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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 25, 1907, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-01-25/ed-1/seq-12/

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I Tamely Bg
J "Tn\)71
I mogm
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CCSjj T'S A FORTUNATE
tX Ijll stances which enables
, savings on Furs at a
J them is most urgent.
Our ENTIRE STOCI
Scarfs, Muffs, Boas, etc., is
Take advantage of the
?F, or 25% on Furs of absolute!
vv
J io percent Kec
and Ladies' Rain
+
| B. H. Stioejw
* Hatters & Furriers,
5 1226 F!
<* New York. WASH IN
*
; AN IHP0R1
* 01
' WOMEN'S
* i^n i ha\ just closed
* /MM I eral lines of Hos
^ to ?^er >'ou ??~?
^ at prices that ar<
H For instance:
J Hosiery made of first q
? lace effects, hand-embroiden
. evening shades ? goods that
^ mand ?t to $2. In the sale at
^ The second lot is made 1
^ 75c. Hosiery, in black and cc
J fered at
The third lot is made up o
H of the errade that ordinarily
^ $2.50. The price tomorrow wi
*
%
* JULIUS GARFINKLE
$15 SUITS blacks
<* * w w?*
$16 suits ""plau
$18 suits mix'
SiTCTIMIB
Take your choke ol
meres, Chevsots or ThiSw
patterns. Far superior 1
offfferimg at $110. We gins
our tailoring is up to tl
I! rn r7 r*. nm r\ xr
MUKTUJH Co S
TAILORS OF
910 F Street
n
tb? =
1/S\!
mTW 6
MRm
i H Tir^/n\ft-n H^Vr/Ctn^r I
? Vi^jpvu/lill IL-rfV^ll^ X
:: Bottfle I
? > and wrapper of the genuine Dr. Bell's Pine<
> Tar-Houej la printed the above design. It
4 * la both trade-murk and guarantee?a war- 4?
4 , rant that th?* medicine contained In the bot- 4 ?
< > tie will cure cougbs. colds and all lung, A
4 , throat and cheat troubles more qolcklj J,
4 t and effectually than any other remedy. X
it Dr. Belt's ::
j; PINE=TAR= j!
j; HONEY ||
' ' la told by *11 druggists, 25c., 80c. and ' '
Y $1.00 p?r bottle. Manufactured by
1
Y THH J? j
? E. E. Sutherland Medicine Co., < j
X FADL'CAH. KK.VTOCXX. | | j
t
.1 FMPa |
I auctions of
5 and 25%.
combination of circum- N
; you to realize such great
time when the need for
*?
* * '*
<. of Rich, Stylish Jackets, ? ?
included in this sale. * B
se bargains and save 20%
y reliable quality. * "
luction on Men's **
Coats. ??
*
:tz <& Som Co., |
Cor. F & I2th Sts. j|
.$ .ft js, jgr js JR. .a, J3jjr. JjuLliJg,ag:
yt /> _ /> !*
/fitiAMba |
Street. ^
iGTON. Paris. ?
1 1 #_
"ANT SALE I
P ^
HOSIERY.!
k
out from the importer sev- fc
>iery at prices that enable us fc
ds of unquestionable quality ?
pv t n /vl Irvnr M
: mitri caiuigi v iuw, ^
uality lisle, in *
ed, black and ?
readily com- fc
/, M
up of 50c. and -5 ^ _ J
)lors?now oi\
ill be I ^ .
k
& CO., 1226 F Street. J*
*
s (fl|u \ f rii'
JS vc
rURES rth )
111 ^
r lorag=wearimg Cassi=
its nn the popular new
to the suits others are
airarntee to fit you, aed
hie hour. jj
TOUT & (CO.,
f QUALITY,
Northwest.
~ ^ -it
Peter Thompson
Suits Ornaments.
Rating badges.25c. 50c. 75c.
Red Cloth
Stripe .... lot.
Stars 5c. 8c. 10c.
Anchors IOC.
Lanyards 25c.
Neckerchiefs.. 75c. $1.25
S. N. MEYER,
1231 Pa. Ave. N.W.
JaN aot.eSo.ffl
4 1 ? I
I | ^ I
' Typesettins !!
