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t :: A Notalb :: Showing ?|? f i /^vi v / vyi i /s: (UUT (t 4s q^Ti X exhibit that excels in + TfOlI and beauty of^cuttings X y\]j makers of re ?... . i* a r..ii. 4) immense, dui eareiuii) X W hether you desire piec X gifts, an inspection will enab jl, factory selection possible. J Our Stock of Embraces a wealth of richly 4m shapes and patterns. Prices Other Snten }? Many of which are ol B-in. Bon Bonn, with and JL without handles. SPECIAL PBLCE *1.00 Others up to $4.50 p*- 6-in. Bon Bons, with and without handles. SPECIAL $1.ii0 fS? Other* up to jo 00 rut Glass Mayonnaise Bowls $2.30 Water Bottles, new patterns (3.00 Others up to $10.50 , Cut Glass Water Tumblers, *7? tasteful pattern. SPECIAL, L per doz $.1.00 , Others up to. dozen ,.$.10.00 Cut Glass Sugar and Cream i Set. Special $3.00 flf hAPfl tin t n sin <io Tall Cut Glass Compotes. . SPECTAI S3.50 fr Others up to $35.00 | Bulin & A 4? Pottery, Porcelain, CI ? 12115 F St. aurad PENNSYLVAN Bulletin. "ATLANTIC C I lip 44 Atlonh/? ( ifr ^snn^i*: m. nv * maiuiv vn ? it man Buffet Parlor Cars and Y ware River Bridge Route, will 1 next. March 23, and will contit inclusive. It will leave Washii Atlantic City at 5145 P.M., in ti Returning, the "Atlantic C City at 2:15 P.M., week-days, tinue until April 1, Easter Mo: For Parlor Car seats an< rates of fare and time of other B. M. Newbold, P. A. S. E. D., ington, D. C. it * J* Jt J* J* .* J* J* J* ?* J* w* jt j* Jt jfi :* H t * *> I Women's I Low-Shot % * efl Jvart Pump ^ It>s surc J /T\ of "LOVE !J //J SIGHT" w * y'/A J this spring * rti I crop of o\ '? j "VENUS ^ J i beauties. r, v Made upon exquisitely mod snugly as to make it appear a s ^ embody the same grade of matei ' found in the finest $5 footwear. ^ be duplicated even at that price ? with us. X _ The new "AUO" TIES?daint * lueed?fasten with a concealed bu ^ colt wtth dull inlaid tops, high C New Pumps with smart leathi y or four eyelet ties?made of tan, and patent colt?fashioned upon ! lasts. v Any leather. /fa ^ Any siir. vjs J! Any midth. ? J^ >' *' ?' ?' ?' K * |f >C ?. |k" |f |p If *C THOMS Uff &Y have been famou *J lency and gracef J ~f these well knowi / X NEW G1 The patento fjjfi*transverse and hi / jjfr |:H?|j support Is given irom iront to bat /I* III Tfcey > called ' V rutted' kcuM NEW mm wall aad (aal CRAND DUCHESS fartebU aaatlaa I Style BB, Short length I 262, Medium length f % F and FF. Long I Col. Hugh L. Scott Here. Col. Hugh I*. Scott, superintendent of the Military Academy, is on a visit to this city on business with the Secretary of War regarding the West Point institution. If Tour Voice is Husky or Throst Inflamed BBOWN'8 BRONCHIAL TBOCHR8 w'11 (lie relief. A simple remedy, very tiencfeial la throat and luug trouble*. Free from opiates. r ***** ***** I 1 i DULIN & MARTIN CO. S le Easter i _ /P TT^N? _fl_ it ? ?IT Kicini | variety of shapes and patterns ??? pute are represented in these ' selected, stocks. ?|s es for table use or for wedding le you to make the most satis- ??? Easter Vases $ cut pieces in the very newest range from $i to $55. ??? esting Items ffered at special prices. Rock Crystal Violet Vases. V Special $1.50 Cut Glass Flower Baskets JL up to $24.00 X Cut Glass Fern Irishes, from $7.50 3-pint Cut Glass Water Pitchers. Special $5.00 ?f? Others up to $18.00 Riehly Cut Berry Bowls. J SPECIAL $5.<K> f* Others lip to $25.00 fjL Cut Glass Horse Radish Jars, each $1.75 to $4.00 Hr 8-Inch Cut Glass Shallow JU Dishes. SPECIAL $3.50 ' Others up to... $15.00 Me Cut Glass Oil and Vinegar _3> Bottles. SPECIAL, each. I" 75c. and $1.00 Me Others up to $5.30 lartin COo, ? lina, Glass, Silver, Etc., VT" I 1214-18 G St | IA RAILROAD ITY SPECIAL." il," the through train of Pullestibulc Coaches, via the Dela 3e placed in service on Saturday me, week-days, until March 30, ngton at 1 :io P.M., and arrive me for dinner. 3ity Special" will leave Atlantic beginning March 25, and connday. 