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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 30, 1907, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1907-04-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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jl jl.tf
j The Pah
* 9 Its Home
^ Home Needs are in such steady daily
y newspapers. At this "Opening" of a new i
^ worth of Home Needs are here?Housef
9, Goods on Second Floor, Furniture and I
? *T* T a. T\
* lumunun ? i.um isay
Hi
9 I he complimentary prices associated i
^ good until to morrow evening. The list, v
*, April 28, is here for reference.
^?: ,
\ EXTRA?Just
\ ISO Dozen.
Tihe custom house official w
^ time to write patrons that 15<0
will be on sale tomorrow mo
^ modes.
*.
J The
yt
The Embroidered Laundered Linen <
* gloves. The Palais Royal is to be identii
y' 25c, and for which the price is to be on
^ shapes, which have been christened "Ada,
J these collars are all pure linen, and, besk!
^ .stitching linking the hem. Abetter than
r Tomorrow's 'TwS
$25 for New Ire
*> $?O^C2^th<>Suitsi$2;2^i
^ All these Suits are made up in the st
? approved style. Those made of Cream S<
v the acme o; pood taste. The Cloth Suit
^ S30 to $13.98, are similar in stvle, but in
*t Cannon Cloth, at only $5, will be snapp<
mind of procrastinating visitors.
*' Arc You Wearing tli
. ;?;? 7
y, Mine. Huguenin of Paris is here agai
f, Are you wearing the proper Corsets?th
^ Mine. Huguenin has been a revelation t<
"*> late two weeks' visit than would be thoui
y
Tomorrow?$2^0^01^
* These Corsets will be fitted bv Mm
* under no obligation to purchase. We re
** e - r . i Tf _1 ?i. t_
'' perfection 01 tne corsers. n yon uuii i u
$<>.50.
* *
^ ii( t( y
*
S\vis?
% jRREOfl^^ black and
^ '"' * equally fi
? sizes will
J _
*. This Combination Unc
f
y Finally Reduccd Prices fo
*' The series of "White Sales" arc to
clearing sale of oddments at prices tha
v 75c and 85c Garments R<
Si and Si.2^ Garments I
t >
ft Si.50 and $1.75 Garments
Si.98 and $2.25 Garments 1
f $2.50 to $3.50 Garments :
The lots comprise Gowns, Skirts, Dra
* iscs, the well-known regular stock at fir
^ greatly reduced ??because the coming I
v with mussed goods.
\ $L.
? n n >' ? '1
' used I
, twice
Jj The Latest-Moment A
*' The "Sailor" has to constantly char
latest-moment high-class Sailor is nauv
v, Milan, at $2.50 and $3.50. The new $10
*. sweeps, velvet ribbon and buckles, a suit,
r\ :> 9r > rn T^ntrimtrw?rl I
-J *_/ * vv v?- V/ ?.!? WtllXVVI i
y Mack, white, yellow, cardinal an<l ligh
*, \ou need to call tomorrow, and a> earl\
*
? Stationery? 1104
* : Jjl&fcK*2aHfi6fl3KS^ 1S? Palm 1
^ iSH-T commercial
v J plate finish.
*? I n>c I .a Vo
* 3 A ONE \\ K ier.uv
J I ? POUND j! s* Rea. 1
' hi3l ?, , _. . ^ - In two b
?; I
* **" *^7* "Me and ]
[ 3 Plain ".v- book, w
^ F V I W. IVnskiw
* %JI mJ ' " ?tratlom
15 ?
" Kggs. Fish
f I>esserts; clc
I The Palais R
lis Royal.
Needs Stores.
flnnanrl that we need seldom advertise
season you are reminded that over $
iirnishings on Basement Floor, House!
Jpholstery Goods on Fourth Floor.
of Complimentary Prices.
ivith the "Opening" of the new season \\
/hich comprised page No. 4 in The !