; | machines serve J;
41 yy a double purpose, ;;
?; in reducing the 4 j
< cost to you of the 4
- -* . e r? e
* f rinting 01 ?rieis j
< 1 and giving you <
clean, fresh type < >
< for every job. < i
' '<
I I ? . ,
O u
itevroo S. Adams,!
i. * <1
i > "I Ncvrr Disappoint." 513 lltb at. < .
* > j*24-40d < ?
<? <
< > i
USE OF-THE TELEPHONE
INTRODUCTION IN GOXlOJtCIAL
LITE OF WASHINGTON.
A meeting of the American Institute of
Electrical Bngineers was held .last night
in University Hall of the George Wash
ington University, 15th and H streets north
west. After a short business session Mr.
Edward Russell, who presided, Introduced
Mr. PaiTl ft. ftortotf, electrical engineer of
the Chesapeakft. and Potomac Telephone
Company, who made a brief address and
Introduced Mr. George C. Maynard, mechanical
. aqd electrical curator of the
Smithsonian Institution, who, he stated,
is oneT of the pioneer telephone men in the
District. ,
Mr. Maynard read a paper on the introduction
of ttie telephone in the District,
which was. In part, as follows:
"Prof. Alexander Graham Bell, who per
ieciea ana invented me wiepnuue, Honored
the United States by bringing It to
this city for Its first introduction, and
the people of the United States and of
this city can never too highly honor Prof.
Bell for his achievements. Had the inventor
appeared with accomplishments of
mystery and ceremony, bringing complicated
and elaborate apparatus for examination
and submitting some great problem
for investigation, the proposition would
have received more serious consideration;
but he simply presented a small piece of
wood, a magnetized steel rod, a tint heliz
of fine wire, a scrap of thin sheet iron and
announced that with one of these toys at
each end of a wire, persons could readily
hold conversation: therefore the proposition
was pronounced to be Impossible. Few persons
were even willing to try the experiment.
Fail to Understand.
"To most persons the demonstration was
so strange that they could only ascribe It
to supernatural power, and the only way by
which this feeling could be overcome was
By getting two intimate friends to talk with
each other, and thus make them understand
where the communications they received
really came from.
"In the fall of 1878 the telephone appeared
In this city. At the outset experiments
were made on special lines erected which
connected the Capitol and the departments,
the police lines and some others. The wires
leading from t'he Capitol ran. through an
underground cable, which was the first
underground circuit in this city. After a
short period of trial the telephone was offered
to the public as a practical device.
This proposition was received with much
incredulity and ridicule.
"Mr. Gardner G. Hubbard, under whose
control the telephone business had been
placed by Professor Bell, endeavored to cooperate
with the Western Union Telegraph
Company over their wires, but the company
pronouncea it a numoug. frivaio lines were
first established, connecting different offices
of local companies, and were equipped with
two hand telephones and magneto call
bells. One of the early installations was at
Kendall Green Institute.
Used First by Evening Star.
"The first experimental and educational
public central office was located at 1423 <5
street northwest, into which a number of
private wires were run and connected with
a twenty-four-wire Western Union peg
switch, the purpose of which was to give
persons an opportunity to experiment with
the new method. The first exchange operator
was Burnet L. Nevius. and the first
person to use the service was a reporter for
The Evenine Star assiernod to dutv at the
Capitol during the sessions of Congress.
After some explanations he was enabled to
send his reports of congressional proceedings
up to the latest hour before the paper
went to press. This first attempt was so
successful that The Star reporters at the
Capitol continued the practice until the end
of the session.
"The first public exchange was established
In October, 1878, and after a short
time the first fifty subscribers were secured.
In building the system wires were
run almost exclusively on housetops, as for
twenty years the District authorities opposed
the extension of the pole lines."
Mr. Maynard then described the equipment
of the central office. He stated that
at first boys were employed as operators,
but they proved unsatisfactory, and were
gradually replaced by girls. He said for
the first year of the business subscribers
were called by their full personal or firm
name, and when numbers were adopted the
greatest opposition was aroused. "In one
instance," he said, "a firm of three lawyers
refused to respond to calls unless the
name of each member was distinctly and
respectively ^given;
Toll System Introduced.