1 full information in regard to trains to Atlantic City, consult 15th and G streets N.W., Wash* fc "VENUS" I 1lt e-Queens. I * k to be a case j ^ fie % AT FIRST -J % hen you see ^Hl ^ 60 ' new ^ . ^ eled lasts, which hug the foot so j* iize smaller than it really is, they ? ials and high-grade workmanship . But many of the new styles cannot ^ , being entirely new and original ^ k y ribbon ties which need not be nn- ?. tton. Made of gun metal or patent * uban heel and ntylish plain toes. * *r or s=llk bows?new one. two. three white or black calf, kid, patent kid ?, straight, medium or decided swing . * k 5,f>. Any shape. f, ( ) Any heel. . VU/ o Any toe. * r_ ? i///nn p Cor. 7th and K Stfl. A 1014 & IU16 Pa. Ave. N.W. ? 233 Pa. Ave. S. E. fc ' *" *' *" Jf * If' |C If" |? |f JT Jf Jf ?f |P Jf" JC ro? fifty ye ass ON'S "GLOVE-FITTING** CORSFTS is throughout the world for models of excelul effect. This season's latest invention la 1 corsets will be found in the ilAND DUCHESS MODELS i feature (illustrated) consists of s separate Drizontal section. By this device the proper where most needed, carrying all excess flesh 'k, preserving the flat line at the abdomen, permanently creatine In th? fimw ? w?st and flowing lines. f j j - th.y 111 IJ i\, Z22P mm coaa- A^fiV-^.v,// i/j \\ . . Jd ilove /^' ;' f J F;' 3rice $2.00 |: II? ? 111 3ri? 2.50 ^Vjf 'rice 3.00 \i/ Brunswick's T. M. C. A. IJuilding. FREDERICK. Md.. March 30.?Brunswick's new Young Men's ChrUlian Asaoeia tion bunding, in course or erection on Potomac avenue at a coat of $20,000, will be completed in about ten days. A part of tile equipment, consisting of pool and billiard tables, a bowling alley, etc., has arrived and will be Installed under the direction of Secretary Smith of tb? National Railroad Y. M C A. OUR M III CUM % * Soldiers Have Acquitted Them selves With Credit. ABSENCE OF ALTERCATIONS Troops Have Served as an Object Lesson. COL. BLACK REVIEWS HISTOBY An* TV a a ftf 'RHlir.fl A vuii>a vuv auhv w * v*aw ? tion is Necessary to Fit a People for Self-Government. * > ???????? BY WILLIAM E. CtRTIS. Special Correspondence of The Star and the Chicago Record-Herald. HAVANA, March 15, 1907. The United, States army has done itself great credit in Cuba. There has not been the slightest trouble with the soldiers; they have behaved themselves In an exemplary manner; the arrests have been few; there has been no disorder whatever, and no altercations with the natives. Their health has also been remarkable. 8hortly after the arrival of the troops last October there were several cases of typhoid fever, which they brought with them, but it was soon stamped out. and the sick list for February, including accidents, was 2.1 per cent. That is remarkable. There have been very few deaths, hardly enough to calculate a percentage. "" ? * * 1 * rAnno nrprp w nen mey arnveu ncic n**s ?.* admonished as to their duty, to conduct themselves so as to furnish a good example to the Cubans and to promote Individually, so far as possible, the pacification of the country. They were told that they were not here to fight, but to serve as an object lesson and a moral force, and they have followed these instructions with a discretion that deserves the highest commendation. Tne officers and their families have been a valuable addition to the social life of Cuba and the soldiers are almost universally popular with the people. The armyis scattered pretty well over the island. There are several posts in each of the provinces, with one, two or three companies at each, and the best test of their popularity is the protests that are always made by the citizens when they are ordered away. The citizens object to changes also. Like all the Latin races, the Cubans are suspicious and distrustful of strangers.. It takes some time to get their contldence, but when they become convinced that you are sincere and sympathetic they are as trustful as a child. Hence they don't like changes. The same is true in the Philippines. Frequent Changes Disturbing. President Roosevelt has made a lamentable mistake in changing the governor general of those islands so often. Since we took possession of the islands there has been a new governor nearly every year? Otis, Davis, MacArthur, Taft, Wright, Ide, Smith, and I don't remember how many more?and now I understand It is proposed to send Maeroon there soon to take Smith's place. Every change has been a mistake, for every new governor has had a new policy. and none of them except Secretary Taft have remained long enough for the natives to become acquainted with'them. That is the cause of much of the trouble In the Philippines, and the same may be said of Porto Rico. We have had a new governor there nearly every year. As soon as a gov- : ernor becomes acquainted with his duties and begins to understand the character and ft# Into ..nnn?