Arrived From Fra
i $l
as here at this writing this
i dozem of these 16=t>utton Lor
railing. All sizes, in white, I
New Collars.
1 ?i *- line rl<?\rAlArvPrl mfn O far! Q C HfA
ci/wai nao vi\.?viv/|yvu uuu u >uv? v^ j/.
ied with the "Blackstone," a collar sup
lv 15c. The "Rlackstone"' is made up
" "Ruth," "Little Cherub" and "Mme.
les being daintily embroidered, have i
best 25c collar?for only 1 5c.
\xt Season Sale,
am Serge Suits.
^o^^Cloth^uits^J^
annon Cloth Suits.
vie as pictured here?this season's most
?rge have black collar and cuffs, and art
s, reduced from $20 to $9.98, and fron
various colors. The Suits of Whit*
;d up only too quickly for the peace oi
ie Proper Corsets ?
(i nnrf lipr a<1vire ic fratnitOlislv vours
osc best adapted to your individuality
o many, and won more friends in he
jht possible in six months.
($^t^$6jjo^Iodelsi
e. Huguenin, and the visitor will b
lv upon demonstrating her skill and th?
my now at $2.89, you will later, at $5 t(
New Feather-weight Pet
It Weighs 8 Ounces?Weighed Thi
s all the attributes of Silk?both to tl
e sense of hearing. The price?98c?n
prise of the season. If the wearer be
: will -be a $io petticoat to the rest of
19c for Undergarments Worth U
, Ribbed Lisle Vests and Plain and Lac
tans. This is a passing opportunity?g
of various last of lots.
29c and #)c for Garments Worth (
Famous Hermsdorf Black Lace Ankle
imous "Merode" Vests, Pants and Unio:
be here tomorrow morning.
iergarment, 98c.
r Many Others.
terminate this week, with a
t mnct tir/^vp 1
educed to 50c.
{educedjtc^^c^
Reduced to 98c.
^educed^oJjjjL^^
!educe<noJ$^2^ J
wers, Corset Covers and Chemlallv
reduced prices. Why so fit
Mav Sale is not to be marred
39 and $1.98?Sonne
o such bargains again?not until clearii
n. Let's explain?200 dozen of these 1
when cold weather had created a chill
old you prices would rise with the th
h, when we telegraphed Friday for ano
Wo more at your prices." When the i
So dozen?are distributed regular price
12c and 2ic for 50c and $
table full?near Eleventh street door>v
the makers' many "drummers." The
the price asked for the belts.
Millinery News?It's Quit
ige?so as to escape the ever-following
I'd the Lucile, and is quite large?here
Sailor is here in various phases, trimir
le for every individuality.
d Re a Price Surprise Tomorrow.
lats?not Sailors?are to be only $1.39
I blue, are to be $1.39 instead of $2.
as possible.
0 to 200 Sheets to the IF
Xote^he^J^eguIarji^^^eciaH?^
leach Linen, 50c Olde Plymouth
size; Lawn, the par excellence
of fabric pa- "y<nr
pers
gue Antique 25c Old Crushed Bond,
o size; Q~ In both white {~bn
and blue *
Irish Linen; 25c Whiting's French
est A Dimity, blue and n er
......... 11 gray tints 11
Odd Prices for Some Very Odd
[.awson." A "Motor Goose Rhymes."
'1th W. A 75c picture
s lllus- book for mo- A
tor-maniacs... u*v
to Cook "Philosophy Four." 50c
and nn book.by Owen ii 7 th
Wlster; cloth IMPU
;oyaI, A Lisn?. G 3
I J( J> J* J> J> Jt Jl J* J> JIJI J> J
?
200,000 'JttdjjJgrTl' 'I
ceeping |', ,
ill hold
Star of
$4.48
nee.
1.25 Pair,
morning. Oniy
jg Frenclh Gloves
>Jack, grays' and
%
nounced as the long V
orli-ii- onv VPt solfl afr %
in four correctly new ^
Butterfly." Note that ^
i double row of fagot *
%
%
' i
ticoat, 98c.
