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Representative's Announcement Fol
lows Two Conferences With President Wilson. a statement iss ;cd last nigh1 Repre sfniati\?' A. Mitchell Palmer of Pennsyl vania forma 1" announced his candidacy for the l"*iited States Senate to succeed Bob s A. Penrose, republican, whose term expires March 191a. The announce ment follow* d two conferences between "Representative Palmer and President Wilson at the White House yesterday. Roland Morris, chairman of the Pennsyl vania state democratic committee, and Secr^ary Wilson of the Department of I-abor were present at the tirst meeting:, and r was understood then that Mr. Pal mer would l?e a candidate for the ?ov ernorship Palmer Issues Statement. Foi lowing th>- second conference last night. however. Mr. Palmer issued the following: I had beer, expected to be a candidate for governor, and so announced to many of my friends. We had hoped that Sec retary Wilson would bo a candidate for senator, but. having sought the Presi dent's counsel, we tind that he is averse to Mr. Wilson leaving the cabinet. It is *he President's judgment that I should make the race for senator, and 1 have decided to do so. In tla gubernatorial contest the line will be drawn just as effectively as if I were a candidate, for I understand that Vance C. Mc<*ormick of Ilarrisburg. who from the beginning has been a leader in our movement in Pennsylvania, will be i m eandidate for governor." Prefers the Cabinet. Secretary Wilson sanl: I feel there is a very good chance for the election of a democratic senator from Pennsylvania In the coming cam paign. Kven though T should be success ful and b* elected, it is my belief that m> greatest servict to the people can be perform* <i as Se retary of the Depart in* nt of Labor. That is why I have de rided to remain as a member of the cabinet." Democratic leaders here were confident last night Mr. Palmer would be nomi nated. It was said, as th? democratic candidate, h would have the support of President Wilson and the administra tion. McCormick to Run. H ARRIS BUItG. Fa.. February a. Vance McCormick of this city, in an in terview last night, said that he would !?? a candidate for the democratic nomi nation for Governor of Pennsylvania. ?Friends, whose judgment I value." said Mr. McCormick. "have decided tha* my pla.-. is th? firing line as a can didate for governor, and I bow to this oe vision." Mr. McCormick. who is a former mayor of Ilarrisburg and prominent in demo cratic polities of the state, is expected shortly to mtike a formal announcement. ROCKVILLE AND COUNTY NEWS ITEMS AND NOTES' Sale of Red Cross Seals Nets $253.37. Sewage Disposal Plant Recommended. ... ? ... ?*s|?ndcmp of Too 5?iar. III*1. KVILLE. Md.. February a. I?d4. V-eording to the report of Mrs. William Beck. secreta> y of the Social Service ..eague of Montgomery county, the re rent sai< of lied Gross seals, conducted 11 this county by the Social Service league, netted 17. of which 8T? per rent goes to the league. Seals were placed on sale in all the pub ic schools of the county, and ?liX> was 'talized from this source. The Gaithers wrg High School led witn $i::, and the riievy Chase School was second with $12. The colored s? kooIs averaged *1 each. The women's clubs of ti < county were ilso active, the Kensington <TuL?. the SockvUfe Inquiry Club and the Newcomb **I ui? of B**thesda doing tie best work, ?'if young ladi.-s of National Park Sem ran . Far* st Gl* disposed of Si" worth ?f the seals, and Mrs. Joseph T. Moore, r.. who had charge of the sale in the Sandy Spring neighborhood, turned in $20. The mom-v derived from the sale of the veals goes t.? help pay the salary of Mrs. Baruardine Means. \ isiting nurse of the eagu*-. whose services ar? given fre** to .h?- poor of tli'- '-ounty. The Burden Bearer Circle of King's daughters ??? this p!a* ? at a meeting hold yesterday aftern* ? ;-t the hom< **f Mrs. fauira H. Henderson elected officers for ?