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INTO BAY DISASTER
AS SHIP ARRIVES
THE WASHINGTON TIMES," THURSDAY; JANUARY 16, 1913.
Government Officials Open Quiz
of Indrakuala Crew Behind
NORFOLK Va., Jan. 16. With the
officers and entire crew of the British
steamer Indrakuala ready to testify,
the Government investigation to place
the blame for the sinking of the steam
er Julia Luckenbach, in Chesapeake
bay, on January 3, when lifteen lives
were lost, began today in Newport
The Indrakuala, with her bow crush
ed and a hole in her port bow big
enough for three men to pass through,
la, in dry-dock. Steamboat Inspectors
E. W. Bray and R. E. Tapley, of Nor
folk, are conducting the investigation,
which bean at 10 o'clock.
Captain Smith of the Indrakuala and
his entire crew were at the custom
house ready to testify when the in
spectors arrived. It was announced
'.that following the usual custom, and
acting under instructions, from Wash
ington, the hearing would be private,
and that only one witness at a time
would be permitted In the roam.
Pilot George Newklrk, who was in
-command of tho Indrakuala when she
struck the Luckenbach. will probably
be the first witness to testify. Captain
Smith will follow and then will come
other officers and the crew. Two In
terpreters are on hand to hear the
evidence of members of the crew. Cap
tain Smith said today that he courted any
investigation' and would help the in
spectors In any way possible to place
the blame for .the collision.
Garrett Sees Need
Of Merchant Marine
IN DIRE PERIL
Plan for Abolishment of Body Is Opposed By Interstate Com
merce Commission, Although Funds
Are Cut Off.
The revival of the American merchant
marine Is essential to the trade interests
of the United States with the Argentine
republic, according to John W. Gar
rett, United States minister to that na-
tion. j t
1 "We are doing a splendid business
with Argentina, to the extent of about
3k00O,O0O," he said, yesterday. "But I
saw only three vesselsflylng the Ameri
can flag In Buenos Ayres last year, and
one was a private yacht."
Mr. Garrett is on leave of absence in
.this country and vlsltea the State De
partment yesterday. His home is In
By JUDS0N C. WELLIVER.
Whether the Court of Commerce will
be abolished or reorganized, is one of
the questions to which the Democrats
are giving careful attention. It will not
be acted upon, in all probability, until
after the new Administration comes
By the time the special session of
Congress meets the court as now con
stituted will have distinctly disintegra
ted.. Of Its orglnai five members, ono
has been removed", and another. Judge
Carland, will be due in February to
return to the circuit; his term on the
special court will expire at that time.
This will leave, three Judges. Knapp,
Mack, and Hunt.
Serious consideration Is being given to
various plans for the futurefl One Is
to abolish the court entirely and trans
fer its Jurisdiction to the district courts,
Another is to reduce it to a court of
three and let the three Judges who will
be assigned t- it after Judge Carland's
.retirement, constitute its bench. Still
another Is to legislate the present per
sonnel, out of the court and let Presi
dent Wilson appoint a bench of three
men -who will measure ud to the Wilson
standards of prlgresslvenes.
The last session of Congress left the
Court suspended like Mahomet's coffin.
.between existence that couldn't be end
ed, an da process of starvation. Tha
Judges and the court couldn't be abol
ished .but the appropriation for run
nlng the court after March A was cut
off . That would leave its Judges 'to
draw slaarles and vested with their gen
eral powers and Jurisdiction; but with
out shy money to conduct the business
of' the court. This Is an anomalous sit
uation that everybody recognizes as im
' So 'the Senate has voted to grant
Cashier Is, Arrested
Wanted in this city on a charge of
embezzlement. Charles Beck, formerly
'cashier for the Washington branch of
Sulzberger & Sons Co., meat dealers,
lc under arrest In Chicago, according to
a dispatch' received at Police Headquar
ters today.- Detective Cox -will-go "to
Chicago, for .the prisoner.