^JVIorning. <
le sight, to the touch, ]
lakes this Petticoat the ,
otherwise appropriately ,
the world. ,
P to 35c.
:e Lisle Hose, in white,
;ood only during the disjj^tojoc^
Hose arc only 29c. The <
n Suits arc onl\; 39c. All <
Worth $3.50
ig time comes in the late
kVaists were secured last
among: the makers. We
ermumeter ? and, sure
ther 200 dozen the reply
remaining waists here?
s must again prevail.
iBelts.
?filled with the samples
buckles are alone worth
e Important.
r traShy imitation. The
of black chip and white
led with wings, flowers,
. Certain large wings, in
Only too few of them?
*
>ound
Per Pound.
25c Old English Vellum,
blue tint; royal q_
size ,"v
23c Empire Vellum
Finish, correct t| _
shape in azure....
25c Army and Navy
Bond, no better
quality at any j Jprice
*
Books.
"How to Beat the
Game." Dedicated to
SOC
"Grammar of Palmistry."
Illustrations and
notes make It |
plain 1
nd 11th.
? *0* ^ ^ ^
PARDON JSJOBJBLE
President Roosevelt Acts Quick~
ly on January's Case.
! IN FAVOR OF CLEMENCY
[ Asks for the Opinion of the Depart
ment of Justice.
1 MANY PETITIONS RECEIVED
; \
Best-Known People in Missouri Re|
quest Pardon of a Man Who Has
Lived Down Former Disgrace.
The man who lives down a record of
? ?* ? ?? ??? K? kAnaatv hnnArahlo 11 fp
I9UI1 Dllipca Ujr uuiKJJij , MVHV>WW.W
> Industry and success in business Is entitled
to the (rood opinion of the world,
and to be freed of the stigma by commutation
of sentence or pardon, was the
quick decision of President Roosevelt today
In a case replete with thrilling Incidents.
It was the case of John William
January, alias Anderson, who has been referred
to in the press as an American
Jean Valjean. and It is probable that he
. will be released from prison within a day
or two.
. I Senator Warner of Missouri called upon
* the President today with a huge bundle
of petitions and letters from the best
known citizens of Kansas City, bankers,
merchants, lawyers and ministers, asking
that the chief executive grant a pardon
at once to Williams. The papers presented
by the Missouri senator contained 12,50*)
names, and the President was informed
that the people have taken such a great
interest in the case that there Is a petition
now being circulated In Kansas City containing
87,000 names.
The President Acts Promptly.
Without hesitation, the President wrote
the following note upon one of the sheets of
the petition:
"Department of Justice:
U "in view 01 me statements ot trie judges,
bank 'presidents, and so forth, who know
him, I think Anderson's nine years' life as
an honest citizen, hard-working and of good
reputation, warrants us in commuting his
sentence at once or in pardoning him outright.
Which do you think ought to bo
done? Are there sufficient reasons for not
doing either?"
Senator Warner hurried to the Department
of Justice with the note of the President
and the papers and It Is expected that
the case will be taken up Immediately by
the Attorney General, who will forward to
the President for his signature a formal
recommendation for pardon.
John William January, when about twenty-one
years old. broke into the post office
at Hennessey, Okla., and obtained a small
amount of money and some stamps. He
was captured, tried at Guthrie and sentA
fifo voara in lTnrt T.pnvAnwnrth
ft prison. He was a model prisoner and
earned the commutation for good conduct
, that goes to those who obey the prison
ft rule*. One day he found a guard asleep at
^ his post and yielded to the temptation to
take quick leave. He got away, leaving
^ eight months of sentence to be completed,
ill From that day he lived an hone-st life. He
u first got work on a railroad, saved some
* money and went to Kansas City. There he
ft got a job on a street railroad. He made a
ft good name among his fellow workmen and
' with his employers. He refused to spend
_ his money in dissipation, .\obody suspected
A that the man who gave his name as Chap.
t? Anderson had ever been In prison or was
* trying to hide a criminal history.
