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THE TIMES, WASHINGTON. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER J, 1893.
--" Jppuftf -jffWir-ew-M tgaSgr C-xWiH:
Today and Tomorrow
The Busiest Days of the Season
OQC Black All
Serge, a good fast
black, the wiry
kind. This Is dust
repellaut. For to
day and tomorrow
these 45c goods
Silk. That beautiful
uatural luster that
make, ours so very
superior is a bold char
acteristic, and that
makes you think of
us first iheu buy
QftC Black and
Do yd colored Taf-
! fetas, and
remember every desir
able shade is here; no
our regular 85c silks,
good rustle, splendid
texture, in plain and
splendid for sepa
rate skirts or entire
dresses. Worth 50c.
Only a few pieces,
00 yd I Black Taffe-
ta, the kind
that's satisfactory for
near. These are one
dollar goods", pure
silk, of course; v.c
don't handle the in
Rflc J 45-inch
UU ydj Mohair
in a beautiful
lustrous Block for
skirts. This grade
is excellent a reg
ular 69c quality
for 50 cents.
Remember, our Upholstery Department will be found on
our 3d floor, where we have devoted twice the space to dis
play our immense stock.
Our Art Department has been increased to double its
former size. Eighth-street Annex, adjoining the Dress Goods
Lansburgh & Bro.,
420, 422, 424, 426 Seventh St
Every article in the store
is marked In plain figures,
and you w 111 find these prices
as low as those of the cash
houses. Our prices Include
credit, for we consider this
onlj an accommodation
If this is a help we're glad
to GIVE it to jou.
Pay a little money
Once a wed or jt
Once a month & &
"We ask jou to sign no
notes and there are no inter
est charges. Come here for
any housefurnlshlngs you
need, and take it for granted
that "jour credit is good."
TVe make, line and lay ev
ery carpet free of charge,
and waste in matching fig
ures costs jou nothing.
117-819-821-823 7th St N. SI,
Iletween 11 and I.
New Department Store.
BIGGEST BAitGAIhS IN TON.
r Sit 7th EC 715 Uuitt Scum.
Tlicrr nm be an
incipient decay, of
ubich jou are un
aware, which we
can repair, or arre-t,
if you consult us in
time. Set of very
lest Teeth coft but
$7 00. Absolutely
WASHINGTON DENTAL PARLORS,
.E. Corner 7th and E Sts. N.tt.
Open Sundays 9 a. m to 2 p. m.
! Neither Coal nor Cold.
You'll do away with
both by usinjr
GAS HEATER RANGES.
"Tlwi'll warm the rooms quicker, arc
lets trouble, and, with all, cost alwut
one third as much to operate as a coal
ftotr No dirt, no tmoke, no ccal but
clean, warm, healthr rcom;.
Cost from 1 25 up.
GAS APPLIANCE EXCHANGE,
J424 N. Y. AVE.
Lansburgh & Bro.
riettas, and note the
colors cream, pink,
light blue, Nile, red,
garnet, wine, gray,
old rose, reseda, myr
tle, navy, brown. As
good as others claim
59c value for, but we
don't. They are Ai
Plaids. All new color
c o m b i nations. We
know that they' re the
prettiest in the city,
and as good as any
advertised as 75c goods
suitable for waists
and children's wear.
cloth. We took all
the French manufac
turer had in black
only. But what a
beautiful rich black it
is, and a twilled back
with a lustrous face.
AEMY AND NAVY NOTES.
Lieut Commander C. P. Perkins who
commanded the Monitor Monadnock en
her ojage across the Pacific from San
Pranclsco to Manila, has been detached
from that vessel and ordered home to
an alt orders Lieut A McCrackln has
been ordered to the Monadnock as execu
The quartermaster's department finds
that the transport Michigan will be able
to leave New York toda for Savannah,
to take on board the first det ichmeni of
the rifth Civalr) from Savannah for
The hospital ship Bav State, for the
purchase of which the War Department
Is negotiating with the Massachusetts
Auxlliar Aid Society, will, when ac
quired bj the department, be sent around
to the Pacific for duty at the Philippine
Islands. The Bav State was purchased
by the society from the Boston Fruit
Compan for $50,000 and $100,WO was ex
pended in fitting her up according to
plans of the Nav Department. The War
Department expects to get the vessel for
$75,000 or $SO,0.