(?l<nr.?n on J V. ^ 1 uin^umiiuii ui mo (.viioiiiucii 10 auu tuc nccua of the Islands the President calls him home and sends down another green man. Inexperienced men cannot be as competent or as successful as those who know their business, but.the President does not seem to appreciate that axiom. He certainly haa not applied it to his kaleidoscopic cabinet any more than to any other part of his administration. These remarks apply With particular force to Cuba, and it would be deplorable if Governor Magoon were recalled and sent to the Philippines and a new man sent to Havana to conduct the provisional government. Magoon is very much liked here. He has peculiar qualifications for the delicate duties that are intrusted to him. He Is beginning to understand the people, and they are beginning to have ; confidence in him. Any changes in the personnel down here will be for the worse rather than for the better. The J success of the provisional administration has been largely due to the fact that the various departments are intrusted to the men who were here with Gen. Wood and made the acquaintance and gained the confidence of the people. The leaders of the liberal party are the only people who do not like the soldiers, and they have their reasons. The presence of the American troops prevents them from carrying out their plans and securing possession of the government. History of Self-Government. > The disposition of the army toward the people is kindly and conciliatory. They avoid wounding the pride of the ] v,uuans or giving onense in any way. i Their sentiments were clearly expressed 1 by Col. Black of the Engineer Corps, who 1 is acting minister of public works. He said to me tli* other day: ^ "The most important thing for both j Cuba and the United States is a better j understanding of their mutual relations and interests. There is a radical difference in the point of view taken of the same question by the Cubans and the A . mu?- i j -? ? - - 1 Ainein-itiia. ' is uue 10 racial cnaracteristics and methods of training, and ' is not a matter of intellect or learning:. ! It is deeper than that, and in order to , appreciate conditions here it is necessary to know the people well, to understand, the points in which they are superior to 1 us and alsq wherein our ways are better ! than theirs. "The Anglo-Saxons began self-govern- < ment in the thirteenth century," eontinued Col. Black. "The powers Of local 1 self-government continued to expand In ] England until the seventeenth century, when they beheaded their king and un- 1 dertook national self-government, which ' was founded on local self-government. 1 Cromwell honestly tried to be what we 1 term a constitutional president. He soon 1 discovered, however, that England was ' not prepared for that kind of govern- 1 ment, and through rorpe of circumstances was compelled to become a dictator. He ruled well during his lifatlme, exactly as a king. He had no successor. His noil was unequal to the requirements. I ana r>ngiand was very glad to get her | king back. The government went on ! gradually conferring greater power upon | the people as the -years went by, and the people getting more and more training. until, at the end of the olffhteenth century, every thinking Englishman began to feel himself responsible for the actions of his government, and held the national officials to a strict accountability for the protection and preservation of his Individual rights. That Is a fair statement of English public sentiment at the close of the eighteenth century, and that condition of things rendered it possible to create a self-governing nation of the United American "France saw the success of the American 1 colonies, killed her king and tried to estab* < lisli a