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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 28, 1914, Image 5

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t?V?nfimi?"i fr-wn Hirst Page.>
'?a? figure r?f Ms time. if not of all
' itne, and. s-comj, an appointment
fi'om President ?.I< Kinley as chairman
of the Hawaiian commission-"
The first mentioned appointment was
?'H a commissi<-r to pass upon claims
??f citizens of Illinois arising from th*
? tvil wax. an<! thr latter was on the
'?nitnis- i'Hi to rrvisc the laws of
Hawaii after th- I'nited States an
a-\ed those islands. .Mr. ("ullom drow
Hie interstate commerce commission
law. Ife had much to do with thr
passage of the interoceanic canal act.
un?>r which the Panama canal was
built. and early in Tils career he -was a
rtcurc in the imp* achmrnt proceedings
.?gainst Andrew Johnson.
Mr. ?'ullom was twice elected Coventor
?f Illinois, and was elected to the i'nited
States Senate for five consecutive terms
If ( i.nce said :
"T .-onsider t ? a c-atrr honor than
i'i ? . i tion to th- presidencv of the
n t - d States. "
Twenty-Eight Years ? Sonutor.
Mi Ioft tin- tSrnatr lir
n;is .-liairiTi;,: ,.<? th.- forricii relations
cr?r? n- T*r<\ hav:'g served :n ti ? upper
body of for tw enty-eight years.
^avin~- ' i., \j:,- ? He saw the
pract.cal beginning ot a long cy-'Ir of
political and iitt. il-ei.-ial upheaval and the
?ea'ijust"n >it of r? latiofii which go to
make wo?-;ri history Hornier Presi
de lit Taft on-e greeted hint with.
"He-e's m\ o i fri. i;.|. T'ncle Shelby
r'uiio'M. H- comes *a ar-r to connecting
the p- event with the da> s of Washington
ihan a"y on* wi up! 1 know This story
Mr. t *u:>cM delighted Jo repeat.
T- 'on? !v..; to I \Tt ?* ? j ;;????, continued
>. J. ac? ' I \* ;t T ST?rinErti?-!o. T 1 i. 1 ri the
'-?tier year ? took ' is y> at in th.- House
"f Represent ati\ - - H*>w . s a preside''?-a;
f"(< to: :? ' .??! rh? 1* ill snore !'ek?*t
'!?" had her?' * i??-1e?! a member of th*
house of repr?r.ta' ? ?' s oi the Illinois
? ? gis'a'c e in IV?i .i ? ? i ] *.?io. ,\ ft? r return
from tli" !:at'??i!a House of fc?'pre
-? ntafiv-s he served again in th* Illinois
house of representat v*>s 1 ^T'J and I**?J.
He served a.- sp-akc> of the Illinois house
ni IS?>1 and 1*7;:
Mr ? ullom s -ervc. m the tiational
House o? Kepre ? e.tafives was from I>e
? -tuber J. r. Marc 1*71. He Wa?
a del-gat** to th. r-puhi i can tiational con
ci'tion at I"! radeiphia in Is7being
? aajrmar oi th* IlliTiois fb'h'gation, arid
lie placet! H-n (ir.ijit in nonena'ion at
that i'mtiv-e'ltion
H- was a to the republican
uationa o*.\e?,T;,.f. 1vm. again ehair
o,j,n th- i I!ir>o- - ibdcgafion. 11< was
? * ? t? t; aor of I?Ii*i? ? iin 1s7??. and
s:j-'?'??? ?! hisas-'f as governor it. ]ssf>
:Ie r. ?! T, take his s-;;t iti the Sen
r" w?c h h- had h--n elected to
v;e.-?,j I' ' ? i ~. hid?-'p''nd-nt demo-'
'-?at J ft- t-'ok is seat in the Senate'
i t. Isv::. and. as stated, served j
? 'er? . ?* ?fUo-;>until last March
Calls of Twelfth President.
tth'n forme-- Senator CuPom called
* ^ h'f*' House in October to pay
s r-sp. ts t?? F'tesident Wilson, and to
-?port progress in regard to the work
of th* J.ineoln Memorial. FVesident Wil
? ' was th. tw-lfth President of the
ui??d States to whom he had paid his
? sp? . ts H? had been in the habit of
?."?oppj.!ir ir," Ht the White J louse for
fo:??y.eight years.
