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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 31, 1912, Image 12

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Mrs. Rose Keeling Hutchins Asks
Court to Expedite Action
in the Matter.
Mrs. Rose Keeling Hutchins. widow of
Stilson Hutchins. disapproves of the delay
which has ensued in the matter of
the administration of the estate of her
husband, valued at 44.OOO.0UO.
Through Attorneys Oittings & Chamberlin
Mrs. Hutchins complains to the
probate court today that 11- days have
passed without any steps being taken to
speed the cause, either by the caveator
or the proponents of the wills left by
her husband.
Wills Offered May 20.
The widow tells the court the wills of
Mr. llutchins were offered May 20 for
probate l>v Walter S. llutchins. a son.
and Charles I*. Frailey. two of the executors
named in the instrument of latest
date. June 1J she answered, offering 110
objection, she states, to the probate of
the latest will, and on the same day I^ee
llutchins, another son, tiled a caveat.
Publication was made against Mildred
Rogers. a granddaughter of Mr.
Mrs. llutchins says her counsel advise
her she is entitled to have the matter
expedited, and she makes this request of
the court.
Philadelphians Here in Regard to
New Department Store.
Wilen Easterday of Easterday & Co..
real estate brokers, in the Bond building. I
today admitted that be is the agent in
Washington for a capitalist and a real
estate broker of Philadelphia who are at
present in Washington in conference with
him on the subject of the proposed newdepartment
store to be erected in the
biiwk bounded hv Sth and 9th. Ci and H
streets northwest, but declined to go into
details for the present as to the progress
of the negotiations.
"T regret that there is nothing further
that I ran say on this subject at this
time," Mr Easterday declared, "beyond
that it is true that negotiations are going
on by Philadelphia interests, whose agents
here 1 and another Washington real
estate broker are. for the erection of a
department store in the block mentioned,
and that I was in conference with these
Philadelphians last night and again this
morning. We expect the whole deal to
be completed within a week, when there
will be some news that probably will interest
the public."
Mr Easterday would neither confirm
nor deny the report t.iat it is the Wanamaker
firm of Philadelphia and New York
that is said to be seeking a site for a new
department store in Washington.
Lee You and Miss Chu Haw, Chinese,
Are Married in Capital.
Miss Chu Haw, sixteen years old.
daughter of a Chinese merchant of NewYork,
and I.ee You. thirty years old.
proprietor of a Chinese restaurant in this
city, were married yesterday afternoon
by Rev. James S. Montgomery, pastor
of Metropolitan Memorial Methodist
Episcopal Church. The ceremony was
performed at the residence of the minis*
-?"> > " "* .? Chi, Tai
11~ I ? >?'' *_< 3li HUI IIIH cov. V/UU iai
Scop, father of the bride, procured the
license yesterday morning and made the
arrangements with the minister, as explained
in The Star.
Although it is said that You. following
the old Chinese custom, offered to
pay for his bride, her father, Mr. Soop.
said that the girl was a Christian and
therefore was not for sale. You. being a
Christian, was eligible for the hand of
Miss Chu and arrangements were made
for the wedding after a rhort courtship.
You is a memb-r of the (. hinese Sunday
school of the Metropolitan Church, and
It is probable that his wife will also attend
the school.
Memorial to Miss Frances Willard
Favored by W. C. T. U.
The proposal to erect a fountain here
as a memorial to Miss Frances Willard
has received the indorsement of the
Women's Christian Temperance I'nion.
according to dispatches from Portland.
Ore., where the annual convention of i
the W. C. T. T". was held. The site j
chosen for the fountain is to the south I
of the Treasury Department building, and '
the name suggested is the "National
Woman's Christian Temperance I'nion
Memorial Fountain," although at first it
was thoug t that the "Frances Willard
Memorial ' would be the most appropriate
It is estimated that the cost of the
fountain will be between $25,000 and $.'# ?**>,
the money to be raised by members
of the union all over the country. The
District of Columbia was well represented I
at the convention, among the delegates i
being Mrs. K:nma Sanford Shelton. presi- j
d*nt of the local organization; Mrs. Lida |
M. Cawthon, chairman of the memorial i
committee, and Miss May Brown, attorney
for the District W. C. T. I*. The
party from the Dis-Vrict left the Oregon
city Sunday and will arrive in Washington
toward the end of November,
visu?rjg many of the western cities en
route ic.me.
The national convention, in October,
11>13, will meet here.