self-governing nation, but she was < not equal to it. She passed in rapid sue- 1 cession from a democracy of the masses to < an empire with an absolute monarch. She t accepted the transformation willingly, be- ( cause she had to, and between the empire 1 and the war with Prussia in 1870 she pas9ed < through a long period during which her I people were acquiring the capacity and the I knowledge which enabled them to set up a 1 republic that would work. At first there < was a good deal of creaking and groaning 1 in the machinery. Its future existence was 1 quite uncertain for a number of years. It < is only recently that the republic of France < lias had a stable government l "Spain tried to Imitate France and proceeded to establish a republic. It was a 1 lamentable failure, and without a revolu- 1 tlon her people were mighty glad to take another king. "You can And other parallels In the South American republics. They began to agitate 1 " 11 m 11 m 1111111111 m m i : 420 to 426 T # : Seventh St. I "" ; Women's i6-button Lisle ( Gloves, in erav and black. Sne , ' o v ? ?r ; cial ' Physicians and Surgeons' Soap. m For T h u r sday, ^ jj"5c. 1 hi + !! 36-inch Plain White Irish Linen . for Waists, 33c. quality. Spe:: cial 4 " r . Embroidery Specials. .. One lot of Swiss and .. Cambric Inserting, 16c. * n / and 18c. value. Special, izy<2 c. .. One lot of manufacturer's sample ? strips, running from 4% to 6 <i f* _ yds. In a strip; regular value, 1 20c. yd. Special, yd ? Embroidery Kdglng on Swiss and nain sook, from 12 to 18 Inches fj _ wide: regular value, 85c. yd. ;; Special, yd !I 7 w minus 25c. White P 0 !! 36-inch-wide Linen-finish Impo " and women's dresses, also nurses' case, so be on hand early. For Thu White Goods Dept.?8th streejt annex. :: $1.25 EngSish Lon ;i 36-inch-wide Soft Chamois-fini rlfnti'r nn/l nfu-ni r T 1_l"? r>l ^.uuui cu a uiiuv.1 vvcai , x* jaui pieces for Thursday only, piece... White Goods Dept.?8th street annex. Attractive 5 -- 5 pieces 39-inch Black Peau de !! all-silk and warranted-to-wear fabric ;; 5 pieces All-silk 36-in. Black T ish guaranteed to wear. Usual pr io pieces 27-inch All-silk Dress )| anteed to give satisfactory wear. C Tomorrow ; $1.00 Novelty Suitiogs, f 52 and 56-inch Fancy Suitings, 1 regularly elsewhere for $i, in light ;; plaids and check effects, with ;; beautiful color combinations. Spe- t ? cial, per yard H'l I I 'I11!"!"!"!"! 'I1!11 I I M.*. for national independence as early as 1790; t they got It between 1820-'26. but few of I them have yet attained stability of admin- v Istratlon or realized what a self-govern- C Ing democracy should be. o "Thua history shows that a long period of t education is necessary before a people can d become capable of self-government, and C It would have been a miracle If Cuba had s passed from a colony with a centralized t and despotic government, with no responsibility or liberty enjoyed by the people, to v a Belf-governing republic In which every a citizen takes a share and feels his respon- 'J Blbillty for a proper administration of at- 2 fairs. If you will compare the events of r the last five years in Cuba with the first r five years In the history i f other republics s you will become convinced that Cuba has f done quite as well as could have been ex- I - ? .^1 9 pectea or an meApeiicuccu, um?omcu pie suddenly released from political bondage to political freedom. f "We often hear it said that Cuba is unfit I for self-government, but what else could t you expect? No man can exercise the prlv- e lieges and duties of citizenship intelligently s until he has had education, training and ( experience. There is a large ignorant popu- f latlon in the United States, on the one hand. 1 and a lamentable amount of indifference to 1 public affairs among the mast highly edu- cated classes of our people. These two 1 conditions permit fraud and wrong to be A committed, but, at the same time, the great ( masses of the people are safe and sane I and have acted as a balance-wheel, so that C the conseauences of these frauds and I wrongs have been limited, and as soon a a J Ja certain point of political degeneracy Is 1 reached in our country the public con- C science has awakened and the people have o asserted themselves. There Is a similar o condition of thhigs In Cuba today, due to similar causes?Ignorance on the part of the masses of the voters and indifference to public affuirs among the most intelligent and cultivated classes. Unfortunately, ? Cuba lacks the balance-wheel of public sentiment, which is the safeguard of the United States. But we must have patience . ith Pnha. We must give her time to t learn what a republic should be and give , her citizens a chance to learn their duty * toward themselves and the state." 