Beck was transferred from the com
pany's Chicago office to this city about
"eight months ago, and given charge' of
the financial end of the business. On
December 5, it is said, he left the city,
and an investigation of his books dis
closed an alleged shortage of between i
tiw ana mw. r
Beck, has a wife living in Chicago,
and it was' his" desire to see her that
resulted in nis arrest.
McDonough to Captain
Central Baseball Team
Eddie McDonough. the hitting ouf
fieider of Central High School's' base
ball team, was today elected captain
of the 1313 team. McDonough suc
J ceeds "Murph" King who has left Cen
tral to- enter Princeton Preparatory
The newly elected captain has been
a member of the nine for two years,
besides being one of the speediest ends
that a. Washington High School foot
ball team has ever produced. Mess was
the candidate opposing McDonough for
the baseball captaincy.
" COLUMBIA, S. CT. Jan. 16. Found
ers' Day. the lrath anniversary of the
founding of the Institution, was oh.
served at the University of South Caro.
Una today with a program of exercises
that included addresses by Charles
j-xancis Adams, of Boston, and Dr.
v aiier s. jucveiii. or Kicnmona.
money, topay the court's expenses until
June 30. The present expectation is that
the House will acquiesce, and the court
will get a brief lesplte. But that im
portant -reorganization will be insisted
upon soon after the new administration
come into office. Is almost' universally
Senator Clarke, of Arkansas, in an
nouncing that' he would vote to continue
paying the court's .expenses till the fiscal
year's-end, stated that he expected be
fore many' months the whole question
would be presented in a broad way, so
that it could be acted upon in all Its
relations. This was taken as indicat
ing that the Democrats intend to lose
no time aomg someimng sweeping.
Court Wellnlgh "Helpless.
The question Is 'whether there shall
be a commerce court, or .no commerce
court. The present court's case is well
nigh hopeless. Democrats generally,
together with progressives and liberals
of all shades, are more disposed than
last session to preserve some sort of
commerce court, because the Interstate
Commerce Commission wants such a
court.preferrjng it to the old system
of distributed Jurisdiction and conflict
But. the Democrats and liberals gen
erally don't like the present personnel
of the court, and there is reason to
suspect that President-elect Wilson"
sympathizes. The problem of taking
care of the Judges, who, as Judges can
not be abolished or divorced from their
salaries. Is not so difficult as it was a
short time back. There are only four
of them now. Judge Knapp, it is stated
b- his friends, will under no conditions
go to the circuit: he would reslcn
that con'tlngency arose. His assignment
to tne commerce court has only about
a year to continue; so there are really
only three members of this bench who
need to be taken care of.
Interstate Commerce Commission,
which a year ago was bitterly hostile
to the court Is changed a good
deal. The Supreme Court saved the
commission from what it believed would
have been utter disaster, bv reversing
certain sweeping decisions of the Com
merce Court. So long as the Supremo
Court is of its present mind, the Com
merce Court, as the thing is commonly
put around Interstate Commission' head
quarters, "can't do much harm." It
falls out, however, that Congress isn't
interested In maintaining a court of
which nobody seems to think much bet
ter than that it "can't do much harm."
Therefore the question really Is -whether
there shall be new Commerce Court.
probably of three Instead of five Judges,
or no court at an.
Support For Court
The Interstate Commission j-would like
a commerce court for the sake of con
venience and unification of Jurisdiction.
But it wants to do its own law-business
In that court. At present the Depart
ment of Justice appears in commerce
court cases, and the Interstate Commis
sion also appears, by Its own counsel.
But the Department of Justice has
made clear' that it doesn't feel bound
to defend the orders of the commission.
It will .defend them when it thinks
TO BE AB0L1SHED;
SPAGE IS LACKING
Presidential Party Will Be Fed
at Cost of $700, and That
Sum Is Appropriated.