..rj'vtl easion of that visit to the
? ho- House in fOctober, former Sena
"} t u:Iom talked with a reporter for
The star, during which conversation,
v :th quick iuid alert mind that, showed
o signs of the niatij- burdens of re
?ponsibilifv he liad shouldered in his
long years of public life, >,e sat in his
orary at us homo on Massachusetts
enue t-rrace and summed up his intl
matt knowledge of the Presidents in
"tenrfs of first-hand information which
mad* an interview that was reprinted
all over the. I'nited States. His memorv
of Uncoln was i?artieularlv vivid.
He said, in part:
"I came to Washington as a representa
: < :?t Congress in 1805, my first call of
-spect having been on President 1.1 n
? o;n, and T have had an acquaintance,
nioro or less intimate, with all of th*
Presidents sine- that time?Andrew John
son. Ulysses S Orant, Rutherford B.
Hayes, James A. (Jarfield, Chester A. Ar
thur. Grove.r Cleveland. Benjamin Har
rison. William McKinley. Theodore Roos??
velt and William H Taft.
Of Most Interest to Him.
"Of all the many incidents that have
< ome under my observation, and in which
I have participated, at the White House,
those connected with Lincoln are. per
haps. the most interesting to me. I was
?i ;it' intimate with Lincoln, as much so
as a boy, such as I was then, could be.
He was a ^:eat friend of my father s, and
he took an interest in me on that ac
count My father drove him around
Jazewe.l county. III., w here our home was
locate ], when he was keeping speaking
appointm. nts there during his campaigns,
?nd s.' :ny father got to know all his
.speeches "by heart.' Lincoln used to tell
m audience, occasionally:
" Now I am going to see if I can't fool
Maj. ?'ullom. He knows all my speeches,
i o '- goin? to turn this one around
u^see if I cannot begin in the middle
"I used to drive around with my father
MORE TOES THAN EYES, WHY NOT?
tvg <30"v IT ' r-ve.
T>0P?O out a r><n( i i
Ttq <3?t
S'CN . J avjST CiO
Tet_L M()tr
Q
1
mvtt, Lcsrer* i josr
thought of* A 5<jRf; /
luAY To GSY RICH. |
'"fRE AR.C f?\OR.e \
chiha^h 'tn tn?. ujc*? d\
^MAN ANY OTHER. RACS: *
PeoPLr *Nl)
'n C0ONt> NywiftER.^
ABOUT FOuR Hl/NDRetN
MILLION CHINAf^\?N.
AmO &ACM CMin|a(MAN
H**, TU/O ,
THAT M?,K?3 61(,HT
MUM D,>iG Q <v\(h_I0(m j
.J> <& By "Bud" Fisher
?
J wfeiu GO oh' I
i HOUI ARB we
GoNNft GfeT
I rich ?
T
SCLUINCa
CHIN6SP
e^G u/a?,H
At a -DOt-CAR.
am
U/KY MOT
^OQT SOAP,
r^eVM6 COT |
Tots
1 and Lnvdn. and ?? ! ''auio t?* Wash
j incton in !v?m t!i< f'rrsi'l- nt.
'Di- rir-t tint.' I v.., ? ? in ;i cabinet
ting .ft ihi? "VV"liii.? House wa.? in his
t- : m.
Stumbles Upon Cabinet Meeting.
"The mreting was taking placo. for
i >oni.1 n-ason <?r other. in the room of Mr
N*h*o!a>\ his secretary. .?:.. as T had
! business at the White Hi?use. I wont to
! that oom. not knowm;; that a cabinet
; meeting was i; progres- there. 1 got -O
: far into tin- ro??m before I found it <mt
: tiiat I was ^rea*i:. embarrassed. Lincoln
st?oke up. He said :
?" 'Seward.* speaking t>. Seerctary Sfw
ard, 'mi remember my friend Stewart,
who was a member of ('undress from
Illinois? He was beaten this fail, and
this is the boy that boat him!"
"Lincoln made me sit down, notwith
standing: the faot that th? ? cabinet m??*t
ing was going on. but ??f course 1 was
iil at ease, and I got ?>ut as soon as I
could and as host I could.