Bj direction of Ihe Secretarj of War,
paragraph 637 of the regulations is
amended as folovvs: The giving or tak
ing of receipts In blank for public mone
Is prohibited, except the receipts to
vouchers for publishing advertisement-.,
Hhich will be receipted prior to audit.
The leave of absence granted Capt. Wil
liam II. Cobb. Third Immunes, now at
Santiago, has been extended one month
on surgeon's certificate of disability.
Capt. Cobb Is a Washingtonlan
The Secretary of War has directed that
Capt. J. Walker Benet, Ordnance De
partment, United States arm, will pro
ceed from Buffalo, X. Y., to Sand Hook
Proving Ground, New Jersej, on oflicHl
business pertaining to the manufacture
and inspection of seacoast gun carriages,
and on completion of this duty will return
to his proper station
Surgeon Robert E Bell, United States
arms, has been granted leave of absence
for twent das.
Lieut. Hobson spent jesterday In Xew
York. He will not appear again before
the board of construction unless summon
ed by the Secretarj" of the 7avj.
Private Ladislaus Szll, detachment
Light Artlilerj Recruits, now at Wash
ington Birracks, District of Columbia, is
transferred to the Third U. S Cavalrj.
lie will be sent to the headquarters of
pthat regiment. Tort Ethan Allen, Ver
mont, for assignment to a troop.
Lieut Commander S C. Paine, of the
navy, will appear before the board of
medical survey at the Navy Department
today for examination
The leave of absence granted Brig.
Gen Evan Miles. U. S. Volunteers, has
been extended two months
MaJ Earl D. Thomas has been assigned
to dut as Inspector general of the First
Division. Fourth Army Corps, command-
j ed b MaJ. Gen. Adna R. Chaffee. Major
Harrj C. Benson will fill a similar posi-
! tion In the Twentieth Division, Tourth
The general Held hospital at Camp
Hamilton, Lexington, Ky , has been
named b President McKInle, and in the
future it will be known as "John Blair
Gibbs U. S A. General Hospital," in hon
or of Assistant Surgeon Gibbs, of the Ma
rine Corps, who was fatally wounded dur
ing the Spanish attack upon the marines
at Guantanamo on the night of Jtfly 12.
From Vnv Zcfilnnil.
Reef ton. New Zealand, Nov. 23, ISM
1 am very pleased to state that since I
took the agency of Chamberlain's medi
cines the sale has been ver large, more
especially of the Cough Remed. In two
ears I have sold more of this particular
remedy than of all other makes for the
previous five ears. As to its efflcacv, I
have been informed by scores of persons
of the good results they have received
from it. and know its value from the
ue of it in m own household. It is eo
pleasant to take that we have to place
the bottle beond the reach of the child
ren. H J. SCANTLEBURY.
Tor sale by Henry IZ ans, w holesale end
retail druggist j 33S r Street northwest,
and Connecticut Avenue and S Street
northwest, and H2S Mar land Avenue
THB'ifriTJIR STREET GRADE.
ComiiilMKlnncrH Ileiil to Bequest for
n. evv Pnvement.
The District Commissioners have noti
fied C. JV. "Ridley that it Is impracticable
and Inujlv iSJiTile to grant Ills request for
the construction of a new pavement on
Water Street at such a slope from the
car tracks to the entrance o the Cljde
wharf as will meet the wharf Ieel.