The inaugural committee this after
noon voted to proceed with plans for
a ball In renal on Hall, and to accept
whatever limitations of time fcnd space
that Secretary of the "'Interior Fisher
wants to Impose. The ball supper will
be omitted, but President-elect Wilson's
party will be fed at a cost of. '$700. It
was decided that there will be room
enough in the Pension building, even
under the restrictions Secretary Fish
er imposes. The 'legislative commit
tee was designated "as a- group to urge
favorable action on the Pension build
ing bill In the House committee tomor
row. Chairman M. I. Weller, of the public
comfort committee, reported that fie an
ticipates providing quarters for all vlsl-
iwio, uoitc Mil. oMb .MitMLj wi ac
commodations. Chairman Peters' motion passed, ask
in gthe' American Institute iof Archi
tects, "on behalf of Washington and
through "civic pride," ,to withdraw op
position to certain reviewing stands.
The lateness of the ..season is given as
the reason for this request.
Appropriations were made as follows:
Fireworks, $3,100; press, JX0: historic
sites, $175; supper for Presidential party.
them right; only then; that is,-1 It will f $700. The press committee, through
ready obtained, but between 450,000 and
,000 visitors are expected during In
rural parade will- be ai matn'moth dele
gation from the Mose Green Club, of
Louisville. Congressman Sherlcy," of
Kentucky, today notified Chairman R.
N. Harper, of the civic .organization
committee, that this famous political
society is coming here several hundred
"Room Trust" Active:
The room branch of the "room and
restaurant trust" is busy, despite efforts
of Chairman M. J. Weller, of the public
comfort committee, to throttle it. Ho
has presented to his committee figures
showing that about 15.00V .persons can
De accommodated in tne quarters ai
The delegates to the Good Roads Con
vention In Inaugural week, and the hun
dreds of suffragettes expected here for
the pageant of March 3 complicate tho
problem confronting Mr. Welter's com
mittee. Col. L. V. Rausch. of the Pennsyl
vania National Guard, has arranged for
Convention Hall to accommodate his
troops, but he still requires more room.
Other large delegations of militia here
will number 4.500 members of the New
Jersey National Guard; the Emmet
Guards, of Worcester. Mass., belonging
to the "Fighting Ninth Massachusetts,"
under command of Capt. Thomas Foley;
Maryland militia. The Maryland troops
will Drobablv be quartered in City Hall
as a bill is now before Congress to .per
mlt this use of the building.
One of the strong arguments before
the House committee hearing tomorrow
will probablv be the' subject of undesir
nhle cueats at a free national reception.
such as Secretary Fisher recommended in
such as Secretary fisnerrecommenaea in ai ono oi me -cwuu
his report against the Pension building ' families of Rhode Island.
While cards could be issued, there would
be many proper guests overlooked, and
ticket speculators would be in a posi
tion to rean a rich harvest.. The lnau-
j gural commltttee Is opposed to tho re-
, livlliuil JJJ04I, ugill .irum 111C otauufviftiib-
oi unaesirame guests, and aiso Decause
of the lateness of the season it Is prac
tically impossible to mako a switch
from the ball plan.
Wooed in University;
Wed in Alexandria
That wily Dan Cupid with all the art
of subterfuge characteristic of his past
record motored another Washington
couple to the altar In spite of parental
protestation became known today when
it was learned that Miss Ethel Heltman,
daughter of Charles C Heltman, an at
torney of 121 U street northwest, be
came the bride yesterday of Capt
Frank Rhodes .Hunter, of Providence,
R- , -
Accompanied by Mrs. Francis P.
Dalley and Miss Isabella Stockett the
couple left Washington in an automo
bile yesterday and went to Alexandria,
where they were married by the Rev.
C. Kelley Hobbs, of the Second -Baptist
Church. After the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. Hunter left for Jjew Toric
Thev will go to Providence and later
take a trio to the Pacific coast.
The wedding was the culmination of a
courtshlD of five years, having its in
ception in the days when Captain Hunt
er was a student at the Georgetown
University. Captain Hunter is the son
nt h into William flhpsterman Hunter,
of one of the wealthy and prominent
OPEN &30 A; M,
CLOSE 5O0 Film
- i iiPi in '
Established in I860'
January Clearance tPf ice?
All Oyer the House
prejudca it on the law. and not sus
tain.lt if it doesn't choose. This attitude
doesn't please the commission; nor tne
shipping public; either, for that mat
ter. The commission doesn't mako
recommendations on the subject in pub
lic; it is very diplomatic: but in the
fewest number of words, its position Is
that It wants Its own solicitor to handle
Its law 'business, and wants the Depart
ment, of Justice excluded from messing
in such matters.
