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The times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1897-1901, April 07, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85054468/1901-04-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Fersiuuliil by tlie President to Ie
iiiiiiii in Porto IJico
flotc rnor DIkciimkck CoimIIHoiih
the Iwlnnd fur
fiincriiinniit Manifested Uy the
People Peaceful nnd Ilidutlrioan
AVhcn Charles II Allen Governor of
Torto Rico went to the White House
yesterday he was firmly resolved to re
sign his office but when he departed
an hour later after having had a con
ference v Ith the President he hnd com
pletely reversed his decision The Prcj
Ident urged him to return to the Island
and resume his duties and although
somewhat reluctantly Mr Allen ilded
to Mr McKlnleys wishes and con cntcj
to continue In his office
Governor Allen accompanied by Mra
Allen reached Washington early yes
terday morning having come up from
Norfolk on one of the Norfolk and
AVnshlngton steamers They went to
the Portland where they will stay dur
ing the week or ten days they are to
remain In this city The Governor
then expects to go to his old hem in
Massachusetts to attend to some pri
vate business and will leave for Porto
Rico dm ins the early part of May
Before Governor Allen saw the Presi
dent yesterday morning he made the
statement that he did not intend to re
turn to Porto Rico It Is said that Mrs
Allen Is not well pleased with life on
the island and that is one of the icasons I
why tne uovcrnor aesircs iu remain in
the United States The President how
ever expressed his warm approval of
Governor Allens administration of af
fairs in the island stating that any
change made just now would be to the
detriment not only to the people there
but also to this country and finally
persuaded him 10 relinquish his thought
of resigning and return to Porto Rico
While Governor Allens tenure of of
fice is at present Indefinite It Is thought
that the President will yield to his
wishes after a time and accept his
resignation peihaps after another year
Governor Allen was asked yesterday
concerning his return to this country
and the affairs in the Island and said
Yes it seems very pleasant to get
back home after nearly a year
this time It has been a
ccedlngly active work interesting
and absorbing because it has bten
the working out of one of the most
Interesting experiments ever undertaken
In the way of colonial government
Other nations have had large experi
ence and an established form of govern
ment for the colonies and a trained
service from which to draw for expe
rienced administrators
In our case it was a novel experi
ment to attempt to Implant a civil gov
ernment based upon American Institu
tions in a country where the people had
been under very different rule for near
ly 4o0 years of a different race lan
guage habits and religion It was
therefore necessarily a process of edu
cation and evolution which I have no
doubt has been watched by those Inter
ested in such questions with as much
Interest perhaps as upon the part o
those actually engaged in the work
If 1 may be considered Impersonal
In the matter and as not In any degrca
referring to myself I am sure I will
not be misunderstood by you in say
ing the people of Porto Itico are to be
congratulated upon the character of the
men whom the President persuaded to
go to that post of duty as a patriotic
service I can testify as I cheerfully
do to the diligent and painstaking work
which they have carried on under con
ditions most wearing and entirely un
appreciated by those who In the nature
of things could not know of the diffi
culties surrounding the position
During the period to which I refer a
civil government based upon the law of
Congress complete in all Its depart
ments working along as smoothly as
could possibly bo expected has been es
tablished In Porto Rico The people
have carried on by themselves a gen
eral election A full legislative session
has been had and I have had the pleas
ure of presenting to the President the
bound volume of the first book of laws
passed by the Legislature of the Island
and I am satisfied a careful examina
tion of the character of the legislation
will prove complimentary to the ca
pacity of the people
I ought to say however that I be
lieve Senator Koraker bullded better
than he knew In the organic law gov
erning the Island and I feel after a
somewhat Intimate acquaintance with