"Later on a toll system was arranged,
which caused a rebellion, due to a lack of
misunderstanding of what the results would
be. After considerable explanation a modified
plan was adopted by which yearly
rates were adjusted to the amount of business
done, and non-subscribers could pay
for occasional messages. The original number
of subscribers within six months increased
to 100, and thereafter increased
ahnut 100 ner vear to 1883."
Mr. Burton gave an interesting illustrated
lecture. on "Telephony," in which he described
the various uses of the telephone.
The illustrations consisted of a map of the
city showing how the cables are distributed
about the streets, the various methods of
stringing wires on poles and the erection of
cables on buildings.
Others who spoke on the subject were
Messrs F. H. Bethell, vice president, and
B. W. Trafford, general manager, of the
Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company.
The audience consisted largely of
employes of the mechanical division of the
telephone company.
AUTOISTS AT SMOKER.
Social Functions at Club House on
Brightwood ^A venue.
More than one hundred persons were in
attendance at the smoker of the members
of the Washington Automobile Club at the
club house, Briglitwood avenue, last evening.
Festivity and good fellowship was the
rule and during the course of the affair
mid song and story the autoists of the capital
city did ttteir best to see that every
guest had his full share of the fun that was
coming to him. The affair was the first of a
series that will be given by the members of
the club and was preparatory to the beginning
of the automobile show. It was a stag
affair and during the intermissions the members
and their guests visited the banquet 1
room of the club house, wjiere all kinds of
delicacies were served. Henry L. Prey,
Frank Thorndyke, Fred Russell and Mr. DeGrott
gave monologues and songs. William
C. Clabaugh sang several barytone solos and
SI Cummings of Montgomery county, Md.,
contributed a number of the laughter-provoking
stories that were in order. Robert
B. Caverly, the president of the club, was
master of ceremonies. Moving pictures were
thrown upon a screen at opportune times.
ADMITTED TO PRACTICE.
Names of Those Who Passed Recent
Bar Examination.
The justices of the Supreme Court of
the District of Columbia, sitting in special
term, have admitted to practice the following
named persons, who have passed satisfactorily
the recent bar examination:
William W. Bon Durant, Iowa; David D.
Caldwell, Illinois; Wm. F. Condon, Iowa;
Robert E. Crowley, Massachusetts; Ralph
H. Daughton, Maryland; Frederick L. Devereaux,
District of Columbia; Charles D.
Bravton. South Carolina: John Dueean. 1r
Pennsylvania; Wm. H. Fowle, Virginia;
Horace R. George, District of Columbia;
William H. Gibbs, Maryland; Chauncey C.
Hackett, District of Columbia; Paul R.
Hallam. Kentucky; Morris K. Harralson.
Georgia; Austin Harveycutter, Distr:ct of
Columbia: Louis L,. ' Hamby, South Carolina;
Fred M. Hopkins, Michigan; Robert
Johnston, Wyoming; WlLiam P. Jones,
New York; William B. Kerkam, District of
Columbia: Fairfax 8. McCandlish, Virginia;
Michael T. McManus, Pennsylvania; Law
- T*r it. t tr * * tirtiii
rence w. oittiiniUK, Aeniui-ny; William J.
Neale, District of Columbia: 8. B. Pack,
Pennsylvania Israel H. Perskln, New
York; A. S. Plnkett, District of Columbia;
H. J. Pinkett. District of Columbia;
Richard J. F\ Qulgloy. New York; H. J.
Sweeney, District of Columbia: Edw.'n A.
Swingle, District of Columbia; George M.
Thomuldes. New York; Henry L. Thames.
Ohio; Edward M. Weeks.' Pennsylvania;
Walter N. Weston. Massachusetts;. Wilson
E. Wilmot, New York; Jumcs M. Wood,
District of Columbia.
GH1LD LAUOB Fi
STB IKING STATISTICS FBOM CENSUS
BTJBEAU BULLETIN.
Tha <* ?* !? J '-v *? ?
iv niitvii I'liiiu wuur is trillployed
In the United States Is set forth In
a bulletin Issued by the census. bureau
today. The statistics presented are for
1000 and relate to the employment of children
at breadwinners, of whom 1,750,000 in
round numbers, between the ages of ten
and fifteen-years, were so employed. Breadwinners
are defined as those earning money
regularly by laibor contributing: to the family
support, or appreciably assisting In
mechanical or agricultural industry.