Congress .again, leans decidedly to
this view. It Is likely to be the view of
the next administration.
Consumption of Cotton
Is Below Average
The consumption of cotton in the
United States amounted to 445,257 run
ning bales in December, as against
475,240 bales in November, and BlI.2S5,in"
The report placed in the total supply
at 14.O20.SS4 bales, compared with
14.&47.0S8 bales last year. The supply
was made up of ginnings amounting to
12,158,322 bales, compared with 13,545,703
bales last year; imports of 65,$77 bales,
compared with 26,351 bales last year,
and stocks held at beginning of period
of 1.776.SS5 bales, compared with 1,375,031
bales at the previous year.
The distribution was: Export, 5.371.677
bales, compared with 5.350.304 bales last
year: consumption. 1.867,y72 bales, com
pared with 1.637,198 bales last year, and
stocKs held "at the -end-of-the period.
6.781.235 bales, compared with 7,959,586
bales last year.
First Aid for Miners.
First aid work and the training of
miners to minimize the dangers encom
passing them are salient features of
the annual report Just sent to Secre
tary of the Interior Fisher by Director
Joseph H. Holmes, of the-Bureau of
A few sample values from
our January Sale, showing
the reductions from regular
$17.50, Sideboard, regular
- Price. $21.50. A good looking, sub
stantial piece of polished golden
oak, French plate mirror.
$30.00, Extension Table,
regular price $37.50. Heavy Ped
estal. 60-inch top, extends to C
icei; lilgniy polished golden oak.
$32.50, Brass Bed, regular
price $40.00. Large posts, with
heavy substantial fillers; bright
finish; absolutely guaranteed not
$30.00, China Closet, regular
prce. $37.50. One of the lateat
patterns in the very popular mis
sion finish: heavy glass front.
$22.50, Library Table, regu
lar price, kj. Aianogany finish,
with hand-rubbed piano polish; jii
attractive piece in any living
room. $200.00, Bedroom Suite, reg
ular, jirlce $250.00. a magnificent
set of massive furniture In highly
pollshevr mahogany. One of the
greatest values ,Jn our store.
$55.00, Parlor Suite, regular
Price. $53.00. Tiiree pieces, heavy
frames of highly polished ma
hogany, loose cushions of fine
Tour purchases may be charged
on an open account, with payments
divided as you wish. There are no
botes to sign, no interest to pay.
Peter Grogan & Sons Co.
817 to 823 Seventh St,
THE OUTER A GARMENT SHOP
'608 TO 614 ELEVENTH STREET,
We offer a large variety of
Suits, Separate Coats, Gowns
and Street Dresses (many
suitable for spring wear) at
from regular prices. ,
It's our annual clearance
sale,' and it's our own regular
stock of dependable qualities
we're selling, not a lot of
"odds-and-ends" bought es
pecially for a sale.
'Garments for all occasions,
including Wraps and Dresses
for the most formal occasions.
Chairman Godwin, announced the open
ing of headquarters in the Woodward
building, donated by Superintendent
ine suoscnpuon usi mis aneraoon
Word was received here this. afternoon
that the governors of Delaware, and
Georgia would come here with their en
tire staffs for the (nagural parade. Somo
of the Delaware militia will also come.
The Georgians have asked Col. R. N.
Harper to provide accommodations for
sixty men. The Delaware delegation
will be accommodated at the New AV1I
Congressman Sheppard, chairman of
the House Public Buildings and
Grounds Committee, will stand-pat on
his attitude favoring the Pension build
ing for inaugural ball purposes. Unless
careful, consideration of Secretary
Fisher's adverse report alters his pres
ent view. J.
Mr. Sheppard declared today thot ho
has been ii favor of granting the 'use
of "Pension hall to the inaugural cm-
,tnltte and at present has no reason to
change his views.
