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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 06, 1911, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1911-07-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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90x90
Empire
85c Vaiye,
65c
36-Inch
. Sheeting
9c Value,
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Open 8 A.M.
Ciose 5 P.M.
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66 CENTS
Buys Women's Waists Worth to $2
This is one of the most extraordinary bargains we've offered in mojiths. Just think of buy
ing Women's White Lingerie and Man-tailored W aists worth up to $2.00 at such a price. Take
your unrestricted choice of 5.000 in this big sale at 66c.
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8
H
en a
White airsd Colored Wash Goods, Dress Linens and
Flannel Remnants, Worth Up to 50c Yard.
Divided Into Two Lots,
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71 Cents=12i Cents
Thousands of yards high-class wash materials, in good lengths for Waists, Dresses. Kimonos
and Children's Wear. Choice Friday?/K,c anfl 12'-,c yard.
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n\ru)
n
$7.50 9x112=
foot Crex
.$5o8,
|7.5rt !>x12 ?'"rex and Deltox Prairie
Grass Ruks-a smooth, even, perfect
floor covering for summer: plain
preen, green bordered, green striped:
brown and red; fringed
011 ends and
bound
9x15. $8.45; 8x10. $4 .10; 6x9. $3.29.
o
$4.00 9x112
Jap Matting
IRUgS o O O O O O I
$2.4
W2 Japanese Matting Rugs:
stenciled in attractive line of pat
terns in all-over and medallion ef
fects. in combinations of red. green,
pink and blue; best a f=?
Chicuga straw. Regu- J* 4LJ3)
lar >4 00 goods ^
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5,000 Yards of Silk
in Remnants
All kinds and colors, in good lengths, for waists or entire
dresses: in the lots you will find Foulards, Pongees, laftetas,
Messalines. Wash Silks, etc.
Silks worth up to $1.00 at
Silks worth up to $1.25 at
?39c
50c Suitings in
Remnants at, Yd,
it Here's a chance to practice real economy, for tomorrow you
:j can buy Pretty Gray Suitings, full 44 INCHES WIDE, at less
K than the actual cost of the raw material. Of course they're in
:: remnants, hence this ruthless sacrifice: lengths run 4, 5 and 6
H yards: you can select a skirt or suit length from this lot and save
H considerable: actual value. 50c: while this limited quan- tj
H tity holds out price is, per yard ^
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We Are Closing- Out All
Boys' & Juvenile Head wear
Department?Third Floor.
Over 300 White Duck and Crash Tam-o'-Shanters and Beach
Hats (also 50 Mexican and Sailor Straw Hats), 25c and ti /Th-,
50c qualities. Choice 11
Our recrular line of Straw Hats as follows:
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The 60c values..
Our 85c values.
All $1.2; values.
?43c
,59c
87c
$1.19
1 he well known
Leghorn, $2 val
ues
Best Italian Straw, fl /[(Tb
$2.50 values ^11
58 fine quality Sailor Straw Hats. $3.00 and $3.00
values. Choice J &C
08 Duck. Silk and Straw Hats for boys; 50c quality
at half. Choice
Look at our window display.
$110.50 9x112
Wooll Fiber
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,$7o981
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$10.50 9x12 Wool Fiber Rugs; can
be washed or cleansed without fading
or injury to fabric; wears well; de
signs are all-overs; cen
terpieces and medal
lions, in green, olive
and red
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$7.98 11
Window
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and Screen 1
Doors,
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Our line of Screens and Screen
Doors is still complete, and you'd
better buy now, when you can fill
your needs properly.
Screens as Follows:
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High.
9 in.
13 in.
18 in.
IS in.
22 in.
24 in.
24 in.
24 in.
28 in.
28 in.
30 in.
.'<0 in.
30 in.
30 in.
32 in.
32 in.
30 in.
36 in.
Closed.
21 in.
21 in.
21 in.
29 in.
21 In.
21 in.
23 in.
20 in.
23 in.
26 in.
10 in.
21 in.
23 In.
29 in.
23 in.
26 in.
2S in.
29 in.
Open.
33 In.
33 in.
33 in.
45 In.
33 in.
33 in.
37 In.
41 in.
37 in.
41 in.
26 in.