*i ? ?.i ;!s I??il?>v\.- leader, Miss Isabel siimdou: %????? i* ;??!? r. M s William B. ?Vat vj : ??.??""dinLT seeretarj . Mrs. John I. 11 *-iid* i corresponding secretary, Mi" John I? H?* we-, and treasurer, Mrs. John II Gx^wwa;. Urge Sewage Plant. < '? ??i*:ty Fominis>:?>ner George G. Brad .*?> and Attorn-. John A. Garrett, ap v.. led ; ' ? ? ? int ci?mny^' loners to an investigation ol tie advisability , re*-*'1^ ?? ? v disposal plant in |l. i? ?, ,d*i... t ? 4 "?? > t'hasc, this i ? . ha submitted their report reo ?iiimending t In cstabli hmebt ?>f such a t di.f-. ",is the sanitary ?..rnlit1*?!.? th* r- are f fr*un good. Tin report ? ? ? ? nends that the com i - . j.'i ? .? th?* right to 1 .? j roicrjv ? g t-- Dennl- K?*o I ,i ?i? <i .!(?-? M* I >*>nald. arid that an ? .-.iitv i?? ? ?*?????? >.?! to prepare olans I?id t?* .-.?!? alio?>.- etlit-.g forth in detail i ? dimen : ? t- .. .--aid Plans a* 1 apj-r - d I?> ?M;tibomc. II Man t<r. health officer for the county, and ? Si!ite-*?i> ? ? ? 4 ? > Cha.-?-. bi fore steps ? ?? taken t.? ! uiid <'iiriti'" ll'dland. :i ??in-' ii*?gro. was I. for*- ' -r Ma?*. In the police f.??irt here ' da f i ;? preliminary |?*aring ? ions ebarge preferred by |! -re ANar'i*bl. a >?enig ????lor***l girl. Th* - idene*- tailed t" ? ?nvinc. Judge Mace t .it Holland bad don*- anything wrong nd the eas? was dismissal. Reappointment to Be Asked. The rej*tibh?-:.tn state centra', trommittee W . this e nint ? a- <l?*cid?-d to ask Gov. t'ddsbo'oi-fi t?? reappoint Thomas Vin ton and Maurice M Browning, repub ?- an in* nihers of the board of sui?cj? fisors of ?lections, and it is understood 0,*- democratic state < entral committee r 'd u- v" 11 . appointment of either N'or lian Wo4?ttoT or ^'illiam T. Wheeler as *i.? d*-m*?? r .tj. ui* niber in place of Wil 1am H. \VhiI> . \ livel*- i.giit i> promised over the a;> >o;ritmcnr of th-- d< mocratic member of he board of county public school com missioners in placc of Milford O.Tutt. whose term ?:>r?!rt> Maj 1. The repub ican state eeritial Committee has decided .? rccotntneiivl Dr. William T. Pratt of Potomac for the place, and it is tinder -Jood that tii- d* moeratic state central ?oj-imittee w:'' ?sk for the appointment f either T>r l.-hu Gardiner of ?'!arksburg Thomas i*. Darby of Daw son vi lie. To Entertain Col. J. L. Clem. flans for the entertainment of Col. f'*hn h. Clem, the only army officer now ?n the active list who fought in the civii var. were discussed at the regular meet ng last night of Gen. M. Emmet Urell amp. No. U. S. W. V.. held at the .-amp ball. The following new members were mustered in: laeut. Commander William Bussell White. V. S N., and Letter L,. Fridinger. 4 GLASS IS DENIED SEAT j IN SENATE BY ONE VOTE; Clapp Changes Vote, Which Proves j the Undoing of Ala bama Editor. By a majority of one vote?'?1 to 3J ? Frank P. Glass of Alabama, editor of ; the Birmingham News, lost his fight for j a scat in the United States Senate late j yesterday. The vote sustained the rec ommendation of the committee on privi leges and elections, which held that Mr. Glass was not entitled to be seated be cause his appointment by Gov. O'Neal to succeed the late Senator Joseph F. Johnston was made after the seven teenth constitutional amendment, direct ing election of senators by the people, hud been proclaimed in full effect. Spirited, and at times bitter debate. | marked Hie close of the case, the second : which the Senate has settled involving ! interpretation of the constitutional j amendment. Senator Blair Lee of Mary land. who was seated a few days ago on recommendations of the elections' com mitee, made his maiden speech in favor of Mr. Glass, and later cast his vote for him. Make Stubborn Figlit. In the face of determined opposition from the majority members of the com mittee headed by Senator Kern, the champions of the Alabamian proceeding from a forlorn hope made remarkable progress in gaining votes, and the nar row margin