* Anderson refused to drink or take part
5ft In revels. He. refused to join In the red
hot political fights -tn that city or to vote
* in any of the elections. The fact that he
16 would not go into politics aroused curi^
oslty, but caused no suspicion. He knew
, that lie naa Deen a, convict anu men uc
* had lost his right to vote. He didn't propose
to violate any law in this respect.
Saving his money for some time, Ander*
son got enough to open a sn-.all restaurant
near the car barns of the street railroad
on which he had been employed. His
r patronage was largely from among his
" former fellow workmen. His popularity
increased anil not a word to his discredit
, was spoken by anybody. He made money,
* fell in love with a good woman and asked
her to marry htm. He thought that his
f, past had been forgotten. After he had
* made enough money to buy a larger and
* better business lie sold out the one he had
built up and was looking around for a new
opening when a convict who had known
* him In prison met him on the street and
Insisted oil going Wlin mm 10 ins Home
anil attemped to put himself on terms of
* equality.
^ Anderson Betrayed.
3 Anderson rebuffed the man. told him ha
* was trying to lead an honest life, had a
* good wife and a happy home, and would
1ft not join in any of the propositions made to
him by the visitor.' This settled Anderson's
fate and he knew it. The convict wanted
'<6 the reward of $00 for the capture of escaped
? prisoners and he betrayed Anderson to the
* police of xvansas City. Two policemen arrested
him and locked hi'm up. Anderson did
u not deny his identity and went back io
* prison to serve out his term.
* The good citizens of Kansas City learned
t, about the case and "got busy," and Mis?
souri followed. Everybody took hold, wrote
* letters and signed petitions. The state house
of representatives joined in the request.
Appeals for mercy filled ihe mails, and
, Senator Warner's clerk has been kept busy
* In the last three days receiving tnese aocuments
and preparing them for submission
r to the President and the Department of
* Justice.
When January's wife heard of his arrest
she left her household uties, took her baby
* In her arms and went to her husband. She
In told him she would stand by him to the end,
although she had been kept In Ignorance of
, the facts. She followed her husbana to
* Leavenworth to be near him while he was
In prison, and she spends all the time with
^ him that the prison authorities will permit.
^ The Story of Ben Daniels.
^ The President has once before shown his
o sympathy for the man who lives down a
? prison record. Ben Daniels, the present
* United States marshal of Arizona, once
* served a term In prison for theft when a
boy. He atoned for that by living an uplight,
courageous, honest life. When the
?, Spanish war came on he enlisted in the
* Rough Riders and was a fine soldier, at*
tractlng the personal attention of the
^ President. Despite his prison nistory tne
President made him a United States mar*
shal. and only a few weeks ago he sat down
at the table of tile President aa a guest
k at a luncheon to James Bryce, the British
O ambassador.
? SMALL STEAMER ASHORE.
* Crew and Passengers Saved?Craft
* Bay Be Total Loss.
? PORT HURON. Mich., April 30.?The
* small passenger steamer Pilgrim, valued at
% 116,000 and carrying four pasengers and a
^ crew U1 LWCHIJI-DI* i'l'ti., n no iuii aeuu? a
fc last night near the life saving station.
The little steamer was In danger of foirnd^
ering in deep -water when Capt. A. Cotton
? p-ut her ashore.
* The crew and passengers were 3afely
lb taken off by the life saving crew. The PllC
grim is exposed to the heavy northeast gale.
J and if it continues will probably be a total
* loss.
fc Strike Has Reached Crucial Point.
fc FERN IE, B. C., April 30.-Th? strike sltk
uation has reached a crucial point. Labor
^ leaders Lewis and Shocken have been
^ using every eirort to get tne men to rcturn
to work, pending the sitting of the
* board, but from -returns of the votes from
fc tlje different locals their efforts appear to
c have been signally unsuccessful. The men
T appear to have taken matters Into theii
* own hands and have decided not to return
until they receive satisfactory answers to
> n? their demands for increased pay.