By far the most important oocupation for
children is that of agricultural laborers,
the number of children ten to fifteen years
of age so employed being 1,054,446. About
two-thirds of the total number of child
breadwinners were ?invAi nn' th?? form
and most of these children were members
of the farmers' families. Next In Importance
comes domestic service, or the occupation
of servants and waiters op waitresses,
in which 138,006 children were employed,
most of them being girls. About
one-third of th^children employed in gainful
occupations were fifteen years of age,
and more than one-half were fourteen or
fifteen years. The number fourteen years
of age was TOO,623. or 45.2 per cent of the
total.
Of the total number of child breadwinners
ten to fifteen years of age 72.2 per
cent were boys and 27.8 per cent girls.
Almost invariably the percentage of
breadwinners Is much greater among foreign-born
children than amonr native rhll
dren. The percentage of breadwinners
among negro children is much higher than
among white children. 1
Majority in the Cotton Kills.
The cotton mills furnish employment to "
children to a greater extent than any other J
manufacturing or mechanical industry. In *i
1900 the number of cotton mill operatives j
ten to fifteen years of age was 44,427. Of .
the 71,022 messengers and errand and office *j
Kavd (n J /ln ? ? '
uw/o ?u mc ciiucu oLtucH w per cem were j
district telegraph messengers and errand J
boys, 23.3 per cent were office boys and 14.7 "i
per cent were bundle and cash boys or girls, j
Nine-tenths of the children employed in "
such service are boys.
The occupation of the textile worker, or J
the needle trades, furnished employment to ]
35,070 children between ten and fifteen years J
of age, of whom 5,136 were boys and 29,934 j
were girls. The total number of children J
ten to fifteen years of age engaged in the J
tobacco and cigar factories was 11,462. Of 4
tha IQOQfi A
W.uuu Qjoa^nullvciB ICIJUlltU III 19W |
5,365, or 10.7 per cent, were from ten to ]
fifteen years of age. H
Of the 23,657 children for whom statistics "
were specially compiled 17.956, or 75.0 per "j
cent, were living in homes with their par- H
ents; 3,380, representing 14.3 per cent, or
approximately one-seventh of the total num
ber, were living with widowed mothers, and *
578. or 2.4 per cent, with mothers who were '
living apart from their husbands and whose j
economic nositinn wn? Hk^lv
be analogous to that of a widow. The num- .
ber of children that were either fatherless .
or were not living with fathers was 4.943, .
representing about one-fifth of the total
number.
Percentage of School Children. !
The percentage of school children In the "
total population five to nine years of age "
enumerated in the United States was 53.3,
which is only a little higher than the per- "
centage (50.6) shown for selected families .
included In this study. Of the number of
children ten to fourteen years of age in "
these families only 31.9 per cent were at .
school, while the corresponding percentage
B. H. Stinemetz & Son Co. T
irgain-5 Inn |
A ^ I?VI *t>
tor xne ioia> numoer or children of that
age in the United States was 79.8. But
after these children reach the age at which *
the opportunity for employment as wage- *
earners begins the'.r school attendance suf- "
fers. "
In the families with child breadwinners .
schooling rarely extends beyond the age of .
thirteen. Of the children fourteen years .
of age 97.4 per cent were employed and only .
1.0 per cent were at school.
Of the total number of children ten to
fourteen years of age in the United States
7.1 per cent were illiterate, as compared *
with 18.8 per cent for the child breadwin- '
ners of the same age Included in this tabu- '
lation. For the messengers and errand and
office boys the per cent of illiterary is com- *
paratively small. .
By far the greatest degree of illiteracy .
is that shown for the children in cotton .
mills. In the south almost one-half of the
cotton mill operatives ten to fourteen years
of age are Illiterate and about one-fourth
of those fifteen to twenty years of age.
