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THE WASHINGTON TIMES! THURSDAY: OCTOBER 22: 1912.
Activities Of Society ANNOYED BY FLIRTS By JEAN ELIOT. MRS HENRY CLARK CORBIN 1H be hostess at tea this afternoon in compliment to Mrs. William Howard Taft. r Yesterdnv nftomnnn ti-o to ....... the guest of honor aboard the Govern ment yacht Sylph, which took a small Durty Jto Mt- Vernon. Tea was served I aboard on the homeward trip. Those ! ?r? accompanied Mrs. Taft were Mrs. I lst Blair. Mrs. Horace Wcstcott, Mrs. . oarrison McClintock, Mrs. John F. Wil "Ins. Mrs. Corcoran Thorn, Mrs. Clar- ' ence wiison, JUrs. William C. Herron, and Miss Herron. At Ml Vernon the ladies Joined for mer President Taft and the members of the Bar Association, who visited the historic home of the First President, where they were welcomed by members of the Supreme Court of Virginia, ilrs. Taft and her hostess, Mrs. Gar r lson McClintock, attended the meeting of the American Bar Association in Continental Hall last night, occupying a box. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Louise Lombard "were honor guests at a dinner last evening given bv Mrs. John B. Henderson. The other guests were Mrs. Burton Harrison. i'oI. and Mrs. W. W. Harts. Ool. and Mrs. Stephen Slocum, Mr. and Mrs. George Howard, Miss Mabel T. Board man, Miss Allison Armour, and John B. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Bonaparte, who passed some timo In New York, have re turned and are at the Shoreham. Charles Cheney, of Chicago, is attend ing the meeting of the American Bar Association and stopping at the Hotel Pow hatan. Washington society Is taking Interest in the concert to be given at the Co lumbia Theater on Friday, October 30, at 4-45 p. m for the benefit of the building fund of St. John's Church, RockviHe road and Bradley Lane, re ently destrojed by fire. The manage nent is under auspices of Albert W. Harncd, master of the choir of All Souls' Church. Miss Corlnno Hunter, soprano: Miss Jessie Masters, contral to, and Miss Elsie Kernan, reader, 111 oc araons those entertaining. The choir f All Souls' Church will sing the chor- ses v Sgr D. di Palma Castlslloni. Italian t ommissioner of immigration, Is a guest at the Hotel Powhatan. .j. Robert Bacon, former ambassador to f ranee, is passing some time at the Nioreham. t Mr and Mrs. Albert M. Rollins, of Brockton. Mass., are at the Hotel Pow hatan for a lengthy stay. j. The Speaker of the House will leave mmediately on the adjournment of ongress to join Mrs. Clark at their home in Missouri. He hopes to get way this evening. Miss Genevieve Clark will spend some 1 me before going South, with Mrs. Marcellus Thompson, at Fort Washlng- -n. Mrs. Thompson's mother. Mrs -eorge Harvey, is also her house guest. . Mrs. Daniels, wife of the Secretary of he avy. will entertain Informally at uinner mis evening, when iter aruests will be the ladies from North Carolina wno are in Washington to attend the meeting of the American Bar Associa tion, and a few additions ladies. Mrs. .Scott and Miss Scott, wife and daughtcr6f-Gen. HnghX,. Scott; Assist ant Chief of Staff, are now at Fort Myer, and have taken possession of he quarters formerly occupied by en and Mrs. Leonard Wood. Miss Agnes Wilson, daughter of the f'retary of Labor and Mrs. Wilson, I ft this morning to spend three weeks her home in Pennsylvania. The Secretary of the Interior and Mrs. Lane will leave this evening for trip to Nevada and California. They rxpect to be away about three weeks. Madame Valdimir do Melssner will Me an illustrated talk in aid of the ounded FOldierb of the Russian army da at 4 15 o'clock at the Washington lub. Seventeenth and K streets. Ma lam de Me.ssner, who is the daughter f Rear Admiral Radford, of the Amer an navj, and widow of a distinguished tuss an diplomat, wno was once coll ected with the Russian legation in ashingon for six years, makes her omt he re now Among the