Degrees Are Given Stndents of
George Washington University.
The fail convocation at the George
Washington University was held in the
university hapel. 'J' -1 <1 street, toi.ay.
T c candidates were formally presented
by the deans <<f the various departments
of the university, and were addressed by
Presid n! Stockton
I >eg <->s were given as follow s; Bached
of arts. Hsia Min Louis. China
Bachelor of laws. Eugene Webster Bond,
ilinois; Guy Edwin Rowland. Texas;
fienry William Zeh. District of Columbia
Doctor of medicine: True S. Burgess, Arkansas;
Richard Vernon Pitt, Virginia,
.'doctor of dental surgery; A. Alfredo Rubira,
D.. Ecuador; Caleb Willard Camaher.
District of Columbia; Washington
Clarence Zepp. New Jersey.
In Critical Condition at Country
Home, in Alexandria County.
Judge A H. tirunwell. formerly vice
president of tlie Metropolitan Railroad
Company of this city, is reported in a
critical condition at his country residence,
in Alexandria county. Va., suffering from
Hright's disease. He has been in poor
health for about two years.
Judge Orunwell formerly was a member
of the bench in Florida before coming
to Washington to reside. Several years
ago he retired from active business. His
city home is at ir?l:t :totli street northwest,
fudge (Irunwell will be eeventy-nlne j
years old tomorrow.
Former Rector Gives Up Stage.
Kiancis. Carroll, a I one iirne assistant
recto; of the Church of the Ascension,
who save tin ihr ministry to become an
actor, has returned to this city for a
short stay. Mr. Caf-roll has now abandoned
the idea of a life on the stage and
has announced that he will devote his
time to lecturing on social problems and
fcUaiiar wutk^L (
Prisoner's Identity Submerged in
"No. 62768."
OSSINIXG, X. Y.. October 31.?When
the heavy gates of Sing Sing prison closed
behind Charles Becker yesterday afternoon
his identity was submerged in
"No. 02768."
Becker's walk from the station, followed
bv a crowd of more than a hundred
youths, with women pointing him out as
he passed and crj ing. "That" Becker!"
almost broke him down. But he regained
his nerve when the stout doors opened
to receive him and closed after him. and
there was only the suggestion of a tremor
in his voice as he bade good-bye
to Sheriff Harburger and the two deputy
Then he had a bath and his black suit |
and other garments were taken from
him. He then put on prison clothes, and
when he was taken to the death cell, in
the little one-story gray stone pile in the
southwestern part of the prison yard, he
was wearing a suit of dull gray, the conventional
prison garb, and a dark gray
flannel shirt.
Ten feet from Becker's cell is the death
chamber, with the chair in which he is
doomed to die. and when he is permitted
to exercise daily in the three feet of space
between the tier of cells and the wire
screen he can see the little green door
through which lie has been sentenced to
Mrs. Becker .was in the chief clerk's
room when her husband was let through
the prison door by Sheriff Harburger. She
did not look his way. She seemed in a
daze. Her brother-in-law. John Becker,
was sobbing.
At 4:.">0 o'clock Mrs. Becker, who had
luncheon in the village, saw her husband
in the death house. She was weeping during
the better part of the hour she remained
there. I^ater Becker was visited
by Father t'harles Cashin, the Catholic
chaplain of the prison.
I Statement by Gaynor in Discussing
Becker Case.
NEW YORK. October .11.?Mayor Gaynor,
In his first public utterance on the
Becker case since the conviction of the
former police lieutenant, last night declared
he would retain Police Commissioner
Waldo in office.
I would not be surprised if Waldo is
deceived again," he said. "He has got j
old-timers around him and you can't get
rid of them quite as easily as you think.
"Why when a lieutenant went wrong,
should it have been heralded all over the ii
world to convince everybody that this is
the most corrupt city on tlie face of the
earth? I would not have been surprised |
if it had been -.n inspector. I knew they
were grafting. It will be stopped before
I cease to be mayor."
The mayor's speech was at a Baptist
church meeting.
Army Orders.
The resignation by Maj. Holdimand P.
Young. Quartermaster Corps, of his commission
as an officer of the army has
been accepted by the President, to take
effect October 30, 1012.
Capt. John A. Wagner. Quartermaster
Corps, Is relieved from duty at Philadelphia,
and will proceed to Fort Huachuca.
Ariz., relieving Capt. Robert J. Reaney,
2d Cavalry.