"At one of Lincoln's evening receptions
at th'? White House shortly after I was
ta'king with an ushe- M? ? seemed to be
looking away, on all sides. iidgeting.
while we were talking. Finally 1 said to
him:
" 'What's the matter with vou? Who
are you looking for?'
'I am watching for Fred Douglass and
his w fe.' he said
"Tin re never had been a colored tnan
at a White House reception before that
night. And then tl?ey ramp in. and Lin
coln stopped the line of people with whom
he was shaking hands and talked with
Douglass quite a while.
"Douglass was worth talking to. too.
colored man or not He was, in fact, a
remarkable man. and could make as
pretty a speech as one ever listened to.
He and his wife wen the most remark
ed persons at the White House that
night
"McKJnley was one of the most delight
ful men we have ever had in the White
House. He bad a capacity for compan
ionship. He could move among m. crowd
of men and make evety one feel well
treated, whether he did anything for
them or not. He was never hard to see
at the White House. 1 never called at
the White J louse during his term that I
wasn't admitted to him. He had a mar
velous way of dealing with people and
his friends thought much of him.
"Roosevelt, as every one knows, was a
most unusual sort of man in the Presi
dency. He had wonderfully winning ways
and was splendidly resourceful. No one
other than he in the whole world could
have settled the Russo-Japanese war, in
my opinion. He put their heads to
gether, held them there. and made them
settle. That exactly describes his
method.
Always Easy to See.
"Roosevelt was always easy to see He
could get a crowd out of his way quicker
than any man I ever knew. One day I
went to the White House, during his ad
ministration, when there was a tre
mendous crowd. There were so many
wanting to see him that I thought 3
would go away and come again some
other day when there were not so many
there. But he came out of his office,
saw me. and made me wait.
"Senator Hoar had come in just after
I did. Presently the President came out
of his room again, and asked me if 1
would give way to Hoar, as Hoar had
an appointment. I said I would alwrays
give way to Hoar, appointment or no ap
pointment. Finally, the President popped
out of his room again, and said:
"'Come in here where Hoar is, and
wait.'
"It developed that Roosevelt was trying
to convince Hoar that he had taken nc
snap judgment with respect to what h?
?was about to <io iu rouanl to th> l'atta
! ma <?;? 11;iJ H<>ar seemed to feel that
jvhat I "tiir? -?J Stntes was about t" 'i"
In retrard to t'Hnmbia. ar.d th< <laims o?
t'le eojntry ,e- to th.- ?-* ?nt ?- th?* ? anal
should take. \* as. diplomatically speak
ing. not strictly correct. Roosevelt
shovvcil Hoar the famous message to
<'om.Tcss. in which it was planm ?l t<>
tike control of the Panama ''anal
whether '"obmibia was willinsr or ?r? ?t
Hoar v ould not pay attcnt ion. He ?li<i
not want to read it. ami said so
VinaII-- . liouever. ho did sit down and
road :t. Thon Hoar rose and said:
" I hop** J will never see tin day when
my country's interest will he deemed
as above its honor.'
? And lie walked out without sayinsr an
other word.
Admiration for Taft.
"As for Taft. I cannot help but admire
his character ami ability He decided
to do something with Canada to which
both countries were opposed, especially
the farmers of the United States, and it
turned out badly, in addition to which
Roosevelt divided the republican party.
For that reason m itlier Taft nor f 'came
back.' and although reciprocity was
against my better judgment, the people
of Illinois were, largely against mo for
the Senate again on account of It. Also,
so far as Taft is concerned, there is an
| element in the United States that does
not believe the millennium is coming
very soon, and this element was very
much opposed to his peace treaty propa
ganda"
THE COURTS.
Supreme Court of the United States.
Wednesday, January 28, 1914.
Present; The Chief Justice, Mr. Jus
tice McKenna, Mr. Justice Holmes, Mr.
Justice Day, Mr. Justice Hughes. Mr.
Justice Van Devanter, Mr. Justice La
mar and Mr. Justice Pitney.
Frederick \V. Schmitz of Covington.
Ky.; Ralph Robinson of Baltimore. Md.;
James K. Hines of Atlanta. Ga.; Theo
dore M. Crisp of New York city. Henry
Bernstein of Monroe. La.; Frederick
Gray Hudson, jr.. of Monroe. La.; J. B.