pictures to be shown are 'tn takn during the Russian-Japa- cec wir. Madam de Melssner having "en In Russia at that time. Madam lakhmeteff. wife of the Russian am assador Is ono of the leading work- rs for the relief fund. Mrs Alexander Mackay-Smith and lr and Mrs Theodore P. Shonts were "nong those giving dinners last eve ng before the third of the Wcdnes aj nU'ht dances at the Plaza Hotel, cw York city. r Miss Elizabeth Smith, daughter of r and Mrs. Charles G. Smith, Jr., an returned from Bluemont, Va. -- Aiiong those giving luncheons at the rr Navy Club today was Mrs Leigh Palmer, wife of Commander Palmer, ? N The guest of honor was Mrs. adhams. of Albany, wife of the treas- rer of the American Bar Association. "hf list of guests includes Mrs. Jose- f' Daniels Mrs. c. W. Richardson. lrs Mary Sherman McCallum. Mrs utler. wife of Major Butler, and Miss acey. .A , .f ,tvvt ' V tor A:JkS- i J - i '; r ? ' 'H Mil' ' c V B " f t $,s "X ' 5 v y K B HEWS B D T D 1 GRA T United Charities Members Hear Important Report From President Baumgarten. Funerals MRS. GEORGE HOWE, President Wilson's niece by marriage, who declares that she has been an noyed by more than 500 "mashers" on New York's Great White Way during the past three years. Mrs. Howe is studying elocution in New York. She appeared as complainant against Dr. Ernest C. White, whom she accused of annoying .her .on Broadway, and the man was sent to jail for ten days. Club tonight preceding the Thursday night dance. Others who will entertain at dinner are Col. and Mrs. John Clem, Major and Mrs. E. R Witmore, and Col. and Mrs. Steven Slocum. Mrs. Lindley M. Garrison has re turned from New York and joined the Secretary of War at their home, in Connecticut avenue. Senator Francis E. Warren will leave this evening to Join Mrs. Warren at their home, in Cheyenne. Wyo. and Mrs. Joseph Lieter enter tained at dinner last evening in honor of Mrs. Franklin Bell, who is the house guest of General and Mrs. Garllngton. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Wllkins are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leiter until Monday. - - Colonel and Mrs. John R. Williams, who are with Mr. and Mrs. Leiter at their placo en the Potomac, will take possession shortly of their house in R street, where they will be joined by Mrs. Williams' mother, Mrs. Hewitt, who Is now at the Grafton. Miss Francise Williams is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Elkins at their home, in West Virginia, I Prepare for the great influx of im migrants that will descend upon this country at the close of the European war," was the key to an impressive report submitted by President Leo Raumgarten at the annual business meeting of tho United Hebrew Chari- j ties, held last evening at the Eighth Street Temple. With the terrible want and misery that exists in Europe today, and that is certain to become more acute as tho war progresses. President Baumgarten declared that as soon as tho European governments permit their citizens to emigrate a flood of home seekers will descend upon this country such as the world has never known. For the care of such a multitude it is necessary, he said, that all charitable organizations should begin their preparations at once, as in the name of humanity the broad est interpretation will be given the im migration laws of the United States In the admission of the distressed, and In all probability those laws will be modi lied to meet the necessities of the situation. Tho report also dealt with the neces sity of compelling well-to-do children to make provision for their Impecun ious parents, with the advisability of closing the Jewish Home for Transients at S13 Ninth street, the work of hospi tals and the care of the unemployed. The election of officers resulted' as follows: Honorary president, I. L. Blout; presi dent, Lee Baumgarten; first vice presi dent. Dr. Abram Simon; second vice president. Rev. L. Stern; financial sec retary, Mrs. Charles A. Goldsmith: iccording secretary, Albert L. Adler, 130 Florida avenue northwest: treasurer, A. D. Prince; auditor, Max Fischer; trus tees, Jacob Eisenmann, Amnon Behrend, Samuel Ganss; representative-at-large, -Mrs. Charles A. Goldsmith. Board of managers S. Atlas. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Baumgarten, Julius Baumgar ten, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Blout, H. Blu menthal, H. Dodek, Jacob Eisenmann, Mr. and Mrs. Max Fischer, A. M. Flshel, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Franc, Samuel Gans, F. S. Gichner, I. Goldenberg, I. L. Goldheim, Mr. and Mrs. C A. Gold smith, Mrs. C. Guggenheim, Paul Har mel. A. Sid Heller, Mrs. E. Held, Mrs. Joel Hillman, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Jack son, D. J. Kaufman, Mrs. Joseph King, A. D. Marks, Mrs. M. Marx, M. D. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Nordlinger, Mr. and Mrs. S. Oppenheimer, Mrs. S. J. Pack. A. D. Prince, I. Porton, E. Rice. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Rcls. Mrs. Alfred Rosenthal, Ben Salomon, Mrs. A. Sanders, Mrs. I. E. Schwartz, Dr. and Mrs. Abram Simon, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Strasburger, Rev. and Mrs. L. Stern, Mrs. Joseph Schiffman, Mrs. Meyer M. Stern. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Simon and Simon Wolf. Mrs. Sarah S. Bassett. Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah Scott Bassett, who died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Belle H. Blakcly In the Massachusetts, on Tuesday, were held this morning In Lee's Chapey. The in terment was in Rock Creek Cemetery. Mrs. Bassett was seventy-one years old. She was the daughter of Judge James Scott, one of the framers of the constitution of Texas, and the widow of Captain Robert Houston Bassett. Roy W. Taylor. Funeral services for Roy W. Taylor, whose cartoons have given pleasure to thousands of children, will be held this afternoon at the home of his moth er. Mrs. A. L. Marshall, 723 Third street northwest. The interment will be at Richmond, Ind. Mr. Taylor came to Washington some week3 ago from Philadelphia, He had been sutfcrlng from Bright's disease, and felt that he could not live long. At the time of his death he was employ ed by the Philadelphia North American. He was thirty-six years old. HEARING ON CHARGES FOR PHONE REMOVAL Unveil Webster Shaft on Bull Run Field Tomorrow A large number of civil war veterans and sons of veterans will leave Wash ington tomorrow morning for Manassas, where they will join citizens of that town and hundreds of visitors in the unveiling of the Webster memorial to Col, Fletcher Webster, on the battlefield of Bull Run. The memorial, a boulder of granite, will be unveiled on the exact spot where Colonel Webster fell fifty three years ago, in the second battle of Bull Run. Many veterans, wearers of the blue as well as the gray, some from as far North as Boston, are expected to par ticipate. The ceremonies will start at 11 o'clock, with appropriate songs. The dedicatory address will be delivered by Lieut. Edmund Appleton, ranking Con federate veteran of Prince William county, also is scheduled to speak. Girl, Arrested, Called "Laughing Pyromaniac" NEW YORK, Oct. 22. Miss Mae Conley, twenty-two and pretty, who claims to be an actress, is a prisoner In the West 123d street police station, charged with arson. The police de clare they have first hand proof of four fires which she has started In the past six weeks all of them, in the Clare Arms apartments. 