the situation that the law Itself Inter
preted In the spirit in which It was
made will be found to work quite satis
factorily in Porto Rico for some time
to come
A commission from Porto Rico has
recently been in Washington and has
attracted some notice through the news
papers was suggested to the Gov
Yes Any legislation new to a coun
try Is accepted with great reluctance
naturally The Koraker bill provided
for the collection of customs at a rate
of 15 per cent of the full tariff but it
also provided that the collection of cus
toms should cease in the island in
March 1902 unless sooner repealed by
resolution of the Legislature of Porto
Rico to the President reciting that it
had enacted nd put Into operation a
system of local taxation to meet the ne
cessities of ie government of Porto
It therefore became the duty of the
Legislature to provide such legislation
against the time when the treasury of
that Island would no longer have the
benefit of the customs receipts Such a
law w js enacted It became popularly
known as the Hollander bill as it was
largely prepared under the direction of
Dr Hollander the Treasurer of the Isl
and It was based very largely upon
the systems of taxation In the States
of the Union modified so far as pos
sible to meet the peculiar conditions
of the island But by necessity it was a I
-very rauicai uepanure irom the meth
ods of taxation in effect under Spanish
rule by which the poor people were
made to unduly bear the burdens of
running the Government whllo the
rich escaped to a very largo degree
Each protest bo far as It related to
specific charges was listened to and
explained The bill provided for a
maximum tax of one half of 1 per cent
for municipal purposes upon the tax
able valuation of the island It is con
fidently believed that sufficient revenue
will be derived from this measure to
carry on the Govcrnroentfeconomlcally
and that when Its bearings become
known it will not prpVe the bugbear
which apprehension has pictured It At
nil events there is a Legislature of
the Island which will be In session for
the second time next fall or winter for
the purpose of remedying any defects
if such are found In this or any other
The fact of it is American pople
have very little conception or tne
heights to1 which personal politics can
attain unless they have had experi
ence among the Latins It Is exceed
ingly unfortunate that partisan papers
I In the Island through personal argu
I ment should seek to array any portion
of a common country against the other
The administration of the island has
in all respects desired the co opcrallon
of all good citizens It is required of
those whonsplre to hold Insular office
that they should be loyal to the Amer
ican Government and that fitness for
office with such loyalty should bo the
fundamental endorsement rather than
that of some political leader
It has been unfortunate that a desire
lor sensational items should bo so
strong In the Northern papers Some
disturbances have occurred but never
with such serious results as has often
occurred in the United States Bar
room brawls hooting and howling
crowds on the streets a few stones
thrown some rattling sticks along the
palings have been stilllcient to occa
sion sensational cables to the North
which though denied promptly hn e
been circulated to the discredit of the
Porto Rico will prove a valuable as
set of the UnltedStatcs Civil govern
ment has been In operation only a year
During that time It has been absolutely
j self sustaining If has not cost the peo
i pic of the United States one penny All
its blllshave been paid from its own
resources if has money In the bank
and there Is general feeling of con
tent This view dues not apply to the
coffee districts There Is financial dis
tress there and a good deal of it and
the situation Is so involved that there
Is considerable perplexity to know what
to do It Is generally thought by those
best competent to offer an opinion that
liquidation Js the only solution And
this is always said with a feeling of
In the i plty for ttlose whose condition is thus
-v noll rliirs thnt mv iiauu me
commission as Governor of Porto Itico
sugar people are certainly making a
good deal of money Already three en-
was uaieu April i nui erj ju - -
- - - - u
vear of ex- I
lars are contemplated and I am told
by reliable persons that they are sure
to be consummated
Political agitators may retard the
development may make capital nat
urally timid rcluctart to engage in
Porto Rico but the possibilities of a
large return are so great that the de
velopment can only be retarded it
cannot be prevented -altogether
A Lint ill Appointment anil Promo
IIoiin ill ihe Army
The President yesterday made the fol
lowing army promotions and appoint
Regular Army Frank E Nye to be As
sistant Commissary General with the rank
of colonel Auiel L Smith to be Depuj
ty Commissury General with the rank of
lieutenant colonel Robert L Bullard to
I be commissary with rank of major Ml-
thael S Murray to be commissary with
rardc of captain
To be quartermasters with the rank of
captain William C R Colquhoun Jere
miah Z Dare Francis H Schrelner Abra
ham S Blckham Nathan I Batchelder
Amos Kimball Jonathan N Patton
Daniel Arnold
To be colonel of cavalry James II Bell
to be major of cavalry lienry F Ken
dall to be captains of cavalry Hugh D
Berkeley ThniaG Carson Edward B
Cassatt John W Craig Hamilton S
Hawkins George r Hamilton Frank
Parker William H Paine Harry II Pat
tison Francis le J Parker Albert E Sax
ton Charles G Sawtellee jr George Vld
mer Kenzle W Walker to be first lieu
tenant of cavalry Robert B Powers to
be second lieutenant of cavalry William
S Martin
To be colonel of Infantry Greenlcaf A
Goodale and Sumner II Lincoln to be
lU utenant colonels of infantry Henry A
Adams and John G Leefc to be majors
of Infantry William C Buttler James S
Rogers Charles G Starr Silas A Wolf
and George S Young to be surgeon with
rank of major William B Banister
Volunteer army To be surgeons with
rank of major Samuel C Kraffts Fred
erick A Washburn Jr Edward A Ro
mlg and James S Wilson to be assist
ant surgeons with rank of captain Reu
ben M Boner Wharton B McLaughlin
Thomas T Jackson Harold L Golan
John C Greneewalt James W Madara
Milton Vaughan H Brookman Wilkin
son Nelson Miles Black and Albert H
Twenty ninth Regiment Howard C Ta
tum to be second lieutenant
Thirty second Regiment William II
Clopton Jr to bo first lieutenant and
Gus Hadwlger to bo second lieutenant
Thirty third Regiment Thomas W
White to be second lieutenant
Thirty fourth Regiment Frank E Sle
man to be second lieutenant
Thirty ninth Regiment Charles R
Wood to be first lieutenant
Forty fourth Regiment Harry R
Frost to be second lieutenant
Forty sixth Regiment Walter S Wils
kire to be second lieutenant
Forty seventh Regiment Rudolph E
Snyser to be first lieutenant
Forty eighth Regiment Amos A Carter
and Adolph J Wakefield to be scebnd
Dynamite Um il o Remote the
Wreck nt SnutJugo
SANTIAGO Cuba April 6 The collier
Merrlmac which was blown up and sunk
In the harbor by Constructor Hobson
whllo Admiral Corveras fleet was Inalde
In 1653 was successfully destroyed with
a ton of dynamite today
Hitherto it had been extremely danger
ous for vessels to ntttmpt the narrow en
trance to the harbor but now that this
wreck has been destroyed It Is perfectly
A great crowd of people on shore wit
nessed the blowing up of the old hulk
The Food
A famous woman says I am so much
in love with Grape Nuts that I presume
I otten bore people telling them about
the new food You certainly will make
nn etcrlasting fortune from the sale of
It The article has become the bent known
cereal on the market
It can hardly be called a cereal for it
Is not like the common rolled wheat or
rolled oats but It Is In the form of gran
ules ranging from the size of a pin head
up to twice or three times that size t
it Is thoroughly cooked at the factory
and requires no prrparatlon whatever
but can ie nerved Instantly with hot milk
or hot cream to make a hot mush or cold
cream can be poured In the side of the
saucer and a very dtllclous crlnp food Is
the result Not only Is the taste fascin
ating but the nutritive value of the food
lu very great as shown by the Improved
condition physically and mentally of
those who use It ton days or two weeks
31 C Mnrkbam on Railroads Power
to Fix Freight Charges
An IntereMltin Mntcment Mnile Ne
fore tilt- ImliiNtrlnl CoiiiiuIknIoii
Tin- TnrllTM ProncrlliHil VikhvIn
on Itltern lnkiM mill OvcniiK
M C Markham assistant traffic man
ager of the Illinois Central Railroad In
his testimony before the Industrial
Commission yesterday j ave some In
teresting facts concernings the inability
of the railroads to enforce given rates
statln r that the power of the railroads
was circumscribed by the water car
riers and that the maximum they could
charge waH prescribed by the river
lakes and ocean cnrrlcrs
Mr Markham snld that prior to 1S70
the Mississippi River and lis tribu
taries transported the greater part of
the freight and passengers but that
since then the construction of the largo
railroad mileage In the Mississippi Val
ley had year by year gradually de
creased the volume of traffic handled
on the river In 1S70 thcrq were only
271S2 miles of railroad In eighteen
States In the Mississippi Valley ns
compared with over 100000 miles In
1900 As the mileage of the railroads In
creased nnd their facilities for handling
freight and passenger tratllc became
greater the river traffic has appre
ciably declined This trend was illus
trated not only by the decreased move
ment from the trade centres situated on
the rivers but by the withdrawal or
non existence of some of the steamboat
companies which operated on the river
In the fOs and earlier
Lines of railroad he said run
close to the fiver on both sides nearly
all the way from New Orleans to St
Paul and from New Orleans to Louis
ville and there are other lines of road
which detour from tile river yet con
nect the chief trade centres and con
trol the traffic formerly taken to tho
river by rail and thence forwarded by
While this would seem to Indicate
that the railroads had sufficient control
of the traffic to bciable to dominate the
water carriers and fix rates arbitrarily
Mr Markham says that the Mississippi
and its tributaries are still a potent
factor in diminishing railroad rates and
revenues and their influence in this re
spect was not confined solely to the
traffic between situ
ated on thgrlycn The complexities and
necessities which confront the rail
roads in Tate making are such as to
make this river Influence almost con
terminous with the Rocky Mountains
on the one side arid the Atlantic Ocean
on the other
The recognized principle for rate con
struction adduced from long practical
experience born of strife competition
and rate wars between rail carriers the
demand of rival markets and the com
mercial necessities of trade had ren
dered it imperative that certain fixed
relations should be established In rail
road rates For Instance tho river
made the rales from StLouls to Mem
phis or New Orleans The railroads
running between these two points to
get a share of the traffic must neces
sarily offer rates -approximating those
of the river
Chicago was not situated on the river
but it would be placed at a disadvan
tage as regards the Memphis or New
Orleans trade If it were not put upon
a relatively fair rale plane Then the
railroads running from other towns sit
uated on ihe riicr such as Cairo
Louisville and Cincinnati were objged
to make rates approximating those
made by the boats and Inland towns
whose trade may be affected by the3
make claim on the railroads which
serve them for such an adjustment of
their rates as will equalize their disad
This system wouYd spread step by
step until almost tho entlro Northern
country had partaken In a measure of
the low rates made necessary In the
first Instance by the river Influence
Nor was this all for taking the con
verse of the situation described tho
rail carriers were confronted with a
condition that abridged thclr power to
uphold rates to and from the Inland
towns of the Southern States as much
as In tho Northern States By these
means Industrial enterprisers remote
from ihe rKer were enabled to trade
at business centres In competition with
those on the rivers and further In
land towns remote from the river were
enabled to Interchange trade between
each other at much morofavorable
rates than the railroads would be justi
fied in making if Ihe fiver influence
did not exist
In speaking of ratesof trafilc cast of
the line Mr
Markhrm said that the rates of traffic
destined to tho Southern States might
be affected by the ocean carriers to and
from north Atlantic and Southern ports
Railroads running Into the Southern
States by the Virginia gateways ho
Eald have to measure their rates by
these if they should prove to be lower
than those made by the influence of the
Mississippi River
The Great Lakes the St Lawrence
River and the Eric Canal he said
virtually dominate the rail carriers
rates on traffic Interchanged between
the Eastern and Western States The
rail rates between Chicago and New
York are adjusted in competition with
those established by tho lakes and
Kiitertitlnnieiit of the Ancient Order
fif IIIlirrniiiiiN Tonight
The cntertulnmcnt this evening at