1
I I ' ' ' " "'p'' "
I Edmonstoi
Overstock Sa
for Men,
j The backward s
fords and we are for<
1 \
?
tions in order to r
I Practically our entir
women and children
gains are such as to te
i needs. Anv oair of s
i 1?
limit of satisfaction, ;
generous saving.
Women's $3 /C g
Boots for...
i j Women's Bright Dongola Rutton
and Lace Boots?our standji
ard $3 "W ear
II price".mak.e.;.sa!! $2.65
I Wome!ni'?$3^ /C e
i $3.50 Boots, 9
Women's Patent Colt and
Patent Calf Lace, Button and
Blucher Boots; standard $3 and
$3.50 values; sale (ft ^
I'l price
Women's $4 T> g
III Rnn+ct fnr oP'Qj)o<CPa^
w?_? u a 9 o o o
Women's Patent Vici Kid Button,
Lace and Blucher Boots;
all 11 e w styles;
standard $4 value ; "5 E"
sale price 4>?5>oa5?)>
Womera's $4 T> ^ g
Boots for... o>Women's
Lace, Button and
Blucher Boots, vici kid and gunmetal
; tipped and plain toe; 4
new styles; standi
arrl X,i value : sale
III! price (JJ'iVoO'O1
I Edmonston
DISTRICT DAY AT JAMESTOWN.
Committee Announces Date and List !
of Principal Speakers.
District day at the Jamestown exposl
tlon is to be an eventiui ana iikiuuiou.v
one, according to the committee appointed
by the Commissioners of the District. That <
coniitiittee has just completed the arrangements
and announces that Commissioner
Macfarland, Gov. Swanson of Virginia, and
Harry St. George Tucker, president of the
exposition, will be the principal speakers.
The date has been set for June 11.
This date was selected by the Commis- |
sloners because it was thirty-nine years
ago June 11 that tiie permanent form of
government of the District was adopted.
Former Commissioner Myron M. I'arker,
chairman of the committee on arrangements,
and Edgar M. Shaw, secretary,
nave reported that the l'nlted~States gov
?anH thA Jnmpfltown Kxnosi
tion Company are heartily co-operating
with the local committee to make the celebration
a success.
Births Reported.
Births were reported to the health office
in the past twenty-four hours as follows:
James A. and Ella F. Ballinger, April 20,
1007; male.
Louis N. and Catherine E. Burch, April
20, 1007; male.
Bartholomew and Almena V. Bratton.
April 22, 1007; male.
Richard and Helen S. Cook, April 28,
11H?7; female.
Arthur and IJllie M. Gleason, April 22,
1007; male.
Frederick J. and Mary A. Hawkins, April
21. 1007; male.
Joseph N. and Fannie R. Holland, April
23, 1!)07; male.
William H. and Frances O. Johnson, April
2S. 1U07; male.
Algernon S. and Rosina Moffltt, April 18,
1007; female.
Alexander K. and Elizabeth A. Mason,
April 25. 1007; male.
- " ??S*t- A 11 on IfWVT.
diaries ana iMeiiie ouum, i\yiu iuv.,
female.
Everet M. and Gertrude M. Pierce, April
2ft. 1907; male.
David and I^ena Rosenthal, April 20, 1907;
female.
Herbert L. and Stella M. B. Solyom de
Amtalfa, April 24, 1907; female.
Bernard W. and Mary E. Walls, April 18,
1907; male.
Robert and Lizzie Cheeks, April 23, 1907;
male.
John and Harriet Dyson, April 20, 1907;
male.
Ellsworth and Amelia Grooms, April 22,
1907; female.