by which they lost the tight created great surprise. That Gov. O'Neal's appointee had been j gaining strength steadily in the last few ! days had been apparent, but that he j would come so close to success had not j been contemplated by the opposition un- I til the last hours of the controversy. ' Then it was that Senator Walsh of Mon- j tana, who wrote the majority report, in a closing plea appealed to his colleagues ; to cast ;iside personal esteem and friend ship and to consider the case from aj legal standpoint only; to realize that they j were making history, and that a pi ece- J dent might be established upon which J the will of the people might be overturned j in future emergencies. Clapp *s Vote Decides. in spite of the committee's report, only eight democrats voted to deny Mr. Glass his seat. They were Senators Kern. Hitchcock. Johnson.. Lane. Pomerene, Shively. Thompson and Walsh. Four re publicans?Bradley. Fall. Perkins and Ste phenson?voted with the majority. Sen ator Clapp of Minnesota, who had signed the minority report favoring Mr. Glass, proved eventually to be the undoing of the Alabama appointee- Senator Clapp previously had announced that he would vote to seat Mr. Glass, but late yester day in a brief speech he declared that he had become convinced that his original interpretation of the case had been er roneous. H. K. PORTER PRESIDENT OF BROWN ALUMNI CLUB Members Hear Talk by President 1 Faunce of University at Annual Reunion. The Brown University Alumni Club of I Maryland and the District of Columbia held its annual reunion at the University Club last night. Officers were elected as follows: President. If. Iv. Porter. 'GO: vice presi dent, A. D. Call. *96: secretary-treasurer. | W. C. Carpenter, "06- Members of j executive committee. W. A. Slade. ? M. W. Lyons. *07. and E. F. Weikert. "CHJ. j Le Baron B. Colt. '82; Henry M. Barry. t>4: L. J. Gillespie, 08: Harold Mcintosh, 10. and Ijouis C. Taylor, 'Kl, were elected to membership. The club adopted resolutions express ing its regret at the death of Hear Ad miral T. T. Caswell and E. H. Bucknam. both members of the club, who died since the last annual meeting. Dr. W. H. P. Faunce, president of the university, was the guest of honor, and after the dinner entertained the members of the club with interesting accounts of the college work, and of his trip around the world during the past year, in the course of which he delivered a number of lectures under the auspices of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. At the close of Dr. Tanner's address each member of the club was called upon to say a few words. Among those who tpoke were Justice Charles F.. Hughes of the Supreme Court, Henry Kirke Porter, Prof. J. F. Jameson of the department nf historical research of the Carnegie Institution. Dean W. A. Wilbur of George Washington University. Prof. F. E. Part ington of National Park Seminary. A. D. ? 'all of tlie. American Peace Society and A. F. Westeott of the United States Na val Academy. Other local alumni present were George A. Anthony. Henry M. Barry, It. L. Brown. E. C. Burnett. W. C. Carpenter, G. H. Clement. H. E. Day. M. W. Lyon. If. S. Mcintosh, T. C. Merrill. Haven Met calf, C. A. Nolan. W. A. Slade, C. P. Smith. I*. C. Taylor, I>. E. Truesdeli, E. j V. Weikert and Dr. M. X. Sullivan. ARTISTS TO COMPETE FOR TYLER MEMORIAL Secretary Garrison Asks for Designs for Shaft to Former President. Secretary Garrison lias arr anged for tin execution of the act of Congress, ap proved August L'4. 