The Commissioners state that to make
such an Improement would result In
making the grade of the street thre"
fourths of an Inch to the foot, which
would be unsafe and a serious detriment
to the usefulness of the street. The
Commissioners Intend, however, to make
a slope of three-fourths of an Inch to the
foot uniformly from the rail for the en
tire length of the street, which will bring
the grade of the pavement practically
bne foot aboc the leel of the wharf at
the driveway entrance, the expectation
being that that portion of the floor of the
wharf Immediately adjoining the new
pax ement will be relald at a different
slope In order to join the new pavement
The Commissioners have ordered that
the following work be done under the
law governing the assessment sstem:
La cement sidewalk In east side of
Sixth Street northeast, between East
Capitol and A Streets, abutting Bquare
SS; estimated cost, $7G0
Pav e that portion of the 35-foot alle in
square 090 opening on C Street southeast,
abutting lots 9, 10, part of original lot 1,
fronting 100 feet on north side of C Street
south and 5010 feet on west side of First
Street east, and part of original lot 1,
beginning at a point on the west build
ing line of rirst Street east 50 M feet from
the north building line of C Street south
and fronting 5S feet on First Street east,
and a part of original lot 2, beginning at a
point on tho north building line of C
Street south, 135 feet from the west build
ing line of First Street east, fronting
5S92 feet on C Street south, and HO IB feet
on said alle, vitrified or asphalt block to
be used for the work; estimated cost,
Pave with vitrified or asphalt blocks
alle In square 630, abutting lots 4t, 45, 6,
25, 24, 23, 22. 21, 20. p irt or original lot 3
fronting 78 feet on D Street north and
225 23 feet on New Jersey Avenue north
west and 24S75 feet on said alley, and
part of original lot 4. fronting 1S5 0S feet
on New Jersey Avenue northwest, and
219 42 feet on E Street north, and abutting
149 98 feet on said alle ; estimated cost,
Pave with vitrified or asphalt blocks al
le In square No 19, ubuttlng lots 3, 5 1j,
and 16, estimated cost, $570
La cement sidewalk on the west side
of Hopkins Street northwest, from P
Street to the first alle south of P Street,
abutting lot 22, square 96; estimated cost,
The following work has been ordered
under the provisions governing the per
mit a stem:
Lay cement walk In parking at corner
of Fourteenth and B Streets northwest:
estimated cost, $72, also that work In
connection with same be at a cost of $94,
chargeable to deposit of applicant
Lay cement sidewalk In front of aew
houses on Columbia Itoad, between Cali
fornia Street and Kalorama Avenue; es
timated cost, $56
Lav- cement sidewalk In front of 1316,
1320, 1322. and 1321 Q Street, estimated
cost, $40 eaclw
Lay cement sidewalk in front of 1309
nnd 1311 Connecticut Avenue; estimated
La cement sidewalk In front of 46 and
43 B Street southwest, estimated coit, $S6
Laj 710 feet of water main In Pierce
Street, between Arthur and Jefferson
The Morfnllt Ilrrard.
"Deaths were recorded at the local health
office during the twent -four hours end
ing at noon esterday as follows." Kllza
Ann McElfreth, SS jears. Harmonia Ta
lor, 83 ears; Charles C. Johnson, GS
ears; Eliza J. Carroll, W cars; Edward
E-puta, 12 years, Anna Wilson, GO ears;
Patrick Cogrove, i ears, Julia Smith,
7 ears; Mary Jane Rayworth. 32 years;
Alexander Matthews, 32 years; Ida E
Wilson, 47 ears, Martha Shltton,
ears; John A. Loveless, 29 years, Lucy
Jones, 33 ears; Eliza Needer, 27 1-2
ears, Susan Mahone, 27 ears; James
Garret Roche, 2o ears. Will Sallade, 24
ears; Joseph A. Goddard. 23 ears; S
Bessie Potter, 22 1-2 years; Sarah Clark,
21 ears: Mollie E Burley. 20 ears; Alice
Armor, 9 1-2 ears; Jerome Ellis, 1 ear;
Edward Drefers, 1 ear; Joseph Collins,
7 months; William Spriggs 6 months;
Julia Rosenberg, 4 months; Thomas Ride
out, 2 months; Cora Bangs, 1 month, and
Arthus Brumle, 2 das
The District Commissioners yesterday
granted permission to the following con
cerns to do business in the District of
Columbia: The Netherlands Fire Insur
ance Compan, of The Hague, Holland;
the Interstate Casualty Compan, of New
York; the State Life Insurance Companv,
of Indianapolis, Ind , and the Columbia
Annuity Association, of this city.
Jacob G Lamer, sewer tapier In the
office of the Inspector of plumbing, has
been unable to attend to his duties for
several weeks b reason of illness
Proposals were opened at the District
Building esterday for repairing and re
placing the plumbing of the Jefferson
public school building as follows: S. S
Shedd &. Bro. $6 377 50, John J. Nolan,
$5,200, William Rothwell, $5,200, and Ed
ward J. Hannan, $4,S75
SHE WANTS PEIZE MONEY.
JiiHtlce Cox iHNiirH un Order In Her
Justice Cox esterda Issued an order
requiring James Matthews, who Is being
sued b his wife, Caroline Matthews, for
divorce, to assign to his wife $230 of the
amount due him by the United States
Government as prize mone earned In the
late war as a sailor aboard the battleship
Oregon. The mone is to be paid Mrs
Matthews for alimon in arrears. In ad
dition to tills, he is required to make an
assignment of $10 per month also to be
paid out of the prize money.