The smaller percentage in the older group *
of operatives would indicate that a good "
many of these children learn to read and [
write after they are ten years of age. But ]
the percentage of illiteracy In the elder
group is still very high, rendering it prob- *j
able that large numbers of these children 1
are destined to remain illiterate for the rest J
of their lives. J
DIVISION OF CITY. ;
Building Inspector Suggests Creation
of Two Inspection Districts. I
Snowden Ashford, building inspector.
wants the building laws changed so as to *
divide the citv into two senarate hnilrlinfi- .
inspection districts, and by adopting this *
plan he contends that in erecting new *
buildings and Are escapes and the installa
tion of electric wiring in them many con- *
flicts by the local departments of the Dis- *1"
trict government would be avoided. Ac- _
cording to the. present arrangements a
newly erected fire escape must be approved
both by the building inspector and the fire
chief, and he thinks that 8,/regulation which
would only require the approval of either
the building inspector or the fire chief to
erect the fire escape would facilitate better P<
service and would prove more satisfactory hi
to the contractors and builders. m
"With the passage of the new fire-escape .
law last March," Mr. Ashford said yesterday,
"I made this recommendation to the hi
Commissioners, but it did not meet with hi
their approval at the time because they |n
contended that such an arrangement might ?
tend to destroy uniformity In the construction
of buildings in different sections of the H
city." vi
re
INVESTIGATION RESUMED. A
m
blues Obtained in Case of Alleged At- ^
tempt at Poisoning. L<
Detective James McDevitt of this city
was in Rockvllle yesterday in consultation 0j
with Commonwealth's Attorney Robert sa
n , i i w , _ 1 -
r~eier ui muiiLKOinery couniy, iVia., regard- 1U
Ing the attempted poisoning of young Pres- ^
cott Abbe. Because of the i'lness of both tll
Detective McDevitt and Mr. Peter the In- C.
vestigation of the case has been delyed, but I"
It Is now determined to push It. It Is stated C.
that both the commonwealth's attorney and
the detective believe the mystery will be Si
solved. The authorities, It Is understood. p(
have in their possession a number of clues jc
which point to a certain party as having
been guilty of the attempted crime, and it u,
is declared that only one link In the com- pl
plete chain of evidence is missing. tl|
The Montgomery county officials have no in
Intention of dropping the case, but it Is said tii
will push It until arrests are made and ai
prosecutions follow.
re
Enlarging Pier at OeiBboro.
It is understood that preparations are be- u]
ing made at the new steel plant at Gels- p?
boro Point, on the Potomac below thte city, ol
for the reception of the steel material K
which is to be worked into shells for the
government as soon as the new plant be- o
gins operating. Mr. James B. Dubel of w
Baltimore was in the city a day or two a'
ago arranging for the landing of the ma- ^
ICtUll ai iuc n uai i a>- nic sicci piaui. x He Q|
steel will be brought here in large barges tr
from Baltimore or other points, but In con- to
sequence of the shoal water In front of the b:
pier the bargee will not be able to go up to ai
It, but will have to anchor in the channel, et
and their cargoes will be carried ashore in
lighters. This method of handling the ma- el
terlal will on!y be temporary, as the wharf gi
at the plant Is to be greatly enlarged and as
will be brought out to deep water. The to
CUIlli av-iui o ivi wre cu 0151115 ui kuc pin
are now gathering the piles and heavy tim- fr
bers wanted, and will In a short time start h<
the work of extending the wharf to the ai
channel bank. tt
juiiiiiniiiimiii mm
Store/
| Lanst
/ 111 ?7
We Are
: Women's <
iji That means economy for yc
+ that savings are but the natural <
; stock down to the lowest point p<
; ?come.
' . Made according to the new
! r _ -
; were $y.S5
; Now $3.75
! WaSsts 11
You'll never know how ridi<
I until you go through the Waist
; Percale and Sateen Waists are m?
; LADIES' BLACK GROUND,
; with small white polka dot
; SATEEN WAISTS; sizes 32 to
; 46; ACTUAL VALUE, 75c.
; Now
A -
;
: Noteworthy I
; We couldn't think of attempti
; Consequently bring only about h;
' Suit and Coat. But, remember, t
; 83 ^Fancy a:
- Blouse an<
t V AA/BO In sizes 3, 4 and
value. Choice...
i ji i\ 55 French T
f It " k \ Wool Fane
[ (l w {P} Plain Blue
[ | Bloomer S
i HP J I \ Sizes 3 to 8. $4
P II J \ values. - Choice..,
46NavyBlu<
j; nnT Melton CI
'p Mill coats.
Sizes 10 to 16. $;
* w values
I Pries Lowering on
^Goodl Corsets.
E THOMSON'S GLOVE - FIT[
TING CORSET, made of. coutil;
^ high and low bust, long dip hip.