11 Camp Columbia. ^ Camp Columbia, where the largest de- t ta<vv,mpnt nf "the armv of pacification Is I located, was established In 1888 by the id Engineers otider Qen. Humphrey, then ? stilef quartermaster in Cuba, and Ma J. t ^hauncey B. Baker, -who is now chief quar- f termaster here. The site was selected by a i commission composed of. Gen. Lee, Col. a Waring, who was sanitary commissioner 1 3t New York city, and Col. Williams. Both k Waring and Williams died here of yellow I fever shortly afterward. The first troops r to occupy the camp were the 2d Volunteer h Engineers, who were landed on the coast a near the camp, because it was considered p unsafe for them to pass through^ Havana on account of yellow fever. The next o troops were the 1st Regiment North Caro- " Una Volunteers, who were the flrpt to enter e the city of Havana after the evacuation of n the Spanish. A New York regiment lay t jn a steamer in the bay for several days p previous, afraid of yellow fever, and would not land. When the 1st North Carolina a arrived on the old steamer Roumanian, b 2ol. Baker, the quartermaster, asked Col. .1 Armfield, its commander, if he wanted to a :ake his chances of the yel!ow fever and be I a ;he first American soldier to enter Havana. I t Armfleid said he was willing to do so, j t ind commenced to land his men at daylight. tVhen the New York men saw ?what was going on they decided to land also, but Jid not get started until 9 o'clock, and S were several hours behind th? Tarheels reaching Camp Columbia. Under Gen. Humphrey's direction the tents it the camp were gradually replaced by o wooden barracks and comfortable bunga- a OW8 for officers' quarters. Gen. Fltxhugh o L.ee was the first commander. He built n :he roads ana remained nere uniu ms corps d was mustered out. He used to predict ii :hat the United States flag would never :ome down from the flagstaff In the center o )f the parade ground at Camp Columbia, n jut in May. 1902, when the civil government w >( Cuba was established, the barracks were F urned over to the Rural Guards. Presl- E lent Palma used the cottage built by Gen. p Lee as the residence of the commanding ifflcer every summer, and found it much n more comfortable than the old Spanish pal- t! ice In town. Several of the officers' quarters were also occupied by government offi- 11 . ials and their friends and were uaed very o badly. When the American troops came back last" October they found the officers' quarters and the barracks In very bad condition. The plumbing was torn out, the roofs were leaky, some of the partitions were broken through, and It looked as 11 the occupants of several of the bungalows f had used the doors and blinds for firewood. 1 Interesting Coincidence. , It is an Interesting coincidence that the c first troops to oocupy Camp Columbia at C H-fr-fr 11 I I ! t 1 I LLLU ***** H4 1 insbur i Women's Silk Lac< "7 in white, black an< a avalues li rsday _, _ I 2x2l/2 Yards I # I nomacL- Pofterr ?.- - -m? |m vyuvill J^UIllUOtl X UkkVI ? $2.49 values Persian Braids 50c. to $1.25 V On TVm ircrlov u-o or ill coll at r V?I 1IUI w? V? U J T| V- ?? 111 UVII MV VI one lot of Trimming, including Per in all the newest designs and color comprises values from 50c. to $1.2; Thursday, your choice at, yd Silk Embroidery Chiffon Trin Regular $1.00 and $1.25 values. F cial Goods. tercale, 15c. rted White Percale, for children's uniforms. Only one jl rsday only, yard 11 qD'^o gcloth, 99c. Piece. ish Longcloth, for women's and s. For this lot of 100 (Q)(Q)^ >ilk Values. : Soie: a soft, lustrous, . Usualprice, $1.25, for affeta, "rustling fin- fl ^ /Tj\ ice, $1.69, for op 11 Taffeta. This fabric is fully guar>ur usual price is $1.15. 