33 in.
37 In.
45 in.
37 in.
45 in.
37 in.
45 in.
Price.
15c
20c
22c
39s
25c
30c
32c
35c
35o
37c
35c
37c
iitc
45c
42c
47c
45c
r.< 10
Sherwood Metal
Screens.
High.
IS in.
24 in.
24 in.
30 in.
30 in.
Closed.
22 in.
22 in.
24 in.
24 in.
26 in.
Open.
33 in.
33 in.
37 in.
37 in.
44 in.
Price.
30c
39c
45c
50c
55c
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Good values in Screen Doors, com
plete with all attachments, at 98c,
$1.25, $1.50 and $1.98.
59c Soft
Collar Slhirts,
0
We have on hand 25 dozen Neglige
Shirts, made with soft collars and
cuffs attached, in sizes from 14 to
17s*. These Shirts run In colors of
pink, blue and helio, but the sizes
are broken. Originally
they sold at oik-. Tomor
row only at.
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CHANGES IN FORESTS
President Increases the Num
ber of Units.
BETTER FIRE PROTECTION
Only Gain in Area, However, Is in
California, Where 17,000 *
Acres Are Added.
A number of changes In the national
forests of California, Oregon, Idaho and
Wyoming, made in the interest of more
convenient and economical administra
tion, and especially of better protection
against fire, have just been announced.
These changes have been accomplished
by President Taft through a series of
proclamations signed at different times in
June, but all becoming effective July 1.
The proclamations were drawn so as to
dovetail into one another, with the result
that, taken all together, they substitute
twenty-six national forests for a former
seventeen.
The only increase in area is in Califor
nia, in which two small additions, in
volving a total of a little over 17.000
acres, are made. On the other hand the
proclamations eliminate a total of nearly
242,000 acres, as follows: Eighty-five thou
sand acres in California, nearly 126,000
acres in Oregon, about 6,000 acres in
Idaho, and a.bout 25,000 acres In Wyo
ming. Thus the rearrangement which puts
twenty-six national forests in place of
seventeen is accompanied by a net re
duction in area of 2*25,01)0 acres.
It is explained by officials of the United
States Department of Agriculture that
last summer's fire experience in the
northwest made it clear that many of
the forest supervisors were in charge of
units which were too large for efficient
administration. The changes are. a part
of a general movement to develop, with
the aid of last year's experience, the most
efficient system of fire protection possi
ble at the present time.
Establish Two New Units.
In Idaho the Clearwater, Coeur d'Alene
and Nez Perce national forests were re
duced by the establishment of two new
units, to be known as the Selway and
St. Joe national forests, with headquar
ters at Kooskia and St. Maries, Idaho.
This was brought about as follows: From
the Coeur d'Alene to the St. Joe there
was transferred 810,200 acres; from the
Clearwater to the St. Joe, 223,300 acres,
to the Selway, 1,684,800 acres; to the Nez
Perce, 16.642 acres, and from the Nez
Perce to the Selway, 117.140 acres. There
were eliminated from the Nez Perce sev
eral small tracts aggregating 5,920 acres,
which, upon examination, were found to
be non-forest land.
In Wyoming the Bonneville was di
vided into three national forests. The
former Sweetwater division, the south
ern portion of the Bonneville, embrac
ing 393,iCiO acres, becomes the Washakie
forest, with headquarters at Lander; the
Green river division, the central portion
of the forest, embracing 577,830 acres,
becomes the Bridge, with headquarters
at I'inedale, and the northern part of
the forest, embracing 631,270 acres, re
tains the name of Bonneville, with head
quarters at Dubois. Eliminations aggre
i gating 24,1*06 acres were made from the
! Bonneville: 2,56* acres from the southern
1 division. 14,175 acres from the central di
! vision, and 8,1'.>7 acres from the northern
I division. These areas consist of small
tracts lying along the borders of the for
est which upon examination were found
to be non-forest lands.
In California changes were made affect
ing the Klamath national forest as fol
lows: A total addition to the Klamath
of 3 480 acres of forest land; an elimina
tion of 85,000 acres in various small tract3
consisting principally of alienated lands
lying along the eastern border of the
forest; two small transfers from the Sis
kiyou and the Crater forests to the Kla
math, and a transfer of 352.000 acres of
land from the Klamath to the Siskiyou,
embracing all of the Smith river drainage
lying within the forest. In connection
with the latter transfer, 13,755 acres of
valuable timber land located within the
state of California were added to the
Siskiyou national forest.