$l to $1.50 values. Spe;
Odds and ends in CORSETS,
made of coutil; high and low bust,
! medium and dip hip.
; Values to 79c. Special.
AMERICAN LADY SPE.
CIAL CORSET, made of batiste;
' new bust; long dip hip,
; garter attached. Value,
Black SaH
: Prices
We've given the blue pencil 1
! cause we are determined to reduc<
<_ _1
sucn cnance.
They aTe cut full, some finish
others have deep accordion pleati
perfect fitting. All lengths repres
AGAINST DRINK EVIL.
ommittees Named to Prepare for
Mass meeting February 10.
The second meeting of the allied tem;rance
societies and church organizations
iving In charge the arrangements for the
ammoth mass meeting to be held in this
ty in support of the Webber bill which
is been introduced in Congress for probition
of the sale of intoxicating liquors
the District of Columba, was held
'ednesday evening at" Good Samaritan
ome. A large number of letters from
irious organizations and churches was
ad, promising support to the movement,
mong those present who addressed the
eeting?the flve-minute rule being adoptl?were
Robert L. Dutton, W. E. Brooks
id A. B. Shoemaker of the Anti-Saloon
eague; R. E. O'Brien, A. B. Scrivener and
e'orge E. Beller of the Fraternal Sons of
madab}.George W. Callahan, Miss E. B!sh
). L.. f. Kanaoipn or me i-roniDiuon uru- |
iders, William F. Downey, Thomas Maney
and William A. Hickey of the Catho:
Total Abstinence Union, John C. Moore,
rilliam O'Connell and Charles Williams of
le Independent Order of Rechabites, Dr.
Evelyn Gilbert, Marion Gilbert of the
iternational Order of Good Templars, Miss
Jackson, Young Woman's Christian As'Ciation;
E. B. Olney and Mrs. E. B. Olney
Florence Crittenden Mission Home, Miss
L, 1- a?uv. n rpAm
Iran Hi. OIIIHII, vv uumu n v^nt lonan a_ cmirance
Union, and Mrs. Emma Berrey and
>hn R. Mahoney.
Mrs. Clinton Smith of the W. C. T. U., by
lanimous request, read a letter from the
esident of the National Woman's Ghrisin
Temperance Union of the United States
which it was stated that that organizaon
Is working in fourteen different states
id had the promise of many members of
ongress to support the Webber bill. The
ading of this letter elicited applause.
Representative A. R. Webber, the author
! the bill,- was present, and was called
x>n for a speech. He reviewed the temsrance
movement and cited many instances
' the progress of the movement in Ohio,
entucky, Texas, Kansas, Iowa. Tennese.
North Carolina and other states against
16 "open saioon. we Will occ iu u mai |
hio will before long: send a solid delegation
ho will vote for a prohibition measure
ralnst every saloon In your city," Mr.
rebber said. 'I have been fighting this moner
evil for the past twenty-five years,
jrlng which time I have witnessed the inoduction
of many reforms. I am glad
i see such Interest shown in this measure
i the forces of morality and Christianity
i Is represented by this and siiqilar gath ings.
Keep up the good work."
Mr. Webber referred to his defeat for reection,
and said: "In the words of the
reat naval hero, Paul Jones, when he was
iU?ri if h#> would surrender. 'All I have
> say Is that I have just begun this fight.' "
Secretary William A. Hickey then read
oro The Evening Star an account of the
taring before the excise board January 22
nd January 23 of certain saloons, in which
:e officers of the first precinct made dam
U++++ 1111?11 m m 11 n 11 n
)pens 8:30 A.M.; Closes 9 P.M. on
>urgh <5
treet. 417
Determined to Cle
J4=length To
>u. When a good store prepares*to ta
consequences. We are going to sell,
nCClKlp ? ??'
www.viv, I vgaiuiVSS U1 UJl llltTI pi ICO.
est styles?of best mixture cloth?all
$11.50 ?15.00
$4.75 $5.75
rasi^miflficainil!
rulously low a price can be made?or
section. Silk Waists are sold at the
irked next to nothing. For example
fl_AlN WHITE MADRAS
AND WHITE, with small black
figure PERCALE WAISTS;
sizes 32 to 44; ACTUAL VALUE
75c. and 89c. Now
I JWic.