Roberts of Colfax. l*a.. and David H.
Taylor of New York city were admitted
to practice.
No. 7S7. The 1'nlted States, plaintiff in
error, agt. Sam Pelican et al.: leave
granted to file additional memorandum,
on motion of Mr. Assistant Attorney Gen
eral Wallace, for the plaintiff in error.
No. 21$. George E. Priest et al., appel
lants, agt. the board of trustees of the
town of Las Vegas; submitted with leave
to counsel to tile briefs within two weeKS.
No. 210. Missouri. Kansas and Texas
Railway Company, appelant, agt. the
United States; passed, to be restored t:?
the call, pursuant to section ru'e 'JO, on
motion of Mr. Evans Browne for the ap
pellant.
N? . 220. J. Rixey. an insane person,
by C. .7. Rixey, jr., appellant, agt. Robert
H. Cox, sergeant of the city of Alexan
dria. Va.; continued per .stipulation.
No. 2oS. Samuel Lewis, petitioner, agt.
G. Oliver Frick. United Sta'es immigra
tion inspector, etc.; argument commenced
by Mr. Guy W. Moore for the petitioner.
District Supreme Court.
EQUITY COURT NO. 1?Justice Gould.
Fegan agt. Ruppert: order appoint
ing G. P. McGlue trustee; bond, $3,000;
.plaintiff's attorney, G. P. McGlue.
Peerce agt. Peerce. order to calendar
cause; plaintiff's attorney, E. L. Gies;
defendant's attorney, S. D. Truitt.
Frosch agt. Walter; order nisi; plain
I
I
Home ?.>i the Original
"FOO T FORM" Boots for
trten. women and children.
Sale of Edmonston's Shoes
Genuine and generous
price reductions on all
broken lines of regular and
Dressy "Foot Form" Boots
for men and women. An
unusual opportunity to buy
needed footwear at a real
saving.
Women's Shoes
Men's Shoes
Men - Shoes. in kid. call
and patent leather. Standard
S4.00 value?at
Men ? Shoes, in kid. call
and tan?broken lines. Stand
ard S-.00 values?at
10 rt\lev Wonwn's Boots,
in kid and gun metal?lace
and button. >tandard $4.00
value
8 style- Women's Hoots,
in button, lace and blucher
all leathers. Standard $4 50
value
Broken line- of Women's
Boots, in all leathers. Stand
ard S;.no and S*>.oo value- at
All Children's, Misses and Boys Calf
and C.un Metal Shoes at k>9' discount dur
ini; this sale.
mm
Advisers and Authorities on All Foot Troubles,
iff'.- ;i i f " n 11 ? y s. M;i ,V .foliiKSOli:
b-f?-ndant's attorneys. Anher <V
!rn i t li.
I(i -brier ast. Lo\vr> ; rule re I urna ble
?Vbruarv ; plaintiff's nitunii y, .1. K.
'otbury; defenda nt's allorncy, l I"
fa ril i net
?:^1*ITV i'Orii'1 N'? J .1 ustiee Staf
f?.??*?J.
Thornas agt. Thomas: order amend
iiu ilocrfo: plaintiff's attorney. .!. II.
Vdriaans: defendant*.'? attorney, Irving
A'illianison.
Maass ;i-l Wardman; hearing coii
irnierj t" I'Vhriinry 17; plaintiff's at
orney. \\ . (J. Oardiner: defendant's
ittorneys. .1 .1 L'arliiigton. Rranden
"T:' vM- Brandenburg. '? P Rla.ii* and
A". <Johnson.
11 (i(Is*mi aut. < Ijbson : sal'* decreed,
vith Will iarn C. Sullivan. George \V.
Swart/.oll and lTnion Trust Cnmpatiy
ippointed trustees. bond. $5,000.
'IRC I IT COPRT N<?. I?Justice Bar
na rd
Crawford agt. Walla.ro: judgment on
erdiet for defendant for costs; plain
iff's attorneys, < ?. H. Ostorma.n and R.
v Flehurty: defendant's attorney, V. 11.
Valla.ee.
Heurich Brewing Company agt. Nix;
udgment by default; attorney, Leon To
?riiier.