First Lieut. William T. Carpenter. Coast
Artillery Corps, will assume charge of
construction work at Fort Taylor, Fla.
Capt. Samuel A. Smoke. United States
Army, retired, is relieved from station
at Jefferson City, Mo., and will take station
at Columbia Mo.
Capt. Fred T. Austin. 3d Field Artillery,
at Fort Sill, Okla., will ht-ocead to Fort
Oglethorpe, Ga., for temporary duty In
connection with a test of cavalry equipment,
and then will return to Fort Myer,
I^ave of absence for two months Is
granted Second Lieut. Ernest J. Dawley,
2d Field Artillery.
Leave of absence for fifteen days is
granted Capt. Dana T. Merrill, 10th Infantry.
.. .. J
Leave of absence for three months Is
granted First Lieut. William E. Gillmore, ,
2Sth Infantry.
Capt. Joseph A. Baer, 6th Cavalry, is
relieved from duty at the United States
Militarv Academy, and is attached for
duty to the 13th Cavalry, at Fort Myer,
Leave of absence for three months and
ten days is granted First Lieut. James M.
Churchill, infantry.
The following named officers are detailed
to attend the convention of the National
uuard Association of the United
States, to be held at Norfolk, Va., December
2 to 4, 1912:
Brig. Gen. Tasker H. Bliss. U. S. A,
Majs. Waldo E. Ayer. 2d Infantry, and ?
n n.t.l 1 **.4 I.I
l.ari neicnman. urnet<ii otau, aim ^ains. i
James Ronayne. retired and George *.
H. Moseley, 1st Cavalry.
Naval Orders.
Commander W. W. Phelps, from command
Iowa, to command Baltimore.
Lieut. J. V. Babcock, from Inspector
of ordnance. Whitehead torpedo works,
England, to the Navy Department.
Lieut. C. A. Woodruff has been commissioned.
Lieut, (junior grade) B. R. Bruce, from
the Ohio to the Baltimore.
Ensigns A. A. Merrick and C. C. Gordon,
from the Connecticut to the Yankton.
Ensigns E. E. Wilson and V. D. Chaj?llne,
from the Hull to the Paul Jones.
Ensigns G. A. Rood, G. A. Smith and
H. E. Snow, from the Mississippi to the I
Ensign R. S. Wentworth, from the
Florida to Naval Hospital, Washington,
D. C., for treatment.
Passed Assistant Surgeon II. A. May,
from the Naval Hospital, Washington, |
D. C., to Baltimore.
Acting Assistant Dental Surgeons E. A.
Bryant and W. N. Cogan, to the bureau |
of medicine and surgery.
Paymasters IV G. Ritchie. B. D. McGee.
P. J. Wlllett, W. L. F. Simonpietri and
Reginald Spear, and Passed Assistant
Paymasters J. F. O'Mara, B. D. Rogers,
M. H. Philbrick, F. E. McMlllen and J.
H. Knapp have been commissioned; As- I
sistant Paymaster R. E. Lambert, from I
bureau of supplies and accounts to Alert
and first submarine group, Pacific torpedo
flotilla: Chief Gunner K. J. Egan,
to the Tallahassee; Chief Machinist W. C.
Gray, from the Iowa to the Baltimore;
Chief Pharmacist Hubert Henry and J. D.
Milligan have been commissioned; Paymaster's
Clerk P. J. Valois. to the Charleston.
Marine Corps Orders.
Capt. Ft. R. Wallace, jr.. and First
l.ieut. P. It. Vogel, from the U. S. S. Nebraska
to tlie Illinois.
Naval Movements.
The Delaware has arrived at Rockland,
Me., the Buffalo at Mare Island, the Supply
at Honolulu, the Solace at Tompklnsville,
the Patterson, Ammen, Burrows.
Monaghan and Trippe at Boston, and the
Virginia, South Carolina and Georgia at
Hampton roads.
The New Hampshire has sailed from
Rockland, Me., for Hampton roads, the
Hartford from Norfolk for Charleston
and the Ajax from New York for Hampton
The Hull has been detached from duty
with the first group. Pacific torpedo flotilla.
and assigned to duty with the reserve
torpedo group. Mare Island, Cal.
Tlie Paul Jones has been detached from
duty with the reserve torpedo group, <
Mare Island, Cal., and assigned to duty
with the first group. Pacific torpedo H
? \
Officers of Interstate Committee
Hold Meeting.