II I
deductions Sim IE
ng to get usual profits in Roy^s' Si
alf what you would have to payothei
heir time of stay is brief.
J1 TM T5 1 ?
a i-iain i? a Dries lo'Z :
I Norfolk Suits No:
5.?n!y-.$2:50$ii.29 a?1"
Worsted and AH- ^3'5? ar
zy Cassimere and 79 E
Cheviot Russian
. >;+? Ov<
U1 uo.
:5?.and.$5:??$2.39 Sue4
3 and Oxford Gray 25 F
oth Long Over- Loi
Sizes 15
5.00 and $6.00 ([j,g d?w c:
The Littleness of Th
Will tempt the best buyers herealx
if you supply yourself now with
conditions.
Your choice of fully 12
different styles of Hack Tour cl
and Side Combs. In shell and all t
and amber. These conrbs Combs, in
were made, to sell at 2T>c. h?_. ' ,
They all ' have well- r' , r
made, smooth teeth. At usually s
the ridiculously low price and 50c.;
of, each, _ only.
| 10c. [ ^
:ine Pettico.
'ere SI.25 to $2.00.
ots of work to do among Petticoat i
e stock, and quickly, too. Bargain-s
ied with deep circular flare flounce, \\
ng; some with small ruffles. All h;
? ? *
ientea, Dut not in every style.
aging statements against these places. A
resolution commending Capt. Williams
Lieut. Hartley, Sergts. Lee. Holliugburgl
and the officers of the precinct "for then
expose of these place" was unanimously
passed.
The delegates decided to hold a mas!
meeting Sunday, February 10, at the Be
lasco Theater, and the following committee:
were then selected:
Executive committee?William P. Downey
Mrs. Clinton Smith and John C. Moore.
Press committee ? William A-. Hickey
George E. Beller and Miss Mary Ford.
Program committee?William E. Brooks
William P. Downey, George W. Callahan
A. W. Tull and Bev. Zed H. Coi>p.
Ways and means committee?J. D. Sullivan,
Dr. E. Evelyn Gilbert and Wayne W,
Cordell.
Invitation committee?A. E. Shoemaker
William F. Downey, John Mahoney, B. E
1 I /-1111 Mm T"? J TT /">
W UUCIi, iVltll IUI1 AJllUtTl, Z\?'V. MU II. ClipjJ
George W. Callahan. Mis? J. Pellen, Mrs
Clinton E. Smith and Rev. Carl G. Doney.
These committees will hold a meeting
Monday at 4:30 p. m. in tVe office of A. E.
Shoemaker of the Anti-Saloon League ir
the Columbia building, when reports will
be made.
It is the intention of the temperance
forces to have every minister of the gospel
In Washington Invited xlo attend this
mass meeting.
Cruise of Revenue Cutter.
The United States revenue cutter Apache,
on her last cruise on the bay, found the
schooner Only Son. Capt. W.. W. Reynor,
lying In the Eatuxent river with her satis
rrozen and so badly damaged that they
could not be used. The vessel was also
leaking. Capt. Reynor was anxious to get
his craft to Mlllenbeck, on the Rappahannock
river, and, at his request, Capt. Wild
of the Apache took his vessel In tow and
carried It to that river. During the eight
days' cruisc of the Apache her officers
boarded and Inspected forty oyster-dredging
vessels and found them all in first-class
order, and no one aboard them ftad com
plaint to make of the treatment he was receiving.
This condition of affairs shows
that the new anti-shanghaiing law Is working
well and that the vessel masters are
observing Its requirements. On the cruise
the Apache covered 581 miles on the bay.
The cutter will leave Baltimore today with
a new launch, which she will deliver to the
I master of the cutter Onondaga at Norfolk.
California and Jamaica.
An Illustrated lecture on "California an<J
Jamaica" was delivered by Woodwortli
Clumn last night In tlie Public Library before
the California State Association. Tht
lecture was illustrated with steroptlcor
views. Mr. Clum talked extensively or
! Kingston, which was recently destroyed by
earthq?akes. "Jamaica la the land of science
ideals," he concluded. "It is one oi
those places we have In mind when we
refef to the nooks and corners of the
world, and it Is truly nothing mors than
a nook and corns*."