It is understood that Matthews Is en
titled to about $1,800 from the government
as his share of the prize money as a
member of the crow of the Oregon
Matthews was a pett officer. In charge
of one of the guns of the Oregon and will
receive more prize money than any or
dinary sailor. When the war was over,
Mrs Matthews savs, James did not rec
ognize the fict, and when he came home
continued the fight against her. Imagin
ing her to be ono of Cerv era's fleet. He
beat her, she sas, and like Cerv era she
started to flee, but he overtook her and
sent her down with broadsides from his
right and left
Slnco the filing of the suit, it Is said,
Matthews has re-enlisted In the navy.
To Vrrnnue Itnilronil Rntes.
Representatives of a number of South
ern railroads will call at the War Depart
ment today and confer with Secrctar Al
ger and Quartermaster General Ludlng
ton concerning passenger and freight
rates to be charged the Government In
the movement of troops to the Winter
ctmps in Georgia and South Carolina
The conference which was to have been
held esterday did not take place.
Convicted of Mculliipr PlB-Iron.
William Smith, colored, was convicted
Of second offense of petit larcen today In
Criminal Court No 2. Smith was charg
ed with stealing 50 cents worth of "scrap
iron" from the Baltimore and Potomac
Rallwa Company's ard.
The marriage of Miss ' Kathar ne Ker
ens, daughter of Mr."aind Mrs. Richard
C. Kerens, of St. Louis) and Capt. Frank
'Bournemann ..McKehnaAassistijnt adju
tant general United States Volunteers,
will be solemnized, at St. Alphonsus
Church, St. Louis, Tuesday, November
13 Both Miss Kerens and her fiance, who
Is the only son of Justice and Mrs. Joseph
McKenna, were popular last Winter in
the jounger social circles of the National
Capital, and theTr marriage Is a fitting
climax to their romance, which began
with their first meeting seven jears ago.
when Capt. McKenna was a cadet at
Miss Annie WheelerT the diughter of
Gen. Joseph WheelerV who so nobly
nursed the sick soldiers throughout the
war, has gone to New- York, where she
will begin a course pf hospital training so
as to thoroughly "equlf 'herself for a pro
fession to which "slip has'declded to de
vote her life.
Miss Julia Foraker. who Is visiting Miss
Marian McLean, of Pittsburg, was one of
the notably handsome guests at the com
ing out tea of Miss Lois Abbott, of Pitts
burg, who was presented to soclet last
Mrs. Lnn Smith Is entertaining her
niece. Miss Charity Swearlngen, of Pitts
burg. Miss Lizzie Hurcamp will be one of a
party of house guests who will be en
tertained during the Thanksgiving holl
das by Miss Elle Maury Werth, of Rich
mond Mrs Trances Hodgson, who has been
spending the Summer at her English
country home In Kent County, will re
turn to Washington, accompanied by her
son, before the Christmas holldavs.
Mrs Horace Prince will entertain the
Aba Socials this evening at her residence
on First Street.
Miss Sella Ganle) and Mr. John HIrsch
will be married at 5 o'clock this afternoon
at St. Stephen's Roman Catholic Church,
Peunslvanla Avenue and Twent -fifth
Street. A reception at the residence of
the bride's parents. 2131 I Street, wilt fol
low the ceremon.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wallace will spend
the Inter at 1713 Corcoran Street.
Mr. and Mrs. William Brewer have Is
sued Invitations for the wedding reception
of their daughter, Mabel Eugenia, and
Mr. Herbert Vincent Hunt, "Wednesdav
evening, November 2, from 7 to 9 o'clock,
1834 Thirteenth Street. j
A muslcale, followed by dancing, was
given at the residenceof Mr. nnd Mrs. I
Otto Sonntag. 352 I Street southwest, on
last Friday evening-.At'the close of the
program an oster supper was served,
the rooms and tables being decorated for
the occasion with flowers and palms.
Among those present were Mrs Roach,
MUs Leonard, Miss McTJermott, Miss
Langbeln, Mr. and Irs McNult, Mr.
and Mrs. Sollers, Messrs. Miller. Potter,
Buglione, Sonderman. George, Amiss,
Cornwell, Talor and Long.