19J2. appropriating j $10,000 for the erection of a suitable mon ument over the grave of John Tyler, for mer President of the United States, in the Hollywood cemetery in Richmond. Va. All the preliminary work will be per 1 formed by Lieut. Col. E. E. Winslow, Corps of Engineers, in charge of river and harbor works in the Norfolk district. The design for the monument will be determined by competition to be partici pated in by a number of sculptors <?f established reputation, already designate! by the Secretary of War. They have been notified that the monu ment, in its general design, shall consist of a monolithic shaft resting on a stone pedestal, preferably granite, either alone or accompanied by a life-size bust In bronae, either on a separate pedestal in front of the monument or set in the face of the base of the monument in bas-relief. Must Be Submitted by February 16. All the designs in competition must be submitted to Col. Winslow at Norfolk by February 16 next. They will be consid ered for at least fifteen days prior t?? rendering final decision as to the design accepted. Contract will be made with the successful designer, and an honora rium of will be given to the person submitting the design selected as second best. In leaching a decision in the competi tion Secretary Garrison will be assisted by the members of the national commis sion on line arts, who will be asked to pass on the art requirements of the mon ument. The specifications require that full and complete protection be given in the work to the graves of the President and Mrs. Tyler, which are in the same lot. These graves are built of brick, laid in mortar, arched over and tilled in with brick near ly to the surface of the ground. It is planned to remove the brick work above the inclosing walls of the graves without endangering the inclosing walls and to cover those walls completely by heavy flag stones. The concrete founda tion for the monument will be built around the sides of the graves without, any in terference with them and In such a man ner that no weight shall rest on the graves or on the side walls. BLIND PLAY GAMES Men. Women and Children Enter tained at 1729 H Street N.W. Games of dominoes, checkers, chess, backgammon and cards were played by a large number of blind men, women and children who gathered last night at the National Library for the Blind, at H street northwest. Miss Etta Josselyti Uiffin had charge of the program which was given in connection with the even ing's entertainment. One hundred volumes of The Son of Our Syrian Guest" have just been com pleted for distribution to the blind li braries of the country, while GOO copies of rules for blind transcribers on the blind alphabet machine have also been finished. Five blind persons are at pres ent employed at the library in printing with the hand press books, letters and circulars. Meeting of Foreign Press Men. NBW#YORK, February o.?More than ft*) delegates from the United States and Canada are expected to attend the an nual convention of the American Asso ciation of Foreign Language Newspapers, to be held in the Knickerbocker Hotel to morrow and Saturday. The following art expected to attend the banquet Saturday night: Gov, Martin H. Glynn, William R Wilson. Secretary of Labor; Mayor Mitchel: Carter B. Keene, director of the postal saving system: Senator Boise Pen rose, and John Mitchell. & Catarrh Smoked Out A few puffs and good-bye colds Smo.Ko Tobaccoless Cigarette?> Correct* Colds in 5 minutes Smo-Ko is a blessing to gingen and pub!;' speaker*; on*: cigarette clears tie bead a. i tbroat and knocks out a cold; no tobacco; n_> dope. It's tbe new way to euro a cold quickly: a delightful smoke for sick or well; everybody likes tbeoi; unlike tobacco ur cubeb cigarette they taste good, smell good and ar<: good for you; bare your boy saiokt- them and euioko#Lcai your: If Instead of tobacco cigarettes. THERE IS A DIFFERENCE 10 for 10c. At All Drog Store#. ?f KOBKIiT X. I ? LOMl'NDJ UAIiPKR Prosidont WOLFE, Cashier. y }>tSTOR IS. WAl.TKRS. X Vicc Pros'." In chargc Savings Dcpt Safety Deposit Kuxos y modern and secure?to y $10. y Y Interest paid on savings accounts, 3 por cent. Y 1406 Q Street Mr. Salaried Man: Dear Sir: Vou have need 01 a bank's service just as impor tantiy as tlie biggest corporation. Not to tbe same de gree. of course: but in exactly the same relation. A ^afc place to put your money?and at