Knipp agt Mop'\s. on trial: plaintiff's
ittorney. M. J. Colbert.; defendant's at
orneys, Ellis <?- Donaldson and A. H.
'"erguson.
'IRCL"IT COURT NO. 2?Justice Ander
son.
Merritt apt. Okie; verdict for plaintiff
or $500: plaintiff's attorneys. Nelson
Vilson and Howard Boyd; defendant's
ittorney. U. P. Okie.
King agt. Capital Traction Company; on
rial: plaintiff's attorneys. I^ambert.,
.Vhippler & Yeatman; defendant's at
orney, F. J. Hogan.
TRIMINAL COURT NO 1?Chief Jus
tice Clabaugh.
United States agt. Russell Wood; as
sault to kill: verdict guilty, attorney.
A". Colvin Chase.
I'nited States agt James C. Billings:
?obbery; bill of exceptions submitted:
att'.i no. . M. }?: ?? liricn
Init'il States agt. William l?ay. se
duetion; on trial; attorn?->. I-Vuuita.in
Pe\ ton.
I'nited States agt. i'!iarios Rail**
oarnal knowledge: verdict guilt \ . attor
ney. s. l> Truilt.
I'nited States iict. llu;rh W Roue\
'?arnal knowledge; motion for new trial
filed: attorney. J. A. ? ?'Sln a .
CRIMINAL COrRT N? ? "J Justn e
Wright.
Jones agt. Sowers; verdict tor plaintiff
for $27."?; plaintiff's attorneys. Rhodes X
Cromelin: defendant's attorney. c 1\
I >iggs.
Antrier agt. Focbt; dismissed und'-r rule
section plaintiff's attorneys. Ham
ilton. Verkes ?<- Hamilton; defendant's at
torneys. Sicilian Lerch.
Singer Sewing Machine Company a.gt.
Beaslcy; vrdiet for plaintiff for posses
sion and 1 eent damages: plaintiff s at
torney , J. F. Mullaly ; defendant's attor
ney. 10. M. Hewlett.
Ran agt. Maddox; on trial; plaintiff's
attorneys. Brandenburg Brandenburg;
defendant's attorney. 10. L. Gies.
Hewlett agt. MeGa.rter and Tignor a.gt.
McGarter; verdicts for defendant: plain
tiff's attorneys. J. H. Stewart and W. H.
Richards: defendant's attorneys, A. W.
Scott and W. C. Martin
DISTRICT COURT?Justiee Wright.
In re condemnation of Western avenue;
verdict of jury tiled.
BANKRUPTCY COURT- Jusli- . Oould.
Tn re S. S. Cissel; rule returnable Jan
uary :?<>.
fn re John H. Nolan: rules returnable
February f>.
PROBATE COI'RT?Justice StafTord.
Estate of Lemon G. Hine; will admitted
to probate and letters testamentary grant
ed to Mary C. Hine: bond.. S.'l.obO; attor
neys. Frederick A. Fenning and B.
Parker.
Estate of Thomas Healy; will admit
ted to probate and letters testamentary
granted to Thomas A. Healy; bond. S.Vmi;
attorney, W. A. Lee.
Estate of Miles W. White: letters of
!?:i:iii:ii:mi!U!iiiiiiii:iii:iiiiiiii'iiif?^
| Hecht & Company
Seventih! Near F.
I When Milady Dances
-and She Surely Does
It isn't necessary to have a tiddler,
piano or orchestra?with a
Columbia
Grafonola
all the latest Tangos. Fish Walks
and Hesitation W altzes are brought
right to the home. Simply roll back
the rugs, wind your COLUMBIA -
and then "on with the dance."
All the new February Dance
Records are here, and you are
iinvited to visit our New (jralo
nola French Room and hear
them to vour lieartV content.
No Money to Pay Down
This
s
|
B
H
??
H
H
H
3
??
::
a
?
3
|
H
??
!!
Then 50c a Week ?
This is the wonderful "Eclipse. '
And, true to its name, it eclipses Xt
any $35.00 machine on the mar- tt
ket. Other Columbia dealers ??
charge you $25.00 for the g
Eclipse."'