A conference of officers of the Inter- t!
state Y. M. C. A. committee, which di- j,
rects the work of the organization in p
Maryland, Delaware and the District of j,
Columbia, was heki at the Washington j
Y. M. r. A. yesterday afternoon for the
discussion of plans for work during the
coming winter. 11
Among those present at the conference 1
were Clarence I.. Harding, chairman of F
the committee: Henry B. K. Macfarland, e
treasurer; William Knowle* Cooper, secretary
of the local Y M C ., and Kred
B. Shipp of New York, business executive '
of the International Y. M. C. A., who was n
called in as consultant. *
A report of the conference will be made 1<
at a meeting of the full oommlttee, to.be t
held in Baltiop^cw November 4 ... i
j This Mahogany
China Closet.
Regular Price. Sale Prrce,
$75.00 $60
Golden Oak China
I Golden Oak China" Cas
Regular price, $25.00. Sale pric<
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $27.50. Sale prio
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $37.00. Sale pric<
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $30.00. Sale pric<
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $65.00. Sale pric<
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $27.00. Sale pric<
r Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $76.00. Sale prict
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $40.00. Sale pric<
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $48.00. Sale pric<
1 Golden Oak China Cas
Regular price, $100. Sale price
Early Eng. Dining Ro(
I Early English Sideboard.
Regular price, $350.00. Sale
1 Early English China
Case. Regular price, $165.00.
Sale price
1 Early English Extensio
Table. Regular price, $130.01
Sale price
1 Early English Dinin
Chair. Regular price, $35.0"
Sale price
1 Early English Armchai
Regular price, $47.00. Sal
|] ...
Great Portiere and La<
Mostly 1 to 3 pairs c
which have accumulated <
brisk selling of the early s(
25 to 33/4% off regul;
In all the wanted shades, inc
poplins, plain reps witji verdui
tapestry borders, etc.
Lot One?25 pairs Porti
Regular $4.00 and $5.00 values.
price, a pair
Lot Two?30 pairs Porti
Regular $6.00 and $7.00 values.
price, a pair
Lot Three?50 pairs Porti
Regular $8.00 and $9.00 values,
price, a pair
Lot Four.
15 pairs French Jute Velour
ished edges in all shades of gi
also rose and blue.
Regular $25.00 values spe<
and Saturday,
$18.00 Per Pa
A Lace Curtain:
I $2.25 to $3.00 Scrim Sill Curtains,
Plain and barred scrim, wi
border, also lace edge and inserti
$4.50 and $5 Irish Point Curtains;
All our designs and insertion
3 yards long.
$7.00 to $8.00 Curtains, per pair
Including Renaissance, Clun
and Novelty Curtains, in wh
Arabian colors. 2]/2, 3 and 3^ y
Cut Glass and Silve
7oman Says Wagon That Injured J
Her Was Carelessly Driven,
Miss Mary R. Farley today filed suit In
he Supreme Court of the District of Cojmbla
against the American Ice Comany
to recover $30,000 damages for lnLirles
said to have been suffered by her T
une 20, 1911, as a result of an Ice wagon
f the American Ice Company running
nto the wooden footway that ran along
5th and G streets northwest while the
tiggs theater and office building a as in
ourse of construction.
The declaration filed by Alexander H.
lell and Kappler and Merlllat, as attor- C
taya for Miss Farley, alleges that the
ragon was driven negligently and vloently
into thia wooden footway, breaking
he supports and upper part ef the wood y
vork and causing It to Strike Miss Far
Cut Glass and Sih
| w.:
! and.
Cases. Ma
ec; $1,5.00 j jnc
!; $27.00 This Ma
?; $23.85 Buf
; $48.00 Reg. Price
I $45.00 Colonial ^
I $28.80 j Buff
?; $38.50 1
C' $75.00 1 Colonial MaI
" i Colonial MaDm
Suites. lloefn-v
i Colonial Ma
r injured. .
Real Estate Transfers. 1
???????? 4
A and B streets?Chajrles A. *
Flagg et ux. to James A. Donahue, lot
72, squar" 1014: flu. ?ames A. Dono- ^
hoe conveys same property tor Charles
A. and Ethel P. Flagg; flu. /
Company to John \V. Niepoldi jr., lots
1 and 2, square 2010: $100. /
Land and Mortgage/ Company
to Herbert L. Smith, lots 41 and 42,
square H303; $2,000. (
Dennis J. O'Connor et uxy to Patrick
$262?50 , Colonial Mahogany
$123.75 1 ,^?'Ma;
n i Colonial Ma$97.50
i Coloniil Mas'
?[ $26o25 i Coloniil Mar
$35.25 11^1 ,Ma;
? ;
Lace Curtains j
:e Curtain Spe
In Li
,f a pattern,
jwing to the $2.50. Now...
