
dered more susceptible to bacterial attack, ,
he falls ill of an Infectious disease, even
then his creed remains unshaken, although
his typhoid (for instance) be traced directly
to the milkman's family or an Infected well,
and he dies as he has lived, a microblc
skeptic. It la quite as hopeless to argue
with this type of mind as with the germphobist
at the other extreme, whose imagination
makes his life a fantastic nightmare
of hairbreadth escapes from bands of marauding
bacilli.
It is an open question as to which of these 8
end men is the greater sufferer from his
mental obsession. The comment on the ?
telephone mouthpiece in the current issue of 3
the Medical Record Is eminently true, but It ] c
is of no Interest to either of the above r
groups. There are, however, a gradually I '
Increasing number of persons who, Im- ! I
pressed by such warnings as that In the 1
Record, take a wholesome, sane view of the ?
germ question, and are willing to adopt
such common sense precautions as those c
urged In using public telephones. ii
? a
INDIANAPOLIS, October 23?W. J.
Bryan left here early today for a speaking ?
tour through central and northern Indiana. t
He was scheduled to speak in nine cities, a
the day to close with a _nlght_meeting at a
the Indianapolis Base nan far*. Mr. ?
Bryan today traveled in a special electric 0
car over traction lines. t:
c
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine TahJeta. Drug- .
(lata refund money if It fall* to cure. K. W.
GROVE'S alcnature la on each box. 25c.
oc2-tui?a.52t ?
M
WEN'S BOOTS
lied Anywhere.
k the town over and you'll find
es so captivating?no qualit
uniformly remarkable?as
we're showing this season,
why our stores are thronged
Washington's best - dressed
?morning 'til night.
: 1
ctly modeled specimens of
i's highest-art shoemaking.
s and workmanship that cannatched
under $5?if at that.
>f best Patent Kid or Colt,
lazed or Gun Metal Calf and I
Kidskin?40 new
$3.50
+
^ +
PRIME" Shoes.
We have to control the output
of big factories to sell this su- J
perior ?2 !S0 value at $1.95; 25
brand-new styles?In a great variety
of shapes.
many widely dif- -j, =
ferent toe-shapos SS |1 O tjj
and heel-heights....**^
K + |
es 'Til Thursday.
49c." 22- I 19c. .n '* !
Kid or WornFelt
House en's good grade
Slippers; with Black Cloth
or without good Overgaiters.
warm lining.
4
//TSn) q Cor. 7th and K 8ts.
SUCmU\ 19,4 & 1916 Pa- Ave- N W233
Pa. Ave. S B
FILED FOB PROBATE.
Three Wills Recorded With Register
Tanner.
The will of Mary Shields Duncan, dated
lune 11, 190fi, was filed today for probate.
Vfter disposing of Jewelry and silverware
o near relatives, a bequest of the household
uimiuio m.l 1^10 mil street is maae 10 nor
laughter, Llllle Duncan Baxter. Mr*. Buer
Is also bequeathed $2,000 In trust for
ler daughter, Lillian M. Baxter. The resilue
of the estate is left to Mrs. Baxter,
roseph W. Duncan and Llllle M. Baxter are
lamed as executors.
By the terms of the will of Mary Hnilen
3rigsby, dated January 11, 1B08, and of'ered
today for probate, her niece, Emily
Srlgsby, is named as sole legatee and exicutrlx.
Mrs. Martha Jane Johns Is to have the
entire estate of her late husband, Henry T.
Tohns, according to the provisions of the
atter's will, dated July 9. 11)00, and filed tolay
for probate. Mrs. Johns is also to act
is executrix.
Coats and Coatees.
Very lightweight tweeds in grouse-brown
md cygnet color are being offered for voile
' A lati) srirJr rr mo ario 1 ?>otV>o?
? ? .Iimwi IU1 iuiuct VIIan au
?arly autumn one. and all the out-of-door
;repe de chine and gauze toilets that are rejuired
are already made and in wear.