Isaac and Mary J. Moten, April 22, 1907;
male.
Roscoe I. and Mamie W. Vaughn, April
24. 1907; male.
Deaths in the District.
Deaths were reported to the health office |
In the past twenty-four hours as follows:
Henry Kronheimer, 08 years, 3033 M
street northwest.
Tony Tortarlci, 1 year, 14# Shotts alley
northeast.
John Heins. 73 years. Government Hospital
for the Insane.
Mary E. Cooksey, 01 years. 719 10th street
southeast.
Mary Braxton, 05 years, Washington Asy
lum Hospital.
Frances A. Smith, 64 years, 130 East Capitol
streets
Edward J. Underwood, frf years, Gloria
Point, Tenleytown.
Howard Helmlck, 62 years, 3259 N street
northwest.
Hattle R. Helling*, 04 years. Emergency
Hospital.
Emily V. Neale, 83 years, 1317 H etreat
northwest.
John Breen, 25 years, 1323 W street northwest.
George H. Weaver, 36 years, 1018 Jefferson
street northwest. ,
Richard G. Hickman, 34 years, 1013 3d
street northwest.
Alberta Green, 11 years, 807 Howard ave
nue.
George F. Wise, 00 years. 1220 10th street.
John Washington, 35 years. Emergency
Hospital.
Sylvia E. Marshall, 44 years, 127 G street
southeast.
John Clash, SO years, 61tt Acker street
northeast.
Moris Ashton, 21 months, 1238 1st street
southwest.
Allan Stanard. 10 months. 2106 8th street
northwest.
atlzabeth Smith, 6 months, 615% L street
ntvthwaat.
Infant of Horace and Emma Smith, 3
licVrs. 621 Burks court southwest,
i IVfant of William and Emma Thompson,
2 hours, 315 F street southwest.
?Home of the Orij
B>c "FOOT FORM" Boots
Oxfords for Men, Women
Children.
lie of High ant
nr J /
women ana i
pring has left us too r
:ed to resort to extrao
educe the stock to i
e stock of hiffh-trrade
o o
is represented in thi
mptyouto provide bot
hoes or Oxfords you b
and at these sale price
^7A /to ^ r-? t
vv HJUUU^UIi ? i' ^ t^v
Boots ?P<Q>?<3><D>
Women's Tan Russia Calf
Boots, in lace and blucher ;stand?rice?4v.aU'?.;.sal!
$3.35
Women's $3 /C e
Oxfords.....
Women's Glazed Kid and Paty"v1
* ( ^ V p oil cf I'lac OnM
till VUll \_/AlUl VKT, all OL f ivo UUU
sizes; standard $3 (C"T) /Cg
value; sale price.
Women's sk'y (TD ^
$3.5? Oxfords
Women's Black and Tan Oxfords,
in the newest and most at\
tractive styles; \
standard $3.50 value ;
idle jJULC
Womeni's $4 <<? -3 55
Oxfords..... ^ ^
Women's Oxfords, in patent
kid, patent colt, tan kid, tan calf
and gun-metal calf, turned sole
and welted sole;
standard $4 value ; t> *2 e
sale price
& Co., Inc., 1
SALT LAKE STRIKE ENDED.
Street Car Service Resumed Today
After Suspension Since Sunday.
SALT LAKE, Utah. April 30.-Street car
*rvice in Salt Lake will be resumed today
after suspension since Sunday. After tiie
electrical workers had practlca..y decided
to ro out In sympathy with the car men, as
well as for the adjustment of grievances
of their own, early today, the street car
company sent for former Representative
Biigham II. Roberts and gave him plenary
powers to come to any settlement with the
men that would not Involve formal recognition
of the union. Mr. Roberts immediately
met National Secretary C. O. Pratt,
who told him the terms of the men. To
these Mr. Roberts assented and the strike
was over.