?ason. . 42 remnani
.in 2-vard lene
ar prices. Reglll;r price. |
21-inch Fine
tern only. R
luding armures, Now, per dozen
*e and oriental 150 Extra II
blue and pink,
eres. 25 dozen. A]
Sale g/Hl Ends, Fine Hue
> t<^qJ)o<D>hJ' lar price, 35c. I
eres *5 dozen F
Sale$4.50 "eufdeTr,San
75c. Now
tfef" ^==, /r* /o, 4 dozen Fin
C $7o00 hemstitched enc
der. Size 2"jy
$2.00. Now....
60-in. Fine
Portieres, fin- jzed 'J>bl? Dan;
reen and reds, ,ar 1'r,.ce',6^-. 1
68-inch bine
. . TtiKlf T^tnaclr
:ial tomorrow A""*",
Regular price, 7
25 pieces Fir
jr. ask, new line o
Regular price, $
c 25 dozen 2;
Napkins, good
per pair. .$1.90 priCe, $3.00. N
th hemstitched 22 dozen 24-i
on. ask Dinner Nap!
per pair. .$3.95 Regular price, !j
effects, 23/j and 15 dozen Fi
Covers, two d
.....$5.95 37KC. NOW...
ly, Irish Point 25 dozen
ite, ivory and Towels, 20x36.
ards long. Now
* Plate _
(y on the spine and fractured one of the
ones or joints connected with the spine.
It is alleged in the declaration that the j
ccldent already has caused Miss Farley
reat expense and that she Is permanent
/er Plate
F and Elev
liter?, 1
liiQi I
hogany Dining
luded In Our'
, $135.00. l.l;i
Mahogany Colonial
ets. China
Wai. Now.
i Colonial Ma
$190.00 $125.00 1 Colonial Ma
1 Colonial Ma
225.00 168.50 hoRany
1 Colonial Ma
IKOO 8 >00 hogany
1 Colonial Ma
112.00 79-5? 1 Colonial Ma
200.00 148.50 1 Colonial Ma
1 Colonial Ma
150.00 97-5? hogany
1 Colonial Ma
134.00 no.oo h??an3rv-;v
1 Colonial Ma
140.00 109.00 1 Colonial Ma
78.00 62.50 1 ,Colonial Ma
J hogany
1 Colonial Ma
84.00 75.00 hogany
ay and Sal
and Linens?^
;cials for Friday
nen Department.
3 of Bleached Table Damask
gths. Regular price,
ts of Bleached Table Damask
:ths; good patterns. j gJJ
2.00. Now ^
; Bleached Napkins, spot pategular
price, $2.25. $(.75
eavy Bath Mats, in drab,
Regular price, 65c. Now
[onogram Border, Hemstitched
k Guest Towels. ReguS'ow
ull Bleached, Hemstitched End
figured all over, clover leaf,
d rose. Regular price,
e Grass-bleached Huck Towels,
Is, satin damask bor jf>.
Regular price, $1.00
Full Bleached German Mercerlask,
best quality. Regu- 0(Q)?
i Bleached German Mercerized
good line of patterns.
5c. Now
le Bleached Scotch Table Damf
stripes and figures, $11 QO
1.25. Now, per yard,
2-inch Irish Bleached Damask
^patterns. Regular $2.50
nch Fine Bleached Scotch Damkins,
extra good value. $3 gQ
>4.00. Now
ne Hemstitched Damask Tray
esigns. Regular price,
HpmmpH-cnH RlparhpH Ihielf i
Regular price, 25c. 2?C
F. and Margaret E. O'Connor, lot 45,
square 1005; $10.
IIGHVIEW?Harry Wardman et al. to
Frank I. and Eugenia J. Tennyson,
lot 156, square 5533; $10.
A. Somervllle to Clara Lavighe,
lot 21, square 194; $100.
IIGHVIEW?Harry Wardman et al. to
Laura M. Hickman, lot 157, square
3533; $10. Same to John W. and Anne
J. Fenton, lot 155, square 3533; $10.
1LOOMINGDALE?John I,. McGrew et
ux. to Stella V. Kefauver, lot 8, block
9; $10.