Many Changes in Oregon.
In Oregon changes were made in the
Cascade. Chelan. Crater. Deschutes. Fre
mont. Malheur, Oregon, Siskiyou, Ump
qua. Wallowa, Whitman and Umatilla for
ests. and the new Minam, Ochoeo, Oka
nogan, Paulina and Santiam forests were
established by transfers from the other
forests mentioned. Transfers occurred as
follows:
From the Umpqua to the Cascade, 168,
508 acres: from the Cascade to the San
tiam, 216,821 acres, to the Deschutes, 504.
8<i4 acres, and to the Paulina, 147,720
acres; from the Chelan to the Okanogan,
1,732,820 acres; from the Crater, 9,200
acre* to the Klamath and 61,370 acres to
the Paulina; to the Deschutes, 174,130
acres from the Oregon, o04,8tt-? acres from
the Cascade, and from the Deschutes
099,720 acres to the Ochoco and 407.120
acres to the Paulina; from the Fremont
to the Paulina, 411,000 acres; to the Mal
heur from the Umatilla. 179,?)50 acres,
from the Malheur to the Ochoco, 119,310
acres; from the Oregon to the Santiam,
493,349 acres; to the Deschutes, 174,l.iO
acres; from the Siskiyou to the Crater,
12.400 acres; to the Siskiyou from the
Klamath, 352,<?0 acres. In connection with
wHiich were added 13,7o*> acres to the
Siskiyou; from the Umpqua to the Cas
cade, 16S.508 acres; to the Paulina, 30b.
149 acres; from the Wallowa to the
Minain, 44N.330 acres; from the Whitman
to the Umatilla, 276.170 acres, and from
the Umatilla to the Malheur, 179,i?>0 acres;
to the Umatilla from the Whitman, l.i0,
170 acres. ^
Eliminations from the forests in Oregon
occurred as follows: Three hundred and
twenty acres of patented land frorn tne
Chelan, 27.931 acres from the Crater,
3*' 935 acres from the Deschutes, 10,600
acres from the Oregon. 9,610 acres from
?he Siskiyou and 44,414 acres from the
Umpqua. The lands embraced within
these eliminations consist of many small
bodies lying along the borders of the
various forests which upon examination
were found to be non-forest lands or
patented lands that could well be ex
cluded from the forests.
WRECKED BEYOND REPAIR.
New Idea Monoplane Meets Disaster
in Maiden Flight.
NEW YORK. July 6.?In its maiden
flight a ten-thousand-dollar new idea
monoplane, equipped with twin revolving
motors and twin propellers, was wrecked
beyond repair yesterday at the Mineola
aviation field, and its pilot, Arthur Stone,
was stunned and badly cut, but escaped
miraculously with his life.
The monoplane was designed by Willis
McCormick. It showed plenty of speed,
but proved unruly at the turns, and the
stiff wind blowing finally upset it.
Straight for the earth it plunged from a
height of fifty feet with full power on.
As It struck a great cloud of dust went
up and the crash could be heard for a
mile. Nobody expected to see Stone
alive, hut he wsls picked up breathing
and rushed to the nearest hospital.
Misunderstanding Causes Wreck.
SUPERIOR, Wis., July 6.?Four men
were killed and three badly injured in a
collision between an extra and a gravel
train on the Soo lines, Chicago division,
a few miles from this city yesterday.
Mixed train orders are said to have
caused the collision. The trains met on a
bridge over the NemadJi river, the bridge
catching fire. Fire apparatus was rushed
from here to the scene of the wreck. The
dead and injured are all railroad men.
Isaac J. Hastings, aged fifty-three years,
of Delmar, an employe of the New York,
Philadelphia and Norfolk railroad, was
killed near Fruitland, Md., while coupling
cars.
HECHTS'
HECHTS'
SI3=5II5-5117 SEVENTH ST.
HECHTS'
HECHTS'
STORE HOURS ARE NOW 8 to 5; SATURDAYS CLOSE AT 6 P.M.