75c. 50c. Black Nisi which sell , . . ... , and dark 36-inch All-wool Plain Nun's Veiling, i Special, per yard...* I'M : 1 1 in I I I ! ! ue iniervenuon in October were the 5th nfantry, commanded by Col. Coles, who fas lieutenant colonel of the 1st North Carolina In 1808. He is now in command f a post at Cardenas. All the troops of he army of pacification made their renleevous here, and were distributed from 'amp Columbia among fourteen" principal tations and twenty-four temporary camps hroughout the island. There are accommolations In the barracks for 2,000 troops, vith plenty of room for tents. As manj s 7,000 men have been encamped there. The site is ideal, on an elevation of about >00 feet, overlooking the sea and comnanding a view of the country for several nlles around. The only drawback is a carcity of fresh water, which Is supplied rom the city aqueducts, but a force-pump las recently been put in, and very soon th? oldiers will have all the water they want The headquarters of the army of padIcation are at the neighboring village ol rlarlnao, the favorite summer resort oi he rich people of Havana, and occupy a olid old mansion which for years was th? ummer palace of the captain general ol ?uba. There Oen Rarrv wimmnniiM-iii hief of the army of pacification, has his leadquarters, assisted by Maj. William A, ilann, chief of staff; Lieijt. Col. Charles rtcClure, 17th Infantry; Maj. Charles G, rreat. Inspector general; Maj. Blandor Vinship, judge advocate general; Maj, 'hauncey B. Baker, chief quartermaster Jeut. Col. Taylor, medical inspector; Maj Seorge F. Downey, paymaster: Maj. Harry 5. Wilkins, chief commissary; Col. Charles I. Whipple, assistant paymaster; Mai. Wll iam C. Langfitt, chief engineer officer; -apt. William Tschappat, chief ordnance fflcer; Capt. William Mitchell, chief signal fflcer, and other officers. VILLAGE SMITH RE-ELECTED. iecond Term as President of North Pelham for Beilly. NEW YORK, March 20Wames Rellly. he "Village Blacksmith," was re-elected iresident of North Pelham yesterday on an ndependent ticket. He scored his second lctory over the combined republican and lemocratlc forces, which put up a fusion lcket headed by ex-President William Sdlnger. Having been Ignored by both parties, de pile me ract mat nis administration had ieen the most economical in the history ol he village, Reilly decided to run again or vindication. Between shoeing horses ;nd setting tires during the past week he ucoeeded in calling enough citizens into da shop to sign a petition which enabled ilm to get his name on the official ballot, t was within an hour of the time for ail lominatlons to be filed when Reilly, who ias won the name of "Honest Jim," called t Clerk Caffrey's home and handed in'hie etltlon. When questioned as to the emblem he leslred to run under, the blacksmith said: The old anvil has always been good nough for me. I guess it is good enough iow." So "James Reilly, blacksmith, Inlenendent candidate for TirpniHent " Tinted under the anvil. When the polls closed the party mangers who had been working against the ilacksmlth were sure that he was beaten, 'hey didn't admit their own defeat until complete count showed that Reilly had majority of 35. Reilly ran so strong hat the candidates who succeeded in geting in his oolumn were also elected. Bockville and Vicinity. ipecial Correspondence of Tbc Star. ROCKVILLE, Md., March 19, 1907. Mr. George Buchanan Smith, aged twentyne years, and Miss Sadie Rosina Darsey, ged eighteen, both of Washington, 'came ut to Rockville today and were quietly larried by Rev. S. R. White, the ceremony eing performed at the home of the minster. Mr; Henry P. Ewing, aged thirty-three, f Pittsburg, Pa., and Miss Orace M. Shanon, aged twenty-three, of Chicago, 111., 'ere married here yesterday afternoon by lev. Thomas J. Packard, rector of Christ Ipiscopal Church, the ceremony taking lace at the home of the minister. Samuel M. Jones has returned to Baltimore after visiting relatives and friends in his vicinity. Mrs. Charles W. Prettyman, who has been 11 at her home here for the past two weeks r more, is reported to be much better. Maryland Soldiers Inspected. HAOEKSTOWN, Md.. March 20.?Capt. Vllliam Balrd, U. S. A., retired, accomtanied by Col. Charles D. Oalther, acting napector general 1st Brigade, last night nspected Company B at the armory. Prior o the inspection the Held stall and nonommlsaioned staff of the 1st Regiment, :ol. Charles A. Little,'were Inspected. !!! 