the same time always available. Money in the Bank is secure from the passing temptation to spend. Deposit your income as you receive it, and draw it only as you need it and you'll be surprised how much further it'll go. There's the same difference in banks that there i in individuals. Some are broad and liberal. Others are narrow and contracted. We aim to make our customers feel that we wel come their business?and that we render every possible service just as graciously as we accept their money for deposit. Seems to us that is the right .vay tn conduct a bank. You are doing us a favor to single us out for your account?and not we that are doing you a favor to take it. jt| If you deposit in the Savings Department your ?:< money will earn 3% interest. !j Very truly yours. ?; ROBERT N. HARPER. j y President. jjj '! We Cara Say-With FuiS Confidence in the Statement That Wc Have Never Offeree Before as Fine a Lot of THE BUSY CORNER STH ST. AND PENNA. AVE Choice for LARGE SIZE Sfl'C Corset C:v Worth to 35c Yard *;<?> and J2 5"> VAl.t"ES Id the lot are gingham*, in ,-triped and checked cttects, and plain colored percales and chani Itrays. in light and dark effect.-, pretty pink an<1 blue colorings. Sizes ,u to 4'>. Tomorrow just Si.oo Bargain Table*-?Street Floor. Friday's Price Men's and Women's 'Umbrellas, made out of Union taffeta, which is a silk-and-linen combination that wears well. Umbrellas are made with steel rods: on paragon frames, covers finished with wide tape edges: handles are of natural and hardwoods. The Men's Umbrellas are in 28-inch size. Black only. Think of the saving" in buying an umbrella worth from ?S!..">?? to $l'.<m? for only 80c! liargain Tables Street Floor Simply because we have only the large sizes left in these, we off* r them tomor row at this special price. They are made of all-over embroidery or tine nainsook trimmed with torchon lace and embroidery, with ribbon drawn through top Women's W?-;ir SI These are remnants of out best grades of sateens and percallnes in good lengths; in all colors and black. You save over half on some. MILL. LENGTHS *>f Satins, in lengths of U /Tt\ _ yard up .To be closed || out at. a remnant.. Bargain Tu.hlcs Street Floor. Just beacause the lot is so broken. Made of a good qual ity black sateen. Van Dyke pleated flounce, with piping of irreen, blue, yellow. American Beauty red. and purple. Women's Wear Store?Sec ond Floor. $2.25 Wizard Com bination ("Mi t tit. 1 Triangle oil Moji und 1 quart uf Wiz ard PolW), tLo out tit tomor- cr row for VJ ?0 AMERICAN SILVER PLATKI* WARE. POPULAR ?'ROSA LIE" PATTERN. Tea Spoons. ca.. ??< Ucssort Spoons. eat-ii ...' 30c Table Spoou.s, ea.12? Table Forks. oa.l-o Mc?l. Table Knives, lea... 12'[?>: I.?essert Knives, earli 10c Sugar Shells, ca.. 9c Butter Knives, ea.9c $1.98 Kitchen Sets of high grade pure aluminum, seundes* and sanitary, three lipped saucepans with long bandies. & 5 pint sizes. S9c Bread Boxes of best heavy tiu, neatly finished in oak or while enamel with patent roll top. family size. . ?c tomorrow 4/^ $02.50 Gas Domes, high grade bran*, handsome all-over leaded art glass, in exquisite floral de signs and "beautiful color schemes, made with au extra deep bordei'. sizes 1*2 A 24 inches, several patterns. complete with light e,o r.o and bung. olo.Qo 39 c Parlor Brooms, made from good grade selc< l?'d erooin corn, strongly tvirvU. four strings. not more than tw.? to a customer :i1 the price, jf each |rjc $1.50 Ash Cans, heavy three-coated ^;il\. iron, riveted side handles, rein forced bottoms, uo gallon - it size ? 4C $1.25 Round < 'l??tke* Hampers, made <>f tirsl quality gocjd grad" willow, with strong 1h>u< ji? and attached eowrs. family ? . ? i 1) a ie !i p r Pail?. high grade s e :t in less white enamel, with strong bail handles and coiupb-to with '-u\ ers. 10-quart size, absolutely sanitary ? 49.,- Garbage Cans, heavy first quality galvanized iron, strongly riveted han dle*. deep c?