OF EXCEPTIONAL
IMPORTANCE.
FRIDAY BARGAINS
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Every Man's and Youth's Suit in a Sale!
EVERY ARAN'S
STRAW HAT
$1.49
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Prices Lowered As Never Before.,
Not a few suits, mind you?not an odd lot of "undesirables"?not broken size lines
and remnants?but every suit in the store goes into the sale at the tremendously reduced
prices. Pick and choose where you will?from the finest to the most inexpensive?ALL
are in the mark-down, and yours at prices that we could not duplicate at wholesale bv
buying thousands of suits.
The Smart Gray Mixtures,
The Fancy Cassi mine res,
The Light Son mm miner Weaves,
EVERY SUIT SOLD
EVERY SUIT SOLD
EVERY SUIT SOLD
EVERY SUIT SOLD
rouNG MEN's,$2.S0
"J.0..!0 $1.00
The Fancy Worsteds,
The English Mohairs,
The Featherweight 2 Pieces.
AT $ 12.50
AT $ 15.00
AT $20.00
AT $30.00
ALL MKN'S AND
S. Trousers sold at $3.50
?? YOUNG MENS PANTS,
5J years; sell up to $3.50
TROUSERS
ALL MEN'S
high as $0.00
MEN'S WHITE DUCK PANTS SOLD
at $1.50 reduced to
$8.75
$10.75
$ 14.75
$24.75
SOLD AS y *=? e?
w.7<&
311.00
EVERY STRAW HAT IN THE
store?no except Ion* whatever?
and a vast number of styles
and kinds to pick from -sold
right along as high as S4. Every
hat in one rousing
big sale
at
CHOICE OF' ANY MAN'S
Panama Hat In the store, sold
up to $7.,*iO; some
few at $10?all
now
Any Boys' Straw Hat 50c
Any Child's Straw....
$1.49 ii
$3.75
.. . 50c t
Fourth Floor.
au
Tw? Sales of Surpassing Importance for Frfaay!
600 of the Smartest, Most Stylish Wash Skirts pro- |
danced this season in a great sale at $ll.98==and every
skirt a good value at $31 They are in a great variety f
of styles and kinds=skirts of finest P. K., Irish linen, ?
grass linen, ramie linen, rep; the tailoring is faulltless ?
and the style lines as carefully carried out as in the jjj J
Ihiflorrhiocfl- mufSir^ oroiirtnrniF?inilVs Qnitnrsiif* ^ 4
Clever White
$ II ?Lingerie:
highest price garmentSo Some
are in the 2=piece styfles=!b>wt=
ton side and button front; some
with packet on hip. These
skirts in one great sale tomor=
row at. ........
Several hundreds of White W ashable Skirts of most desirable ma
terials, and excellently made in the newest models; these
skirts came to us a? the result of a very special price con
cession?and, although they are properly priced at $1.50,
we can sell them at about half their worth 9
$1.98
9
fr
9
<*:
9
tf
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9
f:
79c;
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Included are dresses In many
styles?eyelet embroidery, all-over
embroidery, with insertions of Va
lenciennes and cluny laces; some
are silk embroidered on fine white
oatiste; some made entirely of line
embroidery; included are many of
the new effects In kimono sleevea
The sale embraces every new
lingerie effect produced this nea
son. and includes full lines of sizes
for women and misses, as well as
extra sizes for women of full
habit.
?Second Floor.
-H-H-H 1 M i I I It I 1 1 I
Women's
Bathing
Suits,
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Y
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PRETTILY DESIGNED
Bathing Suits, of nice qual
ity beach cloth; neatly
trimmed, witli white braid
around neck and sleeves:
some with panels of white
braid on cuffs. All sizes.
Special at $1.98 for tomor
row only.
BATHING SUITS IN
beautiful new designs of
finest brilliantlnes and
beach cloth; daintily fash
ioned with white sailor
collar and tie,
finished with
black braid ?'
?Second Floor.
Boys9 Wash Wear j
Nearly Gives Away ?