3126 'Broadway. The answer of the accused to the charge Is a peal of silvery laughter whenever the fires are mentioned. Dr. Willis Cummlngs, In whoso apartment in the Clare Arms two 01 the nres have been started, told the police last night that the young woman Is what is known to medical science as a "laughing pyromaniac." Utilities Commission Takes Up Question Whether the Com pany's Fees Are Reasonable. BROKER SUPPDR Electrical Men Hold Edison Celebration Officials and employes of the Potomac Electric Power Company celebrated the thirty-fifth anniversary of the Invention of the incandescent light by Thomas A.. Edison last night by meeting at tho headquarters of the company and In dulging in discussions on electrical ap pliances and the works of th? "wizard of electricity." Frederick Arthur Sheldon, president of the Sheldon School of Chicago, ad dressed the meeting on the subject of business building and the science of salesmanship. Clarence P. King, presi dent of the Washington Railway and Electric Company, many of the mem bers of which were present at the meet ing, arranged for the address by Mr. Sheldon. Officers Nominated by G.W.U. 1917 Law Class Active campaigning is In progress among the 150 members of the George Washington University law class of 1917 In behalf of the nominees who were selected Tuesday evening at the first meeting of the class. The election will be held Friday. The ticket, as reported by the nomi nating committee, follows: For piesl dent. Messrs. Sterling. Brown, D. M. Earll, D. A. West. J. A. Osolnach, and Dan Connor: for vice president, W. C. Miller: for secretary, T. L. Smith, D. M. Earll, Bacon, and Jeffries; for treas urer, Messrs Harry Demarce. Morris, J. L. Pratt, and Heinle; for class editor, Messrs. P. L. Collins, Urshler, and Turner. Dr. Carrel Saves Many By Blood Transfusion PARIS, Oct. 22. Dr. Alexis Carrel has saved many wounded at the Lyons Hospital bv transfusions of blood. The doctor's brother gave his blood to save Private Raviot, who had been wounde in the thigh by shrapnel Dr. Carrel performed the operation. Whether charges made by the Chesa peake and Potomac Telephone Company for removals are reasonable was the subject of a hearing before the Public Utilities Commission today. A number of complaints have been received by the commission regarding the charge of S3 when telephones are removed from one location to another. In the sched ule of rates filed by the company with the commission it is stated that this miHF?. is,.D!,ado.for "change of equip ment. It developed In the course of the hearing that the charge of $3 Is made even when it Is not necessary to change the equipment, as in instances Or SUDSCrlhprH mnirlnir rUnrr, 1.-.. to another and finding telephones al ready Installed. This was explained by s. M. Greer, general commercial superintendent, by the statement that the company decided on a fixed rato for removals based on the average cost, rather than a gradu ated rate which would involve a heavy expense to some subscribers. Charges During First Year. There are necessary changes to be made In wiring In the central office in addition to clerical and other worrk involved, he said, even when it is not necessary to change the subscriber's equipment. The charge for outside removals, Mr. 'Greer saidT is $3, and for inside re movals Jl. These charges are made only during the first year of service. After thft first Venr ha aatrt ..omni.nla are generally made without charge, the numDer oeing, limited to one a year. Complaint was made by Eugene E. Geddls that he was charged JG for the removal of his telephone from one resi dence to another. The answer of the company's representative to this was August, when the rates were changed iruin $o 10 ;. Says Company Should Pay. Asked by Commissioner Newmah if the total removal, charges were less than the cost of the work, Mr. Greer said he coulX not answer. Commis sioner Newman inquired also to what percentage of removals Involved changes of equipment. Mr. Greer re plied that he had no definite record. Alfred T. Gage, secretary of the Connecticut Avenue Citizens' Associa tion, argued that there should be no charge for removals at any time, on the ground that it Is a charge which should be borne by the company and not by the subscriber. T MCE