*e-s, family ">ic size "O 96c Wash Tubs, best quality three coated zalv. iron with strongly rivet ed side handles, re inforced bottoms, sizes 22 and 24 Br,' 490 79c to $1.19 Tur quoise Bine Enam eled ware kitchen ?utensils. seamless, pure white lined. Tea Kettles. Berlin Saucepans. Berlin Kettles. Lipped Saucepans, Preserve or Stew Kettles. Buckets, etc., etc.. etc., larg'? 1(V sizes, choice., ov^ S4.9S Cottage Din ner Sets. 50-pc. com position. comprising breakfast, dinner & tea service for six persons, fine Ameri can porcelain, at tractively decorated in neat floral design $3-19 79c Alarm Clocks, j full nickel finish. fitted with high i grade standard movement. long ! loud alarm. fully j -warranted. Arneri I can jr\<% make 49^ $1.09 Tea Kettles of best solid copper, heavily nickel plat ed. ebonized trim mings, sizes 5 & ft quart, subject to slight dents. ?ac choice.. y^ 29c Fruit or Po tato I'rcss w i t h strong japanned han dle. removable ?-up. family , . size ~t $2.00 and $2.50 Wash Boilers, *-xtra heavy grade polished chareoal tin. solid copper bottoms, riv eted wood handles, choice. 7. 8 ft-., or 9 sizes $' .50 Meat or Food Chopper. "Ker fetooe." has four dif ferent knives, cuts a'.l kiud?? of food, coarse, medium, tine and pulverized, fam X TQc $2.98 Coffee Perco lators. best solid copper, heavily nick el plated, ebonized trimmings. distills the eoffee by perco lation. producing a delicious beverage, choice of 5 to 9 Sr. si-49 $2.98 Ash Sifters, revolving kind, heavy three-coated galr. iron, fits over ?ny can or barrel, saves all tht-' coal without uiuk-<?.-> ing dust. .. ?V-09 $1.98 M e d i c i n e Cabinets, made of selected wood, ex cellent s i z e and style, heavy white enamel finish and nickel trimmings, fen... $1-39 $1.25 Sets of Mr?. Potts' Famous Sad Irons, comprising three highly polished irons, separate handle and stand, P*r -or set / TiV Inverted Gas I ights. best brass burner, lava mantle ljold?' r. ? '?mplete with lir?t quality mantle and globe, make bril- . , , liaiit light... 441 $1.19 Step Ladder Chairs. lic-i select ed wood, strongly built. may be used as chair when not used as step _ ladde /4C 09c Round ?.'ak<: Boxes of best qual ity heavy tin. neat ly japanned, hinged itei.'.IT... . 44c 5e Water or Beer (Jlass'-s of fine thin blown ?-rystal glass, bell shape. 8-oupce Most Drastic Reductions On Our Entire Stock of Women's Winter The priccs named for Friday are CONSIDERABLY LESS THAN WE PAID FOR THEM AT WHOLESALE. All are made of finest ma terials. Every garment perfect in lit and workmanship. We make TRE MENDOUS SACRIFICES to make room at once for incoming spring goods. Su many different kinds of worthy weaves we cannot begin to enumerate them?think of the >ilk and the color you want; it i? here in some of the lots. Silk Store?Street Floor. Odd Pieces Plain and Fancy Silks That were up to 59c yard. To close, yard Formerlv S29.75 to $59-75, Formerly $15.00 to $50.00, $4-s? $i4-5? Former! v $. That were to *2 yard: in waist and dress lengths. To close, yard Odd Pieces AM=S51k Velvets Plain or changeable effects; 32 to 40 inches wid To close, yard at Garment Store, Second Floor. Limited in quantity, but corre spondingly big in value. KAXCi KARATS, mostly samples; some of point venise lace ?i = and some lace-trimmed ef- H fects. 25c values. Choice. . PLKATINGS. a limited number of plain white net pleatings. ^ Worth up to 25c h yard. 11 (LPC Friday's price, a yard opn lot or \k< k\m:m:. iac yokes, lace stocks, silk four- ^ in-hand ties. Worth up to 25c. <'hoice of the lot ^ Bargain Tables?Street Floor. the climax of a series of wonderful shoe occasions comes this offer of Low Cut Shoes right at a time when you of them. tyles culled from our shelves, some of which have been here longer than we permit stock to stay : others . and still others oddments that must be closed. Included are patent leather, gun metal call and vici kid ?cles. low and medium heels. Not all sizes in any one style, but all sizes in the combined assort loice, Friday, a pair nv nrice all sales are FINAL. ?Shoe Store. Fourth Floor. Because < Remnant Lengths of Choice a yard Just because you may find exactly the picce you want in just the number of yards you need at a gratifying reduc tion. REMNANT? OF 54-inch Suit- REMNANTS OF All-wool Press irigs, Coatings, Serges; 40 to 50 Goods, in lengths from 2'i to 6 inch French serges, prunellas. yards, including serges, cords, storm serges, checks, brocades suitings, punamas, voiles, crepe.