What promises to the tne most impor
tant social event of the South this season
was the marriage Monda of Miss Ma
bel Gordon, daughter -of Gen and Mrs W.
W. Gordon, of Savannah, and Mr. Row
land Leigh, oumcet sonof Lord Leigh,
of Stonelelgh Abbe. Warwickshire, Eng
The ceremony wasfQliwed 0i a vved
dlng broakfast and a brQIlant reception
at the home of the brio's parents, a
number of Washlngtonlani being among
Miss Elizabeth Parker, of this clt,
was one of the attendant bridesmaids.
Her gown was of white Japanese crepe,
and her bouquet of Malmalson carnations
tied with turquoise ribbon
Sir. and Mrs. Leigh will spend a por
tion of their hone moon In Washington
as the guests of Mr. nnd Wane Parker,
and early In November will sail for Eng
land. The will reside In London
MUs Juliet Thompson, who is enJoing
her first glimpse of the nrt galleries of
the Old World, expects to return to this
country before the close of the ear.
THE EIGHT-HOUR BILL.
GomperH WntitH I.eiriftlntfirn Pu-
vornl.lt- to It Klei-leil.
President Gompers, of the American
Federation of Labor, has addressed a
circular to the presidents of State
branches of the organization, urging that
committees be appointed In each State
to ascertain the views of the United
States senators upon the eight-hour bill,
now pending In the Senate, and recom
mending that the members of the Fed
eration oppose the ri-electlon of those
Senators who are antagonistic to that
measure. Where no legislatures are
chosen which will elect senators, he
wishes attention paid to election of con
gressmen. State legislators and munlrioal
officers who are favorable to the eight
A CjellHt Injured.
James Austin, a cyclist, collided with
a wagon on H Street, near Fifth Street
northeast esterday afternoon. Austin
.was thrown to the ground and sustained
several severe bruises He was removed
to his home. No. 723 F Street northeast.
Love that Alters.
" Love i j not love that alters when it alteration
That is one of the sublimest lines in all
literature. It is the final definition of love
by the w orld's greatest reader of the human
mind, Shakespeare., Nearly all women
who truly love, love in this sublime way.
Men seldom do
Woman's most Rlonousendowment is
the power to awaken and hold the pure
and honest lov e of a w orthy man When
she loses it and still loves on, no one in
the wide w orld can ku6v- the heart agony
she endures The woman who suffers
from weakness and derangement of her
special woman! organism soon loses the
power to sway the heart of a man. Her
general health sufiers and she loses her
good looks, her attractiveness, her amia
bility and her power and prestige as a
woman. Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo. N.Y ,
with the assistance of his staff of able phy
sicians, -has prescribed for many thousands
of w omen He has devised a perfect and
scientific remedy for women's ailments It
is known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion It is a positive specific for all weak
nesses, diseases, disorders, displacements,
irregularities, and debilitating drains pe
culiar to women. It purifies, regulates,
strengthens and heals. Medicine dealers
sell it, and no honest dealer will advise
you to accept a substitute that he may
make a little larger profit.
",I was afflicted with kidney trouble and I
hare alwaj s had a torpid hver," writes Mrs. C
Crosswhitc. of Duffau. 1-rath Co .Texas, "When
I commenced vour medichie I was not able to
stand on m feet. 1 used one Ijottle of Dr
rierce s Favorite Prescription and five vials of
his 'Pleasant Pellets.' I am now well I had
not walked in four month, when I commenced
the treatment, but in ten dajs 1 was able to
x.:.c..:. - X'$ -
Heche' s- Greater Stores.
The "doings" of this store are interesting.
The doings just now are PARTICULARLY interesting. To tell of them in de
tail would be a story of a page. It would bs a story of power, capital and enterprise
in wholesale buying. The bare synopsis which follows is enough for you to read to
Do you wish for the accommodation of credit? You may have it. Anything
you have "charged" may be paid for as best suits your convenience.
Mighty upholstery and
Solid oak folding screens, 89c
2 Wilton velvet rugs, $1.39
o In the prettiest Oriental designs jou
$ have ever seen of splendid quallt
:" rugs that ou'll find In the furniture
.. stores at very much higher prices.
Gold crepon draperies, 5cyd
pretty patterns, sure to please the
most careful housewife- You cannot
get them for as little elsewhere sup
pose ou try.