Our Price |
Is Only |
Why Not Save That $5? |
Try Tlhls CofloinnibSsi Oraphoplhoee |
E? Days FREE
PRICE ONLY
$15
25c a Week
A handy -i/.e that can be easilv
and quickly carried anywhere. In
cased in solid <|tiarter-sawed oak.
Plays any make of record. Columbia
or Victor, with a purity of tone eqtial
to many talking machines costing double this amount.
No Money to Pay Down
Other Columbia GrafoooSas up to SlsO
A Most Convenient Thing?An Account at
HECHTVS'
Seventh Street
_ra.nted to .M Letiti;?
".o; at to ???i'Tisnor ?V.
;i'i 1111ti ist .?! h
Whit,-.
'?1 a t c <?f Joseph K I "it/>i':11110ns ; Irt
(? rs o ;;.i;niui-! rat ion granted to Frank
II. hitzsiniTiiotis; bond, !?"?<*?; aKomcy, I.
I. ' 'OSl i^;;i m
Estate ot l. ujjs.j M. Renzler. wiil ;ol
niitted to ? ?; ;>?:;!! and letters testamen
tarv grati ted t?. Arthur Benzler: bond.
;i11orn? > . I-', s. Ma^uirc.
Estate of Sii.ra h 15. Hinds. will ad
111 i 11 ? 1 to probate and letters testa
mentary granted to .ImImi ?' Wecdon:
bond. attorneys. Tuckrr, Kdi
yon & Ma'-fa Hand.
Estate of .Jab (7. Lor. will admitted
to probate and letters t esta rnenta r y
granted to lu-rtha" Wiley; bond. .$200;
attorney, .1 abez T,ee
hi re Daniel ltrovvn; petition for ;;1
lowaii'-f tibd: attorney. Z. I*. Moore.
In re Chester ,\. Cob ; order of al
lowance: attorney. John Ilidout.
Estate of Siilson Hut- bins, petition
lor I'-av t<? p;-\ notes tiled: attorneys,
I i:r:inrif i.iiur^ A. l>raiidcnbiirg.
j Estate of l,eiii!in 'I. Mine; will d ted
I October '.K and codicil of Novem
| bej- 7. If*!.'!, tibd. with petition lor pro
: bate; attorneys. Frederick A. Fern: tig
j a nd I!. W I'arkor.
Building Permits.
| Bui Id i iik permits were issued today to
t he following::
Jerry < ost- llo. to bu.'d store at 1st
street southwest: architect, J. Cermulb-r;
estimated cost, $??,."V*u.
? 'orb- Brothers, to repair bukery at
?j:;oi Georgia, avenue northwest; estimated
cost. ?2.:{445.
T>?>'ii> Jaffe. to repair store and dwelling
at 2?>1 <; stc
Mrs. Emily
?'?11 I' StT'-P
*2?.
I ?ev|in. i o
nort h we; t .
estimated ???>??,
? ? if vt a bf- ?? I
est i ma ted < .
Fur^ral of W. J. Young Tomorrow.
Funeral serv ie?
tor William Josep i
! Young. u| ii yesterday afternoon eniv
I mitted suicide ;tf ins home. 1K street
{southeast, by shooting linnsel'" i.< t h
| head. will be held at bis late home to
| morrow afternoon. Interment wiP be
i in < "ongresMonal eemeter; The d? ? e,i ????<
was t'orty-t h: ?-e yrars HI. and wa- ? ?
ployed in tie- navy yard. It is stated
tiiat lie recently had been i ' He 1-a - -
a wife and two children.
? If 'oil wart work. ? ea 1 the
1 unms o: T'ie Star
$i .ON and $i ,t)S
House Dresses, $1.17
Fnusually line iiosjse d>'-.? ;?,t
t i s; - mod- rat' [>i ice t.>n
Materials are tine smslinn's
pereales in Main cojors. stripes and
Hieeks. all low l|eck .-tvle:-'. eho . .- .if
round, square or "W," trimmed
pipings of contrasting ??olor>
Sizes raii^'- .".1 to 4d- >?? at"- woman
? an be lifted.
S- eoltd I'ioor Ho.IS- I' esse:
>Many Opportunities to Practice Economy ;
! in Buying Merchandise s
These Last Days of January j
Coats Featured Tomorrow
At Almost Giveaway Prices
(. oa!> for rainv wear?coat:- fur fair day-- I><>tli iiu-lu<lol in tomorrow's
;i
lil
t
onomv evcnt> in "Ur Ready-to-\\ ear Section.