Chairman Eustis. or tne inaugural
committee, has urged his members to
consider themselves self-appointed legis
lative committeemen in the present in
fttnnce. and to do all In their Dower to
obtain early and , favorable action on
the Pension hall matter. Delay at this
time, it is "urged, will be fatal alike to
fall plans or to the free national recep5
ilon plan recommended by Secretary
Fisher." j .
One of the best features of the inau-
Ottr Business Hours Are 8:30 to 5:30
Many China Baxgains
Of Interest to Boarding Houses
The Cafe and the Home
Are offered' in our China Clearance Sale,
Decorated China, whichowing to-its strength
and durability, is admirably adapted for
Boarding House, Cafe or Home use. Several
patterns are directed to your attention, in
Dinner Plates, doz 5c
6-lr.ch Vegetable Dishes, dor... EOc
8-inch Meat .Dishes, doz B0o
11-lnch Meat Dishes, dos $1.00
6-Inch Deep Plates, doz......... 60c
10-lnch Vegetable Dishes, each. 2Sc
75c Oatmeal Saucers, doz 60c
90c Dessert Plates, dot ...;. BOc
SL2Q Soup Plates, doz ..... 73c
$1.20 Dinner Plates, doz 8
$2.10 Cups and Saucers, doz $tS0
Austrian China Green"
Floral Border Pattern
$8.00 Dinner Plates, doz $150
$5.00 Breakfast Plates, doz.,..-S3.0O
$1.00 Tea Plates, doz $250
$3.00 Bread and Butter Plates,
$3.00 Dessert Saucers, doz JLS0
$3.50 Oatmeal Saucers, doz $2.00
35c (Individual Cream Pitchers,
$o.00 Teas and Saucers, doz $4.00
$7.00 Coffees and Saucers.l doz. .$4.00
SS.00 After-dinner Coftees. doz. .$3.00
$t1 Salad Bowl, each 50c
Pottety,Torcelain, Chiria,Glass, Silver, Etc,
1215 F St. and 1214-18 G St.
fill M-I I 1 II 1 1 1 1 II I I.I H 1 1 M-l 1 1.1 H II 1.1 1 1 I M-M M II 1 1 1.H 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 mi Ml 1 1 1 Ffc
'1106 G St. Cer. 11th
Merciless Price-Cutting to Make Way for Incoming Spring Styles.
Ctflltc THE BETTER KIND '
Cf U.11J3 All latest style materials, in most fashionable models.
Suits of Reversible Corduroys, Diagonals, Serges,
Velvets, and Mannish Materials.
Sold up to $1 Q 7 C I Sold up to
$40, now at. . Vji 3 $45, now at
$ 40 Suits, sold up R1 A
to $25, at Tlv
60 Suits, sold up C1 C
to $30 YvJ
All Coats to Go
None to be held over. Wonderful savings.
Smartest materials of the season.
Coats that sold up to I Coats that sold up to
$20.00 at $10 j $27.50 at .$15
Coats that sold up to
$37.56 at $19.95
All Furs at '
$50.00 Black Ponyskin Coats j $25.00
$85.00 Mink Marmot Coats $62.50
$85.00 Baltic Seal Coats. $62.50
$85.00 Wholeskin Caracul Coats. ., $62.50
$90.00 Brown Ponyskin Coats $62.50
$150.00 Sable Squirrel Coats $98.00
$150.00 XXX Hudson Seal Coats $100.00
$75.00 Cross Fox Sets $45.00
$65.00 3-skin Pointed Fox Sets. $40.00
$50.00 6-skin Natural Raccoon Sets $35.00
$40.00 Hudson Mole Sets $25.00
$30.00 Blue Wolf Sets i $20.00
$30.00 Natural Wool Sets $20.00
t 75 Tailored SergeDresses:
? $10.00 values..!. $5.00
$12.50 values $6.95
$18.00 values $10.00
$5 and $10
were $9 and $ 16.50
DRESSES Greatly Repriced Downward. Exquisite Models.