III RATES Plead With Interstate Commerce Commission for Railroad Benefit. Police Court Record MM CITIZENS J. E. Oldham, Boston investment banker, took the stand at the resump tion of the advance rate hearing before tho Interstate Commerce Commission today. He was put through a lively cross-examination by Louis D. Brandeis and Clifford Thome. A number of other Investment brokers from Chicago, St Louis. Kansas Citv T.nillnvlllo anrl 'NTon, Orleans were present. un Denau or tne investment Bankers' Association, Morltz Rosenthal, of New York. Sllhmlttpri n l.rlA MrrHton ai-mi. mcntpleading for the advance. "Whether the 5 per cent increase asked for will produce an amount adequate to accom plish the desired end is perhaps doubt- lui, saia itosemnai. -.out It will help. It la certain, however, that practice of OCOnOltlr and C.ffnrtn tnwnrfl nfttntonfv are not adequate immediate sources of income. Whatever else may be done, the main immediate recourse must be an incnVse In the price of transporta tion." W. C. Maxwell, traffic expert, sub mitted figures for a typical group of middle Western roads, showing that total property Investment in 1914 was ?M99,88S,&M. the largest in the history of these companies, and that the ratio of operating expenses to operating reve nues In 1914 was S4.4S. belnc 5.45 over 1913, and much the highest ratio yet experienced. Cossack Cloak and the Joffre Hat in Fashion Set Membership Record. Past the forty membership mark was the record attained by the Carroll Law Club, of Georgetown University Law School, at a meeting last night when Karl M. Druffner, George W. Kennedy, Robert E. J. Whalen, andl C. B. Rout were elected' to membership. Edward H. r Lange and F. W. McM. Woodrow have' been appointed assistant librarians ofi the school. I PARIS. Oct. 22. The Joffre hat "and the Cossack cloak are deflnie features of Paris winter fashions. The hat is made of dark velvet, is round and fat, with a peak. The cloak Is heavy and loose, ending at the knees, and gathered at the waist with a belt. United States Branch. Judge Mullowni John Amos Perry, cruelty to animals, dp mlsaqd; Charles K. Havonner. larceny, per sonal bunds; Joseph Sprosser. larceny, per sonal bonds; William H. Jones, assault, con tinued to October 23; Martha Jackson. a sault, continued to October 23; John Rhoder. larceny, collateral torfelted: Percy Wash ington, larceny. J20 or 30 days; Preston U Davis, cruelty to animals, torfelted: Frances Jost, larceny, continued to October 29;. John Kowan Juraar. assault. 20 or 60 days; James Turner, cruelty to animals, continued lo Oc tober 23; Frances Anderson, larceny. $20 or 30 days; Ada Carter, assault, forfeited: John. Konier. Harry Kohler. and William Kelly, assault, continued to October 23; Gcorxe Haregan and Gust Nlcolan. assault, con tinued to October 29; Charles Uavenner. larceny. $20 or 60 days In each of five cases, superceded by personal bonds; Joseph Sproa ser. larceny. 20 or 60 days in each of Ave cases, superceded by personal bonds: Robert Coleman and Breston L. Davis, cruelty to animals, forfeited; Mary Lee. assault, con tinued to October 23: Clarence B. Welxtnan. foigery. 12.000 bonds for grand Jury:. Clar ence B. Welgman. false pretenses. 3500 bonds for grand Jury: Ray F. Thurston, alias Ray F. Porter, robbery, continued to October 2S: Emma P. Del Sccurro. disposing- of property entrusted to her. $20 or 60 days im each of three cases. District Branch. Judge Pugh Collaterals were forfeited In the following cases: For profanity and disorderly. Alex. Walker. An nie Tillman. Joseph Thompson. George Gray and William Taylor: for violation of police regulations. George Miller. Edward Nelson, Robert L. Shirley. Edward B. Adams.' J?en Jamln Campbell. Joseph D. Davis. George Gasklns. Whitney H. Herrlman. William Lawson. Joseph C. Robertson. James Strav anos, Charles Syfax. John Washington. Rich ard Wilson. Prentes Wilson. Hazelworth Farrlsh. and Ellas W. Wheeler: David Over ton, speeding. J3 or 15 days, superceded by personal bonds; Samuel Rosen, violation po lice regulations, personal bonds; Annie Moten and Mary Moten, disorderly, dropped for want of prosecution; William Colbert, viola tion police regulations, continued to October 29; Charlotte Davis, vagrancy.