Applique Scarfs "and pillow
The same sort for which ou will bo
asked 73c elsewhere White applique
scarfs, and pillow shams to match
them elaborately worked, in the rooit
Curtain poles, 12 Kc.
Good substantial curtain poles, and
all the brass fixtures along with them
all ready to put up, for 12 l-2c. A v ery
Silk lambrequins, $1.29.
Made of fine all-dlk with heavy
gold embroidery fringe all around
In all the most attractive effects 5011
could wih to see. And $1 23 is a very
low price for them.
Chenille or tapestry portieres, heav-'
lly fringed, and In all the most at
tractive colors of the season. $1 Di a
$12 suits, $6.98.
A lot of ladles' stllsh man-tailored
suits. In black nnd nav blue cheviot
serge skirts are cut in the smartest
fashion, and Jackets are lined with
silk and cut according to Dame Fash
Ion's dictates. Perfect fitting as
much so as any higher-priced gar
ment. Regular $12 value for J6 93.
$22 suits, $12.98.
AnothT lot of ladles' stlish suits
of coveit cloth and mixed casslmere
the jackets -are lined with satin and
taffeta silk, and trimmed with pearl
buttons have the smart round cor
nersfor $12.33. that are actually
worth $22. There's no fault about
them fit. stle, and finish all are
as perfect as can be.
Taffeta skirts, $12.98.
A lot of extremely stylish taffeta silk
skirts. In the latest flounce style
trimmed with velvet strap or ruffle of
same thoroughl up-to-date in every
resict cut according to the latest
dictates of dame fashion will be of
fered at $12.95 They are as stilish as
can be bought--as desirable as perfect
In hang and fit, no matter what the
Figured brill skirts. $1.29.
A lot of ladles' stlishly made skirts
of figured brllllantlne, which are made
with more thin the usual amount of
care not skimpily made up like some
others will show jou full in width,
and thorough! finished Worth $2 go
at $1 29.
The dress goods
25c dress goods. 10c jard.
In this lot there are flft pieces of
blue stripe camel's hair dres3 goods.
ard wide (double width) of splendid
"wearing quality and for which ou
will be asked 25c a ard ever where
else at 10c. a ard. The price seems
too rldlculousl low to contain quality
and et here It is, ready for Our
bu ing. right enough
50c dress no elties. 20c yd.
Poplin striped noveltv dress goods,
full ard wide. In a beautiful array of
colors which are actually worth 50c. a
ard, w 111 be offered at 29c ard.
Clark's u ell-known "O N. T." spool
cotton, in black, white and all the
colors sou can want, v. ill be
offered, per spool for only ,
Good quality spool silk, in
only, wilt go as a special al
ue, per spool,- for only
The usual 10c. sort of dress
will be offered as a special
Another lot of those regular 15c
dre:s shiejds, from one of the best
known makers In the country, whoe
name we hae promised not to ader-
tlse, will be offered, per pair
I HECHT & COMPANY, 513515 Seventh St
One Mile of Model Ilniul.
Director Martin Dodge, of the divi
sion of road inquiry of the Depart
ment of Agriculture, will leave probabl
toda for Scranton, where a turnpike
company has decided to construct one
mile of the model road displayed by the
Government at the Omaha Exposition.
Sections of the road have been Hid
at the Iowa and Minnesota experiment
stations. The road costs a dollar a foot
and over It one horse can draw a load
of eleven tons
runernl of Mtn. Joiich.
The funeral of Mrs. Harriet A'. Jones,
the missfonary" woman, who for a long
time sold hmns and ballads In the
streets of the city, was held last Sunday
afternoon at the Church of the New- Je
rusalem, at the corner of. Tenth and V
Hecht's Greater Stores.
Lace curtains, 98c pr.
Very pretty styles of Nottingham
lace curtains In the most desirable
patterns a quality much above the or
dinary curtains sold at like prices
elsew here 9Sc a pair.
Sofa cushions, $1.39.
Made of heavy all-silk with heavy
gold embroidery ruflle all around In a
variety of very pleasing patterns $L33
for them, when they should be $2, at
Bed spreads, 89c.
The 're actually worth $1.30. Full
size double-bed size In the handsom
est Marseilles patterns. Fit to grace
the bedroom of a princess.
Itlnnkets, 47c pr.
Double-brd size, with pretty colored
borders of different sorts. Nothing at
all like the cheap. Inferior sort ou
can see ever where at similar prices.