1 2 Velvet Dresses,
one of a kind,
sold up to $40,
25 Charmeuse Silk
Dresses, sold up
to $40, at $19.95
Beautiful Morning, Af
ternoon, and Evening
Dresses; Nets, Brocades, :
Chiffons, and Silks
. $19.95, $25, $35, $45
$30 to $85 values :
50 Suits of Serges, thoroughly man-tailored; were $8, $9, and $10; at $5.00 t
Another Day of Waist Bargains Waists of Silks, Chiffons, and Nets. f
100 that sold up to
S6.00 go at $2.98
75 that solil' up to
$8.00 go at $3.98
120 that sold up to
$10 go at $5,001
t The famous $3.00 Striped Wash Silk Shirts at .$1.98 t
T : 4-
Another lot of Messaline Underskirts, all colors, at , . $1.98 ?
XI 1 f I f 1 .! 11 i .- I .
rsewesi spring Lingerie vv aists, aainuesi lace inmmings. ;..uo to
$5.00 are the values. . : $1.98 & $2.98
50 more of the Long Crepe Kimonos go at $198
Will I I'H-M I I I' I I W-I-I-M-I-M-I-I-H'I'i'H-M I I MM'H-H I'M-H-M M-H-K-H-H-
i Keep Right
pne way to find.cniployment is to watch the
Help Wanted columns of The Times each day. If
you do not find the position you want the very first
day you read these advertisements, keep at it! Read
them every day. Do this, and sooner or later your
opportunity will arrive, Washington's best employ
ers use the Help Wanted columns of The Times be
cause they have found by experience that it pays to
Put It In
59c and 69c
Fancy Round Aprons; made of ex
cellent quality dotted swlsa and
lawn; .full wide strings; ruffle of fine
embroidery and lace; regular
E9c and 60c values. Janu
ary clearance price, special...
25c Tind 35c
I Ladle' Hoc e
fleecy Hose;, also. Extra- Slie Hoe,
In) odd sizes; all, these are regular
2Sc and 33c Hose. Special for Off
our January Clearance; sale.
Ladles' Haco. Cotton' Hose,
white foot and .doable carter
'tops: Extraordinary-" values -OfT-
- ii Gm0
i . . , , ., ut
Remnant Bargains Jh
Boys' Nights Shirts, made of. good
quality Comet Flannel: embroidered
fronts; sizes 4, 6 and 8 only; rf "
73c values; special price iOC
Juvenile Suits, In Russian and
Blouse styles. In dark and medium,
fancy mixtures; sold up. to QQ
$3.00. Special price..'.. ........ rOC
Heavy-weight-Reefers in. dark red..
alliwoolCeslotr.sli&, to. 8, and
cars colors, sizes 15 and l; 1 ao
56 and 6 .values; specid l- vliuv
Boys 11-Wool Skaters; size,.
26 to 31; were J3.09.; Half'i (Jft
price '....?... i. ...... ..j.. .... wJU
These Friday Specials Are Extraoriilinary '
Jl5 Full Size Crochet, Quilt, very
attractive Marseilles designs; close
in weave; well finished; will launder
easily; hemmed, ready for use. QO
For Friday only; each OOC
tt.75 Cut-out-corner Crochet Quilt;
fringed on all four sides; made so
as to fit snugly around the posts of
a. metal bed; neat and effective pat
terns; Jull size. For Friday iQ
only; each .'
$2.98 11-4 Full Size Grey Wool
Blanket;, a heavy-weight, warm bed
covering; pretty shade of natural
grey with pleasing blue and plnkr
borders; a bona fide reduction be
cause we find ourselves with too
many- of these goods at this time of
the. year;. Ide binding. For CI'QO'
Friday; the pair wJLmTO
lMause quality, Jl.79 the pair.
12.00 Full- Size Wool Nap' Blanket;
made In white, grey, and tan, with
jink and blue borders. A very' warm,
durable and sigbUy cover- f P
Inr. For Friday; the pair.. w!.HJ
SI5r ITuUBlzc; SilkoleBe .Comfort,
effective pcroll stitching that keep
the filling' in .places stuffed with pure
white laminlzed cotton; dark and
light- colorings In -florals - fA.