-: and crepes; in colors *=? pa in widths 4?? to 54 inches: also and black. Values to /54-inch wool-and-cotton $1.50. Special, a yard.. . checks. Worth up to Bargain Tables?Street Floor. $1.00 a yard Light and dark percales, worth from 10c to 12V-_-c. a yard. Poplins, pongees, silk ;jri?i cotton ;! roods, ginghams and other v ash goods |j formerly selling up to 25c a yard; in h good lengths for dresses, waists or ? separate skirts. J Bargain Tables?Street Floor. W/1 I I11' 44Mi' ' 12"only in the lot VOL' KNOW how "ID UT riMM .Jiljl quickly values of this kind are snapped ?j /WrylH' up at Kauri's, so haste is necessary. Be sure YOU get one at this astound ' \ ingly low price. You need not pay all 1 * cash, but BUY ON TKRMS. $i PER WEEK IF DESIRED. Fine oak ease: the famous Standard Rotary mechanism, which tins BEST?need wo say more? 26 rolls 22'?c China Matting, heavy weight, closely woven, striped and plaid designs, in a variety of colors, also a plain green included. || Friday, a yard ODD CURTAIN ?11 ,ry> STRIPS, each.... If in pairs worth to $10; 21* to ? HVi yards long. In the lot arc j Fine Lacet Arabians. Irish Points. H Scrims. Clunies and Nottingiiams. in all-over patterns or with fine \< lace edg^s and insertings. _>oo MILL LENGTHS 50c 1075c LINOLEUMS, 2<Q)r a <quare yard ^ 2 to 30 square yards: "Cook s" and the Waterproof "Neponset" in tile, parquet and conventional designs, including new spring patterns. NEW SPRING CARPET ING. 22yi inches wide, a yard Only K rolls: carpet suitable for ji stair, hall or tracker, reversible j superior Brussels. A weave j1 similar to ingrain, but more i| solid. In solid band, 'Key" bor- ? der or dainty small designs, in i: green, blue, red or mixtures. Third Floor. 21 RUGS (one foot under size). $15.00 kinds 9 feet wide by 11 feet long. All-wool. Rich Looking Velvet Rugs. Oriental and floral designs, short, close nap. in bright, clear, fast colors. STENCILED PRAIRIE (yRASS rugs, 9X.2 it. S8-SO value tor ^ Travelers' samples, in perfect condition, greens, blues, tans. "Key" border, band, oriental and conventional designs. SINCER"l'uMKSTir. IMPROVED HOWE and ANOTHER widely known make; all with the newest improvements and attachments. Regular priccs. $:??> to $:57..>o: but the first six bargain seekers to morrow will get them at SlO.7.% each. Hurry. raai-jr ruriMiiirs 1 1 Smoking Stands. :50 inches high, with hfimidor. ash tray and cigar stand. One style, revolv ing. Mission or fumed finish. *."..00 value 50c Mission Tabour ettes, top 12x12 in.; ^/pjv 18 in. high. Only two (C to a customer. Each... 4 Telephone Desks, desk, phone holder and seat to match: ma hogany, mission or ^ >^> *=7 Ep fumed finish. Were $7.50: for u ^ $2.00 Smoking Stands. 5100. $2.50 Mission Sewing Stands, $1.25. 39c to 65c PLAIN 11 -Jl/ c TAPESTRIES,yd. 11 ^'2^ 30 to 40 in." wide: \ to 2Vs yards in a remnant. Colors are red. green and brown. 21 rolls 10c China Matting, yard wide, cheerful red color- ea ings. Limit. 40 yards to a customer. A yard. Friday. .. 14 rolls 25c and 35c Jap Mat ting. close weave, carpet designs, w oven through and ^ *= through. Greens, blues [[ Q, and reds. A yard They are odd lots, not many of any one kind, and among them are? M ESS \LINES... CHIFFONS... FANCY SILKS...LACE WAISTS AND NET WAISTS. All good values, of course, some better than others, and a number in the assortment that have sold as high as $6.50. Sizes broken. Come early for best selection. Waist Store?Second Floor.