Raincoats.
Values Up to $|,'0.
$1.55
Raincoats.
\ alues to $i2.;o. f
$5.99
Women's Colored Coats.
Many Different Styles.
Values, $15.00 to $25.00, Now
$6.88
CHILDREN'S RAIN" CAPES?Broken ?-i/:e-. <iiliefeiit make
\ alues. Svoo anil S^.50. I'o go tomorrow at
1 1- lour ?Ready-to-Wear Section.
$ 1 00 Black-and-White
Checks. 69c Yd.
While . hecks are lii?li in favor for spring
wear, we want to clear out tliis lot quickly, so
have lowered tl.e j.li' e from a <i..llar a ...id down
t,. ?9' .
All-wool material in. tl.-s wide
right size ? heck.
i nd -n the
I
l
11
CRKAAI BATISTE. ituhes wide,
-oft quality. Special, tomorrow, a yard.
Only
Replenish Supplies of
Aprons
Whatev er' >o ji apt on
wants they can
fitrd ll<rl e.
BIB AN I? HOl'ND
APRONS, of wiii'e lavi;,
trimmed with embroidery
or tU'ks; also Waist
Aprons of giiigbam; i'ull
wncrous e u t . /-cv =r
I'nusually value
411.' 1-11AI.L.1S?wasiiable. in |.lett> ? ?
iesigns. Spevial, tomorrow, a yard, ^yi^, j
unl>
Main Floor?Sth St. Annex?l?>ss Goods
at
hoice .
HINdALOW \PRONS.
^in^huiu, liilly p:o
the dress
and w o j-1 h c. =*^
Special Thu.sda' ?(I))C
at
! f
\ ,i;
\ !
;>
)
t
Main Floor
Bargain Tables
?
,i
Find I se tor This
25c to 30c SATEEN
At 12-k Yard.
? Joins to clear out the entire lot
tomorrow. This Sateen is
inches w ide in plain colors of pink,
lig'ht biue. navy, brown and black;
also fancy effects.
Buy as much as you want to
morrow at l-?^c a yard.
Main Floor?Sth >t. Annex
Wash Goods.
NEW TUB SILKS, l'"o C lose-Out Lots in
85c and $1.00 Yard. ; Laces & Embroideries
' ti ! .m'L'i' rtiDD/iitM.'nTT'o
1
The silk shirt waist will be most,
pronounced this si?rin?. and the
Tub Silks at and Sl.uo a yard
are values that women will bny
gladly.
Different eoioi stripes, also
black and white, and many dif
ferent width stripes will l?e found.
Widths are and Mi in. wide.
Main Floor?Sth St. Annex Silk
Section.
ALL-OVKR KMBROID FRIES,
in small and large designs, on
swiss or nainsook urouiid. 22
in. wide. Values. 7G?- a =?
to $1 a >ard. Choic**
tomorrow. .1 yard, only .
shadow FLOi n<;in<;s. IS in.
wid?. in v^liite and ecru, in at
tractive designs 3Sc
values, t.'hoiee tomor
row. a ' aid ...
Main Floor- Bargain Tables.
20c
I
Now Find Your Size and
You Find a Bargain?
$2 to $5 Corsets
For $1.00
Your chance tomorrow to buy an expensive
Corset at the nominal price of a dollar.
Included are such well known makes as VK.
Thomson's Glove-titting" and Warner's Rustproof
Corsets, and prices are reduced because we have
not all sizes, and they represent broken lots from
f'J to $5 lines.
All in good styles, and made of excellent ma
terials.
Main Floor?Bargain Tables.
Start to Work on I hfse
Stamped Dresses
and Centers
You will enjoy embroidering these because it
will cost so little to buy them tomorrow
? HilJ>KFN S STAMPED DRESSES ot I " .
lawn: sizes 1 to 4 years; stamped in |j /rjv
French designs. values. Special to j] y)
morrow, at
STAMPED LINEN CENTERS?Odds and enUs
in con vent ional and floral designs.
sizes IS to 27 inches. Value? up to 7-e
< .'hoice tomorrow
Main Floor?Rargaiti Tabic?.
Hoc

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