The directoire influence is evident upon
leveral of the tailor-made gowns, while
hat of the second empire reveals itself
lpon the toilets of ceremony for the coninental
spas. In the high-strapped effects
>f the directoire day and the gracefully
iraped skirt the men of scissors tind an
>pportunity worthy of their skill, which
hey are exercising to the full with due
liscretion. But the strictly correct empire *
node, so suitable for flimsy fabrics, is
ery much less In favor now than the
>rincess, though there was a moment when
;very sign pointed to the dismissal of the
atter.
It Is noticeable that a large measure of
imbellishment is being bestowed upon the
:oatee and that a considerable degree of
sccentrlcity marks the shape of that piluant
little garment, particularly below the
vaist line, which is placed very high. What
niaintly charming basques, pleats and loose
lounces figure on such models the future
will disclose, and perhaps it may be the
iear future, too, though with the thermopister
as it stands now. even to think about
nnn d 1 a uroo rlonmo fn the HabH *
The favorite form of trimming for new
lackets is braid made of silk, in coarse or
ine plaitings, and another decoration that
s admired is broderle Anglaise actually
jxecuted on velvet as well as silk. A halfItting
long coat is a great novelty. One
lesign is made of shot-blue and green taf
'etas, with a broad band of hussar-blue
jilk at the hem to match the gown, which
nay be made either of tolle of cashmere,
:he former In pursuance of fashion's latest
whim. The empiecements of velvet are
v feature and lend some sobriety to the
scheme, and then there Is a band of light
>mbroldery to enhance the daintiness of the
whole. Note, too, the hlgli-walsted satin
waistcoat which t* so picturesque. The boero
will naturally take a secondary place
n our affections with these novelties to
'ascinate our fickle taste, but the modistes
ire in no way alarmed as to its ultimate
'uture, for It is far too useful a vogue to
nerit banishment. Smart, Indeed, is one
>f the latest editions, a pale-brown taffeta
lress with waved bands of fine fiscelle sou;ache
upon the bolero, above a binding of
stitched taffetas, fiscelle lace lapels both
jack and front, and braces of softest mauve
.-elvet held down by big steel bosses. This,
vith a picturesque hat of brown straw
lecorated witn purple grapes anu nuuuiu
;hat match, supplemented by a floating
jrown veil, makes a very becoming robe.
Millinery diminishes In size. Some of it
8 worn perched high above the coiffure,
which is again being dressed with a great
ilevation in front and at the sides, but
>ther models require a less trying environnent.
The Louis XVI shape, with Its pottle
:rown and turned-down brim, is a decided
:hange, and the round crown and close lit
:Ie brim comes as a welcome relief after
he wild vagaries of some of the summer
tats. It Is a model made of oxidized silver
braid, with a trimming of tea roses
with crimson splashes on the petals and at *
he back a handsome crimson plume.
Tawny brown, of the new wallflower
lhade, is a favorite and seasonable millllery
dye now; and a hat of the Dick Wiiitington
shape, with a bunch of rowan
>erries and two tall pheasant feathers, is
in autumnal novelty In a famous establlshnent.
Fruit, made of velvet, adorns many
lats; small burnt brown and glowing red
ipricots are particularly well approved.
Long are the skirts that accompany the
atest coats, and of a very graceful mien.
Hid with them may be worn quaint old
' * * * ' ? on a mol n nH
inaceiaines m pmuiucvK aim ??
>lcturesque headgear with the bunch of . ,
eathers at the back known as tetes de
ilume, sometimes o/ three violently, though
larmoniously, contrasting colors, such as
sulphur, deep pink and palest green.
The high-waisted coatee will find Its
ihance in stripes and plaids of very soft,
pdefinite shades, and the polonaise Is yet
inother vogue.
These are some of the Ideas that are
ilaiming the attention of the modistes now,
,nd that wlH prove a -pleasant addition to
he choice we are given of toilets for the
.utumn. It'will really make rather a pleasInt
diversion to wear a petticoat of c.iestut
brown velvet and a polonaise overskirt
f paler brown cloth, or It may be that
he tables will be turned, and that over a
loth skirt trimmed with folded bands of
elvet we shall wear a tablier and corsage n
* */-? maMh tKa Horirle nrw-?n t h A
kirt. Already I have seen this old and alrays
pretty conceit In the salons of one
f the leading cos turners of the day.

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