Every Boy's Wash Suit in jl
the store in a radical clearance ||
tomorrow?all styles, 2x/2 to 10 |?
years. Here's the way you ^
buy them:
7Be Suits 49c |
$11 .SO Suits 69c 2
$2.00 Suits 98c |
Suits $11.47 |
Suits. $1.98 ;?
9
$2.98
SHIRTS
aod Furnishings
At 38c
$ Shirts Worth up to 75c. $
X THOUSANDS OF MEN S PERCALE %
f
?
X
i
I
V
V
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t
$
I
and Madras Shirts, with and without
collar; some slightly imperfect: all A
new effects and colors; all sizes, 14 ?*?
to 17. ?*.
?
?
f
At 68c
A
XShirts Worth up to $11.50.x
i A VAST ASSORTMENT OF MENS A
?> Hish-arrade Soft-bosom Shirts, also ?>
X
X
9
?
the New Soft Shirts, with French y
cuffs: large variety of styles; some y
in this lot with separate collar.
MEN S FINEST SATIN - STRIPE
Shirts, In all sizes. 14 to 17: /n\ E* *t*
value Is $1.30. Now reduced >^0^^ X
I to
X MEN S PURE SILK HOSE; "SEC
?, onds" of the regular 50c
A quality; plenty of all sizes.
Reduced to
-Fir.st Floor.
25c
y
t
x
t
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BOYS' DOUBLE-BR EASTED
Suits, in blue fancy weave and mixed IS
materials; kniekerbock- ^ /HlO
er pants; 7 to IS years; %>
sold up to $7 g
BOYS' KHAKI PANTS. - ^ $
5 to 17 years; sold right 4, yC*
along at 75c; reduced to ^ ^
BOYS' BLOUSE WAISTS, IN &
sizes 4 and i? years ^ ^
only; sold at l!."?c only;
reduced to
?Fourth Floor
\2Yic 1
s
Men's and Boys'
BATHING
SUITS.
MEN'S BATHING SUITS,
in nearly all sizes: nice qual
ity materials; you'll /T(T\.
need one for the out- (n)^^
Ing. Special at
BOYS' BATHING SUITS, IN
all sizes; extra well . _
made; all good ma- XI^lT
terials. Special price u ^
?First Floor.
PI
1
These ^Sc
Dresses at
Thli Drew. Mr.
40 DOZEN CHILDREN'S
White and Colored Dresses,
in pretty new styles?cham
brays, lawns, madras; low
neck and short sleeves; ki
mono styles: ^ to years.
?Second Floor.
One Day Reductions for Friday
Susar Cured Hams 17c
Boneless Bacon liic
$1.32
lie
I -v?
Hi
% Granulated Sugar, lbs ?
Vinegar, quart bottle
J'? Beans, in tomato sauce
?t? Chalmers' Gelatine. 3 for 2.V
-".t Quaker Corn Flakes ?7^ic
^ Duffv's Grape Juice, pts .' ?J?k>
# M. & J. Coffee, lb. tins 3lc
^ Shrimp, dry pack l??c
y Tomatoes, large can 71'ic
%?
Pure I^ird. 5 lbs ."i.>c ;;
Mustard Sardines 7c ^
Rumford's Baking Powder, lb jk; %
Cocoanut, Gc package 2Tjc ;/r
Star Soap, 7 for -j.k
Jello Ice Cream Powder, 3 for c ''.1
(^olumbtis Peaches l.'>Vftc %
Olive Oil. pts '{."k*
Van Camp's Milk, small, ?? cans for..i'{c ^
Shoe Peg Corn 7v^,; ??
Fly Paper, 'S> double sheets ;?>e &
Misses' White
Wash Skirts,
First Floor, Balcony. *
MISSUS' WHITE WASH
Skirts of superior quality ma
terials, in the newest straight
line models. Also in nizra for
small women.
?Second Floor.
=<?>
HAMMOCKS
Cot
$i Woven Cotton
Mammocks
$i .39 Woven
ton Hammocks.
$2.75 Woven Cot
ton
98c
?Third I''l< or.
Trunks, Etc,
$15.00 Trunks $io.r>8
$(1.00 Trunks $4.98
$.V5? Trunks $2-50
$3 Keratol Cases $1.69
S7 Leather Suit Cases. .$4.49
$1.39 Fiber Hags 98c
?'Vhlrd Floor.