The demands of the men which were
granted are a rate of 'Si cents an hour for
carmen, 30 cents after the first year's serv
ice. I ne recognition ui tuc uutuu uui
granted by the company.
When the carmen's settlement wan : nnounced
the electrical workers consented to
let the matter of their demands go over for
the present.
SEATTLE'S EXPOSITION.
June 1 Set for Ground-Breaking Day
for 1909 Event.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 30.?Saturday,
June 1, will be memorable In the history
of Washington and Alaska as the "groundbreaking
day" of the Alaskan Yukon Pacific
exposition of 11HW.
_The executive committee of the exposition,
at a meeting held here yesterday, decided
to Invite the governors and mayors
nf thtt surrounding states and cities as
-guests. The committee fixed the sum of
$3SO.OOO for expenditures on the buildings
and grounds, which Is an Increase uf $130,000
over the sum apprcprlated at the previous
meeting. It was decided to lay out
and beautify eighty-five acres.
DANGEROUS MEN AT LARGE.
Two Criminally Insane Persons Escaped
From Asylum.
MIDDLBTOWN, Conn., April 30?Two
criminally insane persons, Wm. H. Tucker
of Hartford, who murdered his^Urlfe a year
ago, and William Carpenter of Norwalk escaped
from the state asylum for the insane
here today through a window from
which they had sawed several Iron bars.
Their absence was discovered at the dining
room when the prisoners assembled for
breakfast.
This !s Tucker's second escape from the
asylum. Several months ago he got out o(
the Institution and later gave himself uji
In New York. Carpenter attempted to kill
his sweetheart in South Norwalk about
three years ago. He has escaped from the
asylum on two previous occasions.
Oklahoma Floods Receding.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla . April :W.-Th<
North Canadian river and Lightning creel*
are receding rapidly and the flood sltuatlor
in this vicinity was greatly Improved today
Hut one person remains unaccounted for
Forly families on Capital Hill, across fron
Oklahoma City are homeless. The loss li
damage to railway bridges, tracks, farm;
and other property and the drowning o
live stock is estimated at $100,OX).
m .2 A.
?i uaioe ouuskiiuicu.
Upon petition of Hattle M. Fowler, a resident
of Anacostla, D. C., the Supreme
Court of the District of Columbia, has appointed
Attorney George C. Gertman as
trustee to release a certain deed of trust or
property belonging to Mrs. Fowler. In hei
petition Mrs. Fowler alleged that Albert L
Richardson, one of iho trustees under th<
deed of trust, was no longer a resident ol
the District of Columbia, and his wherea
bouts were now unknown.
Funeral of Mrs. Emily V. Neale.
Funeral services over the remains ol
Mrs. Emily Valley Neale. who died last
Sunday at the Epiphany Chapel Home,
1310 H street northwest. In the elghtyflfth
year of her age, were held at 2:1S
o'clock this afternoon at the home. The
serlces were conducted by Rev. Dr. R
H. McKlm. Interment was made in Rock
Creek cemetery. Mrs. Neale was th<
widow of Charles W. Neale.
JR
W
* _
trinal
and
and
I Low Shoes
j
Children.
nany shoes and Oxrdinary
price reduclormal
proportions.
footwear ipr men,
s sale, and the barh
present and future ^
uy here will give the
s you will buy at a
!'i /
Women's$4 ^
Oxfords..... <5> | /
Women's Stylish Oxfords and /
Pumps, in the best black and tan !
leathers; standard (C'5 "l e
$4 value; sale price. o3><D> v
Women's $5 (t?>i t] e ,
Oxfords..... ^ ^ ^
Women's ()xfords and Pumps, | |j
in patent leather, tan kid and |
gun-metal calf ;
standard $t value; tie l{
sale price 4>^-?
Men's $4 I'
"Foot Form"
Boots, $3.45.
An extraordinarv value for
men. During this sale we offer
you a choice of our big stock of
Men's $4 "Foot yflg
Form" Boots for.