1 1 I I 1 M M i 1 1 1 H-M M 1 1 M 1 14-d eh & Br : Lisle Hose, ^ Women's i tan; 75c. g()? Silk Glove? ^ 0 cial Bargai Reached 62-inch F 1 Cloths; ask; new 1 * * ? \3rd and Trimmings. I alues, Yd., 25c. >ur Trimming Dept., 8tb St. Annex, ? sian Bands and Braids, combinations. This lot /S) 5. For a quick selling ^(D^Co Ty nming, in all the pastelle shades, or Thursday only, spe- * a | Colored Wa 37%c. Printed Fren 50 pieces 32-inch French Per printings of red, black, pink and blui for men's shirts and women's waists " A genuine 37^c. kind, for Thursday Wash Goods Dept.?8th street annex, rill. r"? i r? ^iiK-nnisnea sant 750 yards; 31 inches wide; perm a genuine silk foulard; worth threeti variety of designs on light and dark day only, a yard Wash Goods Dept.?8th street annex. Special Value; 30c. value Beautifully Finished \] black only. The right weight for sprii 18c. Quality Fast Black Glitterlv ictiorl lirrltf 4- r> .*<1 ~-11 - f ~ ? - iauv.il, uguL wci^ni <11111 aim^ , iui spm wide. Special n's Veiling, 39c. $1.39 Fine Self Stripe and Suufngsfif n black only. effects, in gr T> /Tt\ shades to j value. Sped I I "We move a i F1REP . STOR j Best equipped, mo< building in the city. Most central locatic every car line. Separate Locked Ro< wagon load, $2 to $2.50 n Separate Locked Roc van load, or contents of s Larger rooms at sp furnished for the asking. We move, pack and i china, bric-a-brac, etc., to Experienced and capable i est rates. Merchants ?>_ IT* A ^iLora l 920=922 E St. N.\ i = . i it? I I I ? ? 1 ?f m&im ? Cash Only, and the Narrc 1 * : I Dining Roo i g Tomorrow we shall offer a gr< |i> attract your especial atteiltion to th H Furniture we carry. Many other styles of Pedestal Buffets and Sideboards from $ The Knox Adius or .We are agents for this famous most convenient and most easily ad Come and see it. JACKSOI 915-917-919-921-923-9 * !"H"i 111:?i I I -H-H-K-M-I-m4.7 to 425 :i I I o:~ru<nu o<i- X lUlgilUILllU ??IL. .. Two-clasp Taffeta !! black only. Spc- ||((])<?# Mermen's Tnl- ' ^cum Powder. For " j Thursday, lid* 1 He. :: Reached Satin Dam- J patterns; 65c. value, + Embroidery Specials.:: Corset Cover Embroidery. 18 inches ' ?lde; an entirely new line of ? 1 1 holce designs; actual value. 3C. " t?c. Special, yd ^ \[ Wide Embroidered Bands; _ y-v pgular value, 60c. and 7.">c. ^uDlC. " d. Special, yd wvv || 22-ln. All-over Embroidery, In small, alnty deslgTis; English " rork ami Irish point ef- <f> * />/> " ects; actual value. $1.25 >5 11 _ U D ID *" nd $1.00 yd. Special, yd... " " ish Goods. ich Percales, 25c. cales?white grounds, with neat ! e stripes, dots, rings and figures; ;; anrl rHilrlrfn'>; near a J. only, a yard... zdCo i i Liberty Pongee, 15c. " anent silk finish: cannot tell from mes as much ; a large ! I grounds. For Tliurs- jj " s bo Linings. f [ercerized Sateen ; fast tl ^ \ \ lg wear. Special At 11 Silk; very fine and highly fiir- !! ng wear ; full 36 inches llc.i Fancy Suitings, 98c. -inch Fancy Woolen ami Worsted ;; neat checks, plaids and mingled ? ays, tans, blues, and matiy other ) [ choose from. $1.39 al, per yard VOLj ? I I I I S I I I M i 1 I 1 I 1 it inything." ROOF AGE. lern fireproof storage >n, within a block of oms holding one-horse lonth. ms holding three-horse mall flat, $4 month. ecial rates. Estimates ship furniture, pianos, any part of the world, men, padded vans, low' T ransfer ge Co., Y. * Phone 629. >west Margin of Profit. 2 m Special. |i ;at special in a Dining Tabic to 11 e very big stock of Dining-room j ; " > This Handsome Pedestal : Extension Table of finest quar- | tered oak, polished like a mir- ; ror; massive pillar and carved ; legs. Special price for one day > only, I Tables up to $98. 14.85 to $265. table Go=Cart. make of Go-Cart?the lightest, j justable Go-Cart on the market. : N BROS, 25 Seventh St. N.W. 1 ?