Htlri Hd StrcPts?A liciiKtnw S5 Wnpthlmr.
..?0MWVV.? ?. W. .. Qton
et al.. trustees, to (Jeorge W. Murray.
half interest In lot C. square 079;
$1,175. Edmund Carrinpton et al.. trustees.
to same, half interest in same lot;
$1,175. Oeorge W. Murray conveys
same property to Thomas II. Watts;
JHEVY CHASE?Fulton R. (lordon et u*.
to Eudora B. Haden, lota 37 And 38,
equar? 1740; $10.
Wall Pap
enth Streets
;ials in o
lug9 P?Ft
r Room Furniti
Thanksgiving Si
- ??
Mahogany Colonial IV
Casos. Ruff
Was. Now. D UII
$120.00 $72.50
L" I Colonial Ma
*dj-? hogany
. 92.00 69.00 1 Colonial MaL"
. 98.00 75.00
l- I Colonial Ma*
125.00 88.50 hogany
82.00 62.00 1 Colonial MaL_
. 126.50 100.00 j Colonial MaL"
. 50.00 39.95 b J
l- i Colonial Ma.
37.00 30.00 hogany
. 150.00 100.00 1 Colonial ^a~
L_ hogany
. 95.00 75.00 1 Colonial Mahogany
. 50.00 30.00 "
1 Colonial Ma.
7500 60.00 hogany
turday Spec
Beginning Friday, Nov
sales in Floor Coverings, d
ments to purchase in the h
Old-fashioned Velvet Carpets
parlor, dining room or hall and sta
Plush Wilton Carpets, a recogn
for durability; six patterns.
i\r _ -.1.
er and Decorating j ?
UR 1
mis ,1 $'
Ifg Early Engl
j I Early Engl
3|p Regular price, $90
^ ^ I Early Engl
Regular price, $64
i Early Engl
giving Regular price, $44
1 Early Engl
*rirp Regular price, $54
IICC? 1 Early Engl
Regular price. $5^
1 Early Engl
Vy v/ Regular price. $75
1 Early Engl
Regular price, $6f
lahogany Reg^S':
1 Early Engl
0tS# Regular price. $7;
t r? 1 1 1
"Wis. Now. i| Early E
9500 86.00 . '
ular price, $42.00.
1 Early Engli
59.00 49.90 ular Price- $28.00.
1 Early Engli
ular price, S48.00.
175.00 no.oo 1 Early Engli
ular price, $38.00.
1 Early Eit
130.00 100.00 Regular price, $
price ? *
r? i Fumed Oa
130.00 89.50 ular pr.ce^ ^ qq
1 Fumed Oi
110.00 80.00 Regular price, $5c
1 Early E
, board. Regular \
65.00 39.00 Sale price
1 Early E
120.00 90.00 Case. Regular p
Sale price
1 Early Engli
140.00 105.00 ular price, $130.00
rpets and Rugs
ember 1, we inaugurate a sei
luring which we will offer th<
istory of this establishment.
, suitable for Non-destructibl
irs. this house for twent
Special Worth
85c $1.25
ized standard WooI Veivet c.
. . lv halls and stairs.
Special ' Worth
$1.00 $1.25
ous carpet at
A tr. ?
lvioiuea v eiver,
Special Worth
75c $1.25
feet; a high- Specially adapt
new and per- usage is given; all-o
all the newest and
Special hall sjze) 6 feet by 9
$15.95 Regular value,
lent chamber Large room siz<
over figures; 6 inches.
Regular value,
Special t1Q Cfl
le; excellent , Sma" *'?e ruSs
the new and late coI<
Special Regular values,
85c $3.50 & $4
MV^Oj Accommoda
Q) At Sligl
Robert C. King et ux. to James C.
King, lot 53, square 2806; flO.
VHITNEY CIX>6E?Edith I. Pigeon to CA
Edward J. Ehrm&ntraut, lot 102, block
1: 910.
14th and 15th streets.?W. Howard
Gibson et ux. to George W. Stick- ?
ney. lot 55. square 206; 910.
.ANIER HEIGHTS?William M. Terrell
et al. to Bertha W. Phalen, lot 402; u,n
Charles I*. Wood et ux. to Betsy A.
Hill and Ida C. Hill, lot F, square
511; flO.
EAST?James A. Green et al.. trustees,
to Isaac dayman, lot 1ST. square
lost; fin.
at nx. to Charles J. Chapin, lot 66,
block 36; $10.