1 I ; t I ,H II I I I I I I I 1
Saturdays. ?
s Bro., I
-25 8th Street,
an Up All
urist Coats. ||
ke inventory you may rest assured ;
sell, sell?going to bring this Coat +
If you want coat goodness for little J
+
sizes, 32 to 42. \ \
$17.50 " $19.50 :
$6.75 $775 j|
:ly Priced, ii
how high these bargain'values are II
price of Lawn Waists, and Madras, ;
J * * *
ABOUT 35 PLAID' TAF-FETA
SILK WAISTS, black and ];
white, red and white, green and ;;
white, and brown mixture nlairt It
sizes32 t040. FORMER?PRICES !!
$4.98, $5.68 and $5.98. Now ;;
$2.29. 11
(T* 11 /rv-fJ-H-o S ?*? A.
i\\jjyss WIKUHLlMilllllg'. J
iits and Overcoats during January. "
rwise, and secure for your boy that ;
fancy and plain fabrics,
rfolk, Sailor and Russian ;;
CI?*i.
'UUltJI- OU1LS, *
^spectively from 3 to 16. ? tj <j>Q +
id $4.00 values. Choice. <4*11
ravy Blue, Oxford Gray ::
I Fancy Cheviot Juvenile
srcoats, ;;
to 8; silk emblems. $3.00 ^jj !!
(T ^ ****************
'ancy and Plain Youths' t
ig Pants Suits. I
to 20. Slightly damaged from win- j|
ichibit. $6.00 and $8.00 (Jj)g I!
ese Shell Comb Prices ';
?uts. You'll have cause to be happy [ |
Shell Combs under these favorable
lITI^WliytHB HBBRMHBnMyMH
|l|f |i|IK||Htg lBJnWBMMPffnmiHlflw
tiolce of plain Your choice of many "
he new Spike new ideas in Shell and ..
i shell and am- Am,ber Back and Side +
a line grade? 4*
ellinK for 30c. Combs; 8011,6 worth a?
for this sale much as 8Uc.; for this "'
sale, .. .
BSc. ? 48c. J
???________ J. t
ats, HQg ii
items during this clearance sale, be- ;;
eekers will hardly confront another ' '
t
rith rows of tucks and hemstitching: ;
ave full foundation and dust ruffle;
T
. IN CONGRESSIONAL CEMETERY.
J Interment of Remains of Mrs. Elizar
beth S. Custis.
s The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth S. Cuatls,
. who died last Monday, occurred yesterday
3 afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence of
her son. Dr. Marvin A. Cuatls, 020 East
Capitol street. The services were conducted
by Rev. John Compton Ball, pastor
of the Metropolitan Baptist Chruch.
n ^ ? *
, ?. *?xi o. v. u5U!"i, who was me wiaow 01
Iyemuel W. Custis. was sixty-eight years
of age and a native of the District of
Columbia. Her death was a shock to her
large circle of friends in the city. She was
apparently in the best of health early
Monday evening. During the latter part
} of the evening when she was Informed of
| the death of a friend she said that she felt
somewhat indisposed. After retiring one
; of the members of the family heard a
faint call from Mrs. Custis and in response
i found that she was ill. Her son. Dr. Cus[
tis, was called immediately anu gave his
mother medical, attention. It was seen
! at once that she was suffering from apo.
plexy and she gradually grew worse until
i the end. The interment was In Congressignal
ppmpf <?rv
??
?
Funeral of Isaac S. Jones.
The funeral of the late Isaac S. Jones,
i the aged recluse whose body was found
under the floor of his home, 126 D street
i 'northwest, last Sunday, took place from
the chapel at the undertaking establishment
i of J. William Lee, 332 Pennsylvania avenue,
this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Harrlat
fliillliram n ola^A* a# < V???
| a aw uuiiiiaii| a oioici ui iuc U' v < auu
i George Miller, a nephew, the former from
Toledo, Ohio, and the latter from Andover,
N. J., attended the funeral. Rev. Dr. Gillagher
of the department of the Q. A. R.
officiated, the funeral being in charge of
the Junior vice department commander,
John S. Walker. The Interment waa at Arlington.
I A Hint |
f Coffee MAY be your trouble. Stop ?
10 days and use well-made
i I POSTUJW |
7 It's easy to And out, and ?.
; I "There's a Reason." ?

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