GETS GOOD ARMY PLACE
Ross L. Fryer Named to Be
Assistant Marine
Engineer.
Ross L. Fryer has been appointed to
the position of assistant marine engineer
in the quartermaster general's office,
| United States Army, which office is
charged with the construction, repair
and maintenance of all the army boats
used in transportation and for artillery
| purposes.
Mr. Fryer began his experience in ma
rine work as an apprentice and boiler
boy in the employ of a steamship com
pany of Baltimore, Md., in connection
with the construction and erection of
large machinery. He is a graduate of the
Washington Business High Bchoo.., class
of *9R, and spent several years at George
Washngton University perfecting his
theoretical training. Sines leaving school
most of his spare time has been devoted
to the p-tudy of and special' work n naval
architecture and marine engineering.
Mr. Fryer has been connected with the
local Naval Militia for five or six years,
nerving first as navigator and deck of
ficer and later as first assistant and chief
engineer of the Naval Battalion vessels.
He is also a yachting enthusiast and was
the first commodore of the Corinthian
Yacht Club of this city, taking a large
part in the organization of the same.
SILK DYER DEAD.
Heart Disease, Aggravated by Heat,
Proves Fatal.
PATKRSON, N. J.. July 6?Jacob
Weidmann, one of the best known Ameri
can silk dyers, is dead at his home here
from heart trouble aggravated by the
great heat of the past few days. He was
sixty years old. Mr. Weidmann organized
and maintained what was said to be the
largest eilk dyeing plant in the world
until a year ago, when he retired, selling
his interest to a syndicate of French
dyers. He leaves a fortune estimated at
110,000,000.
Frank Holler, aged thirty years, for
merly of Woodstock, Va., who was ar
rested at Cumberland, Md., as a sus
pect In the assault of Miss Marie
Bradour, was released from jail Mon
day. The authorities, after a thorough
investigation; are satisfied Holler bad
no connection with the assault.
SENATE'S LONGER HOURS
MAY HASTEN ADJOURNMENT
Daily Sessions to Begin at 11
O'Clock and Continue
Until 6.
Final action In the Senate on the Ca
nadian reciprocity bill loomed a good
deal bigger on the horizon. Indicating
that it is getting nearer, when the Sen
ate adjourned last "evening.
It had been decided that, to hasten the
consideration of the measure, the Senate
should meet daily at 11 o'clock and con
tinue in session until 6 o'clock In the
evening. That will give the insurgents
who desire to make long speeches on the
measure plenty of time for their talks.
This decision, too, it Is thought will
hasten the adjournment of the special
session. After the reciprocity bill has
been acted upon some of the demo
cratic tariff revision bills will be brought
up, but it Is understood that the demo
crats do not Intend to consume much
time in talking on them and will be sat
isfied with record roll calls.
Senator Burton of Ohio, with a prefa
tory explanation that he was "not as
suming to defend the administration" be
cause the administration need* no de
fense," made a speech in behalf of the
Canadian reciprocity bill In the Senate
yesterday, lie declared that reciprocity |s
the ultimate destiny" of Canada and th"
I'nlted States; that all natural condition"
were opposed to the maintenance ?jf bor
der warfare in commercial matters, and
that the farmers of the I'nlted States
would not suffer injury from the enact
ment of the Canadian agreement.
Senator Burton was most emphatic in
his indorsement of the agreement. He de
clared he came from a state widely In
terested In agriculture, and that the reci
procity agreement would not Injure th?
farmers' interests there.
"The intention of this proposal for reci
procity is not to reduce the prices of ar
ticles sold by the farmer. The slight
loss of producers of particular articles
and In specific localities Is overbalanced
by the benefits which will be conferred
upon the whole people.
"I enter my protest," aftid Senator Bur
ton. "against any policy which looks to
the maintenance of duties on the most
essential foods?the bread and meat
which the people eat?when the present
supply shall prove insufficient."
Corporation Commissioner Henry Clsy
Brown of Raleigh, N. C.. died of cancer
of the stomach Tuesday after si* weeks'
illness. Four weeks ago he went to
Baltimore to consult specialists, but,
receiving no encouragement, returned
and grew worse steadlljr.

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