ANIER HEIGHTS?Washington Eoan FL1
and Trust Company la Annie R. C.
OWen, lot 290; $10. 1
vv orin
Moresque Axminster, a luxuri
a nominal cost.
Axminster Rugs.
Large room size, 9 feet by 12
pile rug, in oriental patterns; all 1
Kegular value,
Roxbury Tapestry F
A full 10-wire brussels; excel
carpet; made in medallion and allfull
room size, 9 feet by 12 feet.
Regular value,
Kashmir Rugs.
Mercerized cotton; reversibl
wearing rugs; 27 by 54 inches.
Regular value,
land to Allen R and Jennie Lv Mechem,
lot 54, block 20; $10. Same to
William C, and Jessie E. McCubbin, lot \
55, block 20; $10.
PLAINS?David J. Dunlgan to Emma r
J. Michael, lots 74. 75, block 3, and
lots 09, 70, 71, 73. block 8; $10.
et ux. to Charles H. and Annie
V. Kindle, lots 37 to 46, square 5305;
$10 Same to Mary E. Williams, lot
120, square 2888; $10. Same to Blanche v
H. Walker, lot 117, square 2888; $10.
PLAINS?Harry Wardman et al. to
Prisc-ellia Botz. lot 122. square 2888; N
HIGttVIEW?Harry Wardman et al. to
Albert C. and Annie C. Knight, lot 11,
square e. of 3535; $10. C
IVY CITY?Kate M. Wells to Daniel J.
Nee, lots 17 to 20, block 7: $10.
James C. King et ux. to Robert C. and
Mferta G. Kiftg, lot 4, Square 2895; $10.
This Mahogany; j,
Buffet. j
jular Price, Sale Price,
I5Q.00 $97.50
lish China Cases.
***??? $48.00 ;
ish China Case. ?4g 00 ;
^oo. Sale price. ^
ish China Case. gg J gQ,
f.oo. Sale price. ^ v
ish China Case. 00
^.oo. Sale price.
ish China Case. $20>|
).oo. Sale price- I!
ish China Case. $40 00 jft
i.oo. Sale price, jjj)t
$49.50 !;
itcshr^:: $30.00
ish China Case. $3^ QO !
?.oo. Sale price. ^
1 i i
nglish Buffets. 1!
^SaU prieeReft: $2*>.00 | |
s sB"E: $20.00 |::
SSBepriceRfC: $29.90 |
sh Buffet Res- $29.90 it'
Sale price ^ ^ v
glish Buffet.
.150.00. Sale $| JO.OO I
k'^>" $54.40
'k~Chin* Ca*. ?4Q QQ 1
,00. Sale price. ^
nglish Side>rice,
$.50.00. 12.50 i
? I II
nglish China
>rice, $160.00. $120.00
s'h Buffet. Reg- IgO DQ) ijl
>. Sale price... v
rics of special week-end
: greatest price induceX)R.
e Brussels, a standard with
y years.
arpet, 10 patterns, principalSpecial
for halls and stairs. >
Wilton Rugs. J
:ed to places where hard.lj'
ver and medallion patterns;
latest colorings; reception .
$17.85 jj
. i1
z, 8 feet 3 inches by 10 feet ,
$28.65 I
Wilton Rugs. I
?, useful for all rooms; all
$2.49 |||
tion Accounts jjlj
it Advance in Price. |j
DODLEY PARK-H. R. Dulany et al..
receivers, to Rosa K. Engle, nor tit
half lot 23. block IT; $3,430.
let and 2d streets? Florence N.
Mofflt et vlr. Melvtn M.. to James HPatten,
part original lot 34, square
732; $900.
and 8th streets?John Aitcheson et ux.
to De Wilton Aitcheson, lot 10, square
890; $10.
F and ? streets?Thomas II.
Buckler et ux. to James F. Shea, lot
95. square 778; $H?. Janice l?\ Shea
conveys same property to Mary A.
Buckler; $Ut.
INI DAD?John H. I^ewis to Gertrude
D. Heflin. lot 44, Mock ?; 11(1. Same
to Sumter L.. Heflin, lot 45. block <>j
3DESIDE?Carl H. Smith et ux. to
Adelaide Ten Eyck Tucker, lot O-l,
block 1: $10.
to Ida L>. Shaw, half Interest
in part; |L _ _ "' _ ___ J

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