Bed comforts, G9c.
Double-bed size comforts, warm as
can be, and of a very desirable qual
lt for C9 cents each. Little enough.
Indeed, for such a fine grade.
Window shades, 29c.
Heavy tambour lace Yale
window shades, mounted
strongest rollers, which won't get out
of order easily for 29 cents. The most
satisfactory sort ou could get.
on suits, skirts, capes, etc,
$3.98 for kersey capes.
Kerey cloth capes, with the new In
verted pleat back of desirable weight
for just-now wear for $3.9? Full of
stIe and comfort workmanship and
little details perfect. The regular $5
A lot of the most fashionable elec
tric seal collarettes, with full sweep,
and silk lined will go at $tSS. They
are not to be equaled elsewhere for
less than $10.
Cheviot serge skirts. $2.98.
Another lot of ladles' skirts made of
fine cheviot serge and plain serge In
both blues and blacks that are as
full flaring as can be desired and
perfectly finished In ever- detail
skirts that ou cannot duplicate for
less than $1. if that. They go at $2.93.
Beaded plush capes, $5.
New and stllsh beaded plush capes,
with thlbet and angora fur down collar
and front guaranteed Saltz's best
plush go at $3. There's full $S worth
of value In them no other store can
duplicate them for less.
$7.50 for kersey coats.
Ladles' st)llsh Winter jackets of
kerse. In tan and mode the most
fashionable garments jou can get
whlch are all silk lined and some
blues and blcks among them which
are the best ou can get at $10 an
where will go at $7 30.
values are mighty.
$1 Mack crcpons, 75c 3 ard.
Another lot a bargain of rarest im
port. Black crepon, the heavy raised
figure sort 13 Inches wide a splendid
grade, that It has never been possible
to retail for less than a dollar a jard
before, .oc now that is, for this spe
50c Mack all-ool
cheviots. 29c yard.
A lot of 5! pieces of extra fine dual
it all wool black cheviots, 26 inches
wide and the best rrade of black
cheviot. too the kind that retails
ever where at 30c for 29c a yard. This
is one of the scarcest fabrics among
the blacks and the most desirable.
Getting it at 26c a ard means a bar
gain of the rarest sort.
Bone casing of the best quality will
be another special offering, per Q-
Hook-, and ees.
or the bet quallt,
fered, per card at..
2 dozen on
will be of-
Bias velveteen. In 3 vard pieces, good
uesirame quant, will be offer
will be offer- QL-n
One-fourth ounce spool of crochet and
embroidery silk In all the wanted
colors, which sells at 10c. usu- r
ally, will go for 0G
Snlrnllon Anuv MeetiiiKM.
A meeting of the Salvation Arm will
be held at the hall near Seventh and Q.
Streets northwest, on Saturday evening
at S o'clock. Major and Mrs. Ashley Peb
bles will be In charge of tire "serv Ice, and
they will be assisted by CaptsBrlscoe.
Gullfuss and Arpe and Lieut. Andrews,
the minstrel. Major and Mrs. Pebbles
will be present all d-iy Sunday, and there
will be musical features at all the ser
vices On Sunday Capt. Arpe -and Lieut
Andrews will conduct meetings at Fourth
and East Capitol Streets
Llgrltt Infnutrs Cniitnlli HcmIkiim.
Capt. Charles M. Shreve. Comp-vny B,
First Battalion. District National Guard
(Washington Light Infantry), has re
signed. An election will be held to fill
the vacant captalnc. There are several
candidates" In the field for this place.
Hecht's Greater Stores.
Wonderful silk values.
25c silks, 15 yard.
Hundreds of ards of fine quality
a!l-sllk colored India silks. In such
shades as cardinal, cream, corn. lav
ender, orange, new blue, cerise and
nav 23 cents Is the lowest price ever
asked for them heretofore and they
have been considered a great bargain
at that price. But we bought them at
a price which enables us to sa 15 3-tc-
50c silks, 29. yard.
What Is probably the greatest value
ever offered.ln silks: Finest black bro
caded gros-grain silks of heavy lus
trous quallt In large floral palm and
spray designs an admirable quality
for 23 cents, a ard. They're actually
worth 50c ard jou couldn't buy them
59c Mack tafletas, 39c )ard.