- 100 bonds or 90 days; Herbert Randall, violation police regulations. Jl or 3 days: Lvnn Rowan, vio lation police regulations. So or 15 davs: Abraham Kerman. violation police regula tions, personal bonds. Veteran Is Honored. Lewis Munhelm, civil war veteran, re ceived congratulations last night when the members of Lafayette Post, G. A. R., No. 20, celebrated his eighty-second birthday at the post headquarters, 1412 Pennsylvania avenue northwest. Mr. Mundheim was born in Germany and came to this country when a young man. He won his right to citizenship by shouldering his musket in defense of the Stars and Stripes. PLM FOR FUTURE "Symposium" Brings Together Politicians, Social Leaders, and Merchants. NOSE AND HEAD STOPPED UP FROM COLD OR CATARRH. OPEN AT ONCE Municipal co-operation and betterment was the keynote of a "symposium" last night under the auspices of the Takoma Park Civic Study Club In the library Th meeting; was largely attended by men and women prominent In the politi cal, business, and social life of the town. Former Mayor W. G. Piatt, president of the Takoma Park Citizens' Associa tion, spoke on "Takoma As It Should Be." Mayor Stephen W. Williams said Ta koma Park is now the largest in Mont gomery county, and expected there would be a constant increase in popu lation. The Rev. Thomas C. Clark, of the Presbyterian Church, spoke .on !'Thu Uplift of Takoma;" Mrs. E. K. Nelson, on "The Maryland School at Takoma:" Mrs. Patrick Campbell, "Takoma aa a Center of Culture." while Mrs. Will lam Stuart pointed out the need for a municipal swimming pooL Homer Skeels spoke on "The Joys of Takoma." and J. Bond Smith on "The Needs of Ta koma." Mrs". J. -H. Arnold presided. The Takoma Civic StudyClub officera are: President, Mrs. Azro J. Coryt first vice president. Mrs. C. B. Smith; second vice president and custodian, Mrs. Herbert C. Gore: treasurer, Mrs. Robert L. Lerch; secretary, Mrs. J. A. Le Clerc. Sight-Seeing Cars Crash. A sight-seeing automobile belonging to Sam-Gasaenheimer and. driven by L. B. Atchison collided at Fifteenth and G streets northwest last evening with a sight-seeing car of the Blue ' Line, driven by E. A. King. Fifty dollars damage was done to the latter machine, but no one was hurt. My Cleansing, Healing Balm Instantly Cleafs Nose, Head and Throat Stops Nasty Catarrhal Dis charges Dull Headache Goes. Trv "Ely's Cream Balm." Get a small bottle anyway, just to try it-Apply a little In the nostrils and instantly your clogged nose and stopped-up air passages of the head will open: you will breathe freely; dullness and headache disappear. By morning the catarrh, cold-in-head or catarrhal sore throat will be gone. End such misery now! Get the small bottle of "Ely's Cream Balm" at any drug store. This sweet fragrant balm dissolves by the heat of the nos trils; penetrates and heals the inflamed swollen memorane wiuun lines uie nose, head and throat; clears the air pas sages; stops nasty discharges and a feeling of cleansing, soothing relief comes immediately. Don't lay awake tonight struggling for breath, with head stuffed; nostrils closed, hawking and'blowing. Catarrh or a cold, with its runnlner nose, foul mucous dropping Into the throat, and raw dryness Is distressing but truly needless. Put your faith Just once In "Ely's Cream Balm" and your cold or catarrh will gurelv disappear. AdvL STOPS HEADACHE. , -Pi, NEURALGIA Don't suffer! Get a dime ? package of Dr. James Headache Powders. You can clear .your "head, and relieve a "dull, ' splitting1 or violent throbbing headache, irt a. moment with a Dr. James Headache Powder! This old-time headache "relief acts' almost magically. Send some one to the drug store now for a dime package and a few moments after you take. a powder you will won der, what became of the headache, neu ralgia and pain. Stop suffering It's needless. Be sure you get what you ask for. Advt . , Surgeon General and Mrs. Gorgas will Ij hosts at dinner at the Army-Navy THE NAME IS Dr. SMITH SSSS, Wc do all kinds of Dental Work nnil ttc DO IT RIGHT. What' moif, uc do It I'OSITIVnLY I'AI.NLKSSI.Y. No High Price Here W'r GIAR- $4 NTKI2 ... . THIS fTi mm5? m Ens SWSf Gold Dust Vulcanite .Sets do not make tbc mouth nore nor hae ruliber tnate. Q frt r Gold CttmnK JJ J)fL ) IlrtdRcWork " t V Tw $4 A SET $4 Gold Fillings l- I Mlver Killings 50c Dr. SMITH K3SS, Inc. Cor. K and 7th St. A'. IV. 0er People' Drutc Store. Hcfcrenec, Second Xt. Bank. Cpeii Dally 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays 10 to 3. Lady attendant. XlXaoo6wart & lotbrop New York WASHINGTON Paris J TOMORROW The Annual Friday Autumn Sale of Men's Pajamas and Night Shirts. At various times during the year one of the best makers of Night Shirts and Pajamas, whom we represent exclusively in Washington, sends us his collection of samples and seconds at greatly reduced prices, enabling us to dispose of them in the same way. The samples are simply mussed or soiled from handling and packing, while the seconds contain imperfections which, in mot cases, are hardly noticeable, and will not impair the wearing qualities. The fabrics are all good, and the styles and patterns excellent. WE HAVE DIVIDED THEM INTO GRADED LOTS, AND MARKED ALL AT VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES. PAJAMAS. Lot 1 Outing Flannel and Madras Pajamas, white and colors, damaged, medium and large sizes. If perfect they would sell up to ?2.00. Special price, 58c Lot 2 White and Colored Striped Madras Pajamas, slightly soiled; medium and large size?. Regularly sell up to Jl.L'3. Special price, 68c Lot 3 Pajamas of outing flannel, madias, and mercerized cotton, white and colored, all sizes in the lot; slightly .soiled. Regularly sell up to J2.00. Special price, 95c Lot 4 Mercerized Cotton. Pajamas, solid col ors; medium and large alien; slightly soiled. Vffhifjs up to 12.60. Special price, $1.15 Main floor, F st. NIGHT SHIRTS. Lot 1 Outing Flannel, Cambric, and Cotton Night Shirts, .slightly damaged; sizes 16, 17, and 18. Values up to 1.00. Special price, 38c Lot 2 Cambiic, Cotton, and Outing Flannel Night Shirts, slightly soiled; sizes 16 and 17. Values up to 75c Special price, 38c Lot .1 Outing Flannel, Cambric, and Cotton Night Shirts, home with collars, others ve back; slightly soiled, sizes 16 and 17. Values up to $1.00 Special price, 55c each Lot 4 Outing Flannel, Nainsook, and Cotton Night Shirts, ve neck or with collars; slightly spoiled, sizes 16, 17, and 18. Values up to Jl 50. Special price, 68c each Boys' Pajamas and Night Shirts Are Also on Sale at Special Low Prices in the Boys' Shop, Third Floor. Pajamas, sizes 8 to 16, in white and col- Night Shirts; sizes 4 to 18,of cambric, ored madras and outing flannel ; some soiled, . flannel and cotton . M others damaged. b ' ' 58c suit for regular $1.00 quality. damaged. 68c suit for regular $1.25 and $1.50 qualities. 38c each. Regular 50c quality. Third floor, center. $1.00 Petticoats 50c Fine quality Sateen Petticoats, in all the leading shades, shown with a deep plaited flounce and fitted waist band. All lengths to choose from at half regu- C A ular price. Friday only for "v Bargain Tables, Main Floor. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA'VMAA Oldest Department Store in Washington IVWIWWWAVWVMWVI Store Hours Now 9 a. u. to 5:45 p. . Daily . Tlrf Feather Bands 25c ' These new Feather Bands for trimming hats and dresses haw had wide acceptance this fall and it is worth observing , that the ones we shalloffer tomorrow are in the muph. wanted 4nch width, worth, 50c .a yard, ft r r for w..Jv Eighth Street Annex. See Today's Star For Other Friday Yalaes Sr'Si'S.NV - irtfl 54 Annivebsaky Sale Truth, Fair Pealing And Con fidencd Invite lbv To Ihisbala Celebration UfVafoebmi v FREE Eaktidery Classes Daiy WMWWSSSS Anniversary Sale of RUGS and CURTAINS lX-UaWVVVVVfcW Economy Day in Domestics 19c Pillow Cases, 120 These beautiful Scalloped and Hemstitched Pillow Cases are offered In choice of 42x36 or 45x36-Inch sizes, worth 19c each, for Friday at 50c Sheets for 37c The National brand with the seam through the center. 72xl0 inches in size, generally worth 50c. Buy them tomorrow at Anni versary jirlec of 8c Unbleached Sheeting, 6c 36-inch wide unbleached Sheeting of the Sea Island brand that will bleach in thu tlr.it washing. Regular 8c quality at, per jaid.... J Herringbone Ticking, 13c Almost every housewife knows, that this 32-inch Herringbone Ticking is worth 20c a yard. A lot of mill lengths of 2 to 10 yards each go Friday at, per yard Amoskeag Apron Ginghams Tomorrow we shall offer a showing of these famous Ginghams in lengths of 2A and 5 yards at the Anniversary Sale price, of, yard 12k 37c 6c 13k 6k Main floor. $25 Axminster Rugs for $1 7.45 A carefully selected pattern range insures you satisfactory choice in Oriental, medallion, and floral designs in perfectly matched color tones. Each rug is to be noted for its fine high pile, and every one is worth $25.00. Anniversary Sale price, $17.45. These same rugs, 8.3x10.6 size, for. . . .$15.75 These same rugs, 7.6x9 size, for $12.45 These same rugs, 6x9 size, for $9.65 $32.50 New dOC AA Fall Rugs 44&O.UU This reduction applies to Hartford Bussorah. Regal Seamless Axmlnsters. and Seamless Wlltana Rugs In the 9x12 size in new and desirable designs. Smaller sizes will be reduced Friday in proportion. Choice of these usual ?32.50 values C9K AA , tP4tJmJJ for 59c Linoleums for Friday 29c There are many very attractive de signs to choose from in thase high grade Printed Linoleums in both light and dark shadings that embrace geometric and conventional patterns. Lengths of 2 to 5 yards. Regular value 59c per square yard for Fourth floor. v29c $1.00 and $1.25 Silks, 68c A Remnant Sale Lengths of 2 to 6 Yards A fitting climax to a wonderful busy week in our Silk De partment, and one of the most memorable features of this great 54th Anniversary Sale. The silks that will be offered tomorrow at this price are all popular wanted fabrics, and it is good to note that every piece is in the 36-inch width. We wish to call special attention to the pleasing range of white striped effects on dark grounds that reveal themselves in the high-grade Peau de Cygnes mentioned below. Choose from: Beautiful Tub Silks, 36 inches wide . . . f g Black Messaline Silks, 36 inches wide. )C Black Taffeta Silks, 36 inches wide. . . JJ Striped 36-inch Peau de Cygnes Colored Messalines, 36 inches wide . . . YARD iMignth Street Annex. Greatest Remnant Sale of Year 69c, 75c, $L00 and $1.25 QQr Dress Goods For Friday . . . OUC Our dress goods business this week has exceeded that of any other like period in the 54 years of our business. It is reasonable, therefore, to suppose that many ends and odd lengths of choice fabrics should remain for Friday Remnant Day. Fortunate, indeed, will be the woman who takes advantage of the great money-saving opportunity that this condition makes possible" tomorrow. The more you buy the more you will save. Very Newest Fabrics in Lengths Sufficent for Waists, Skirts and Entire Dresses Included for your unrestricted choice at 39c a yard are 40-inch wide all-wool Storm Serges, 38-8inch wide all-wool French Serges, 42-inch Shepherd Checks, 42-inch wide Gun Club Checks, all-wool Granite Cloths, all-wool Ratines, Roman Stripes, new Green and Blue Checks and a splendid variety of Black Dress Goods of various kinds. None reserved. Values up to $1.25 a yard at, choice, Qrk tomorrow for D V v Eighth street annex. Rf&v