V r. .. . .... -." :... . !. I
d.uu jii run cise none vyoo I
iimucet. raaae or nne selected ma
terials; very .closely 'woven;, wans
durable and sightly;' wide and long;
enough' to cover Z large people con
fortably?, blue and pink,
borders, wide silk binding;' 09 QO
the pair ...... vumK).
J7.00 11-4 Full. Size White CaHfon
Wool Blankets; made of the finest
selected stock: this is the famous
ansburgh BIanke't.' noted forf
wear, quality; and finish: this cover-.
Ing represents the highest art of
blanket weaving; .bine and pink;
wide binding doubled sdtch- r AA
ed: the nalr 7. wUUV
i We- r, 'cloSsg . SftjSa U hfflie
Dianeuv s,we expect, io discontinue
these goods; you can, buy. them- for
less than costr"
thOO Horse Blankets. 7Sc-
3-25 Horse Blankets. J0.59.
SLSO Horse .Blankets SEe
$1.53 Horse Blankets,.. .......$
$1.25 and $1.50 Silks in
Remnants at, Yard
2,000 yards of the season's newest and most favored sUk fafirics; In most'
any color desired. Included In the lot are 36-lnch Colored fessaliaes, 3S-
Inch Checked Taffeta, 36-lnch Striped Taffetas and 16-inch Black Peatt
de Sole. Taffetas and Messallnes. These will be on sale.. Bargain
Table, Silk Section, at, a yard ,.
Remnants of Silk Worth
Up to 75c at ..... ....
Included In this lot are silks.. suitable for most any "purpose;, all good
lengths; check and striped messallnes and taffetas, and plain nn-
colored mfessallnes; sIDcs worth up to to 75c Tomorrow at....-.....--1C
12y2c A YARD
For Remnants of White and Colored
Wash Goods and Linens, Worth
Up to 50c a Yard
Hundreds of yards of the best qualities of Imported and Domestic Cot
ton and Cotton-and-Sllk Dress Materials. In good lengths suitable for most
all purposes. The different kinds are so numerous we cannot, mention all.
Here are a few of them: Mercerized 'Poplins. Pongees. Reps, Voiles, Tis
sues, Dotted and Plain Chiffons and Brilliants. .Foulards. Crepons, Dimities,
Batiste. Sherrettes, Flaxons, Luna, Persian, and French Lawn, . Embroid
ered. Dotted and Figured Swisses. Madras, Pique; Lonscloth, Xainsook.
Cambric. Percales, etc. Up to 30c values for 12Uc -'-
10c and 12ic Outing Flannels and
Flannelettes in Good Remnants,
Choice Tomorrow, Yard .....
Thousands of yards, 27 and 36 inches wide, light and dark
colors, excellent qualities, soft nap, in 2 to 8 yard lengths, suitable
for wrappers, kimonos, pajamas, etc.
Clearance Prices on
1 lot of Neckwear, slishtly mussed
from Handling, etc; values worth
2Zc each. Clearance price,
1 lot of Ruching Strips: mostly
all colors in lot: sold regularly at
10c a lenptn. ciearanco
Also 1 lot of Embroidered Turn
over Collars: sold regularly
at 12fec each. Each
$4 Bobbinet JQ f
Bed Sets, Pi.Oj7
$4.00 Bobbinet Bed Sets, full Mze;
large opework motif In center,
surrounded by battenbunr Insertion;
wide, full valance, edged with saw
tooth braid; bolster piece
to match. Kor Friday,
Kino Carpet Hassocks, 4Jc.
All widths and kinds, at greatly
Lot I Ribbons, all shades: good
widths and lengths: sold off the
piece at 8c to 15c yard. ' Qn
Sale price, yard OC
Lot 2-All-silk Ribbons: 2 to 5
Inches wide; worth 15c to 29c Q
yard. Sale price, yard Ov
Lot 2-All-sllk Ribbons, ' suitable
icr nair oows. sashes, millinery.
eic; worm s to $c yard.
saio price, yard...-
$2.75 Tapestry (1 AC
Heavy" fringe at top, neat fringe
at bottom: made iu three' -shades of
green and brown. X specially well-
tinlshed banging at a- moderato
price. or Friday,
pair , .-.,
"Wood Footstools, 39c each.
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