There are just 23 pieces in the lot
all silk best Lons de black rustling
taffeta silk which you can count as
a decided bargain at 59c. a ard and
which we offer at 39c Splendidly
sultablc for waists, separate skirts or
entire costumes. You'll not have an
other such chance as this again In a
75c tafletas, 57c yard.
One hundred pieces of plain and
changeable taffeta silks in such desir
able shades as cerise, turquoise, gol
den, cardinal, chartreuse. roa! blue.
In the plain taffetas and in the two
toned taffeta there are such shades as
cerise and white, heliotrope ani gold,
red and green, royal and black, green
and black, etc. Not a yard of it can
be bought for less than 75c. elsewhere
)Ue offer it at 37c a yard.
Sale of lace curtain euds.
A big lot of lace curtain ends came
to us at lowest price known and we
propose to share our good fortune
with you b turning them over to ou
at like low figures. They are the
"samples" of a well-known Importer,
and are ends of the finest curtains the
skill of the weaver ever produced.
You may well look surprised when
you read of the absurdly low price
the wonderful values represented yet
they are true as ever one who take-
advantage of the offering will appre
ciate. They are In different effects all of
of them of the most de&irab'e charac
terand we shall offer them like this;
Ends of lace curtains, wh ch sold up
to $130 a pair, will go at 13c each.
nds of lace curtains, which sold up
to $3 a pair, will go at 29c each JB
Bnds of lace curtains wh'ca'sold.up
to $3, will go at 23c each.
)Vho can resist such an opportunltv ?
Surely no one can afford to.
Toilet ar icles lowest.
Be--t household ammonia. large bot
tles, for 4c
Pure English glcerine and rose wa
ter, Mich as sells at 13c a bottle regu
larl. here for 9 l-2c.
"Imperial ' cold cream, hlghly
perfumed per jar, for S l-2c
Instead of 23c take these colored
glass atomizers for 19c
Instead of the regular prices of the
druggists take the genuine Wood
bur 's facial soap, and the celebrated
Pear's Scented Soap, per cake for only
Another scoop that will give us ad
ditional fame among all lovers of econ
omy. We have just secured a lot of
ladles warm underskirts, made of good
quality moreen and sateen made in
tho most thorough manner ideal win
ter undergarment which we can of
fer at 9Sc. each. The 're the regular
$150 and $2 garments.
Still greater shoe values.
- The greatest shoe selling we have
ever known will be the order of the
dayTuesda. Prices that are already
Iowest shall be hewn to the smallest
point until there's little left but glory
for us. But that's worth a great deal
will build for us a shoe trade second
to none In the city.
273 pairs of ouths" solid leather, A
calf vamps dongola top oak so'e, calf
staed. In sizes 12 to 2. fully
worth $1 aO Our price ...
loo pairs of MisseV "Llona" kid. pat-
ent leather, spring heel, laced and .
button olid leather shoes; sizes. .
12 to 2; cheap at 95 cents. Our 73.
price UU X
573 pairs of men's fine Westley calf ;
lace shoe--, seamless vamps, smooth V
inner sole, leather counters, calf back-
sta. sizes 6 to 10. Good val
ue at $2.50. Our price ... .
722 pairs of ladles' fine bright don
gola calf, patent leather tip, heel or
spring heel shoes, hand-worked holes,
flint oak sole, hand-finished heel. B,
C, D widths, sizes 3 to 7. A CI Qfl
bargain at $2.75. Our price. sVliJU
512 pairs of Infants' vlci kid button
shoes. Sizes 3 to G. Regular I re
price, SOe. Our price onl. .- ....I 00
Marriage licenses were Issued toda to:
WI Ham A. KeS and Maggie McDonough;
Charles Posey and Mollie Hough, Poto
mac Md.: James Thomas Crowe, To-t
Collins, Col , and Annie L. Small; Jomt
1A".. Sampson and Mar- r. Roberts,
Charlestown. Mass.: George II Grauer
r-nd Mar" Brahler; Eugene Raj moid
Hendley and Lucia Mackenzie.
Council of Jevvlnh olueu.
The Washington branch of the Council
of Jewish women held Its first public
meeting last night In the temple in Eighth
Street. Mrs. Charles Goldsmith opened
the meeting b reading a letter from
Miss Gordon, of Philadelphia, in which
she expres-ed her regret at not being abls
to attend the meeting. The program con
, slsted of a nunVber of musical s Je tloas
I both vocal and Instrumental.