Our emtire stock of j
?_ 1U! ;?.IU i
^ITU2iiunrein s nuii^im amuiui :
Low Shoes as jo the
sale at a u uniform re=
ductaoira of D 0%.
334 F STREET.
'Phone M. 1911.
111
PRESIDENT MELLEN COMINO.
I
Left New Haven Today for Conference
at White House.
S|>er!al Dlapatrli to Tlip Star.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. April .'lO.-Pivaldent
Charles S. Mellen of the New Haven
road loft this city today for Washington In
response to a request frflm President Roosevelt
to discuss railroad matters at the
White House. The visit is understood to
be related to the former one which Mr.
Meilen took, representing several prominent
railmad* and railroad presidents, hI*
weeks a#o, when he presented certain acut-f
conditions In railroad affairs to Mr. Roosevelt.
It Is understood that President Roosevelt
wished for further Information and more
definite pr?K?f of certain statements which
President Meilen made at that time. It Is
j aJso understood President Mellon will tak"
' up recent railr-ad developments at the
| coming White House conferenre, and It It
I believed that the general utilities bill will
j be discussed. President Mellen took the CoI
lonial express, leaving here at 1 o'clock.
He is due in Washington at o'clock
tonight. He Is expected to meet the Presi- i
d-ent tomorrow. r
SEALING SEASON CLOSED.
I
,
\ ear's Catch Estimated at 240,000,
Against 348,000 Previous Year.
ST. JOHN'S. N. F.. April SO.?The sealing
season closed today with a catch estlmaVd
at several thousand lower than
that of last season. Twenty-three steamers
engaged In the hunting this year, and In
every Instance reported unusually severe
lee and weather conditions. Several of
them were caught In the lee for weeks-at /
a time, and two of the six steamers at
present remaining out are still enmeshed
in tho Ice floea of the Gulf of St.
Lawrence.
The extensive lea floes have made access
to the rookeries very difficult and
this season's catch Is estimated at 210.000,
as against 348,000 last year.
SOCIALISTS ON TRIAL.
120 Members of Russian League to
Be Arraigned Late in Hay.
ST. PETKRSBl'RG, April 30?The trial
of l'JO members of the military league of
the socialists will begin at the end of May
Seine of the accused are In the fortress of
St. Peter and St. Paul and the others are
in various pnsuua.
Among tlie members of the mllllary
league who were recently arrested are sev eral
officers of the Finnish Rifles, stationed
at He'aingfora, who are accused of
preparing another mutinous outbreak
among the troops stationed at the Svea,
berg fortress. Anotiier regiment lias been
ordered to Helsingfors to replace ttie Finnish
Hides.
VESSELS COLLIDED DUBING F00.
One of Freighter's Crew Missing; In
? Hudson River Crash.
1 NEW YORK. April 30.?While coming
1 down the Hudson river during a dense fog _
early today the big passenger steamer C\
W. Morse of the People's una crasnea into
j and sank the New York Central freight
3 boat Propeller No. 4. The freighter's crew
f of twelve men were thrown Into the Icy
water, tout with the exception of Engineer
Keyes all were rescued. Keycs has not
been seen since the collision, and it Is believed
he was drowned.
An examination, which waa made Immediately
after the steamer reached her pier,
failed to disclose that any serious damage
had been sustained by the Morse.
Milk Commission to Meet.
The newly appointed milk commission of
the District, called by the Board of Com
mlssloners to consider and report upon the
* -? ?*"? onnnlv with a vlow nf aHnntlnv
measures for Its further Improvement, will
meet In the board room of the District
1 building at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon,
j The feature of the meeting will be the
reading of the report from the committee
on sanitary regulations of the milk supply
of which Dr. George M. Kober Is chalr1
man. Dr. William C. Woodward, health
i officer of the District and secretary of this
commission, announced today that this
report will not be only Interesting, but of
i great value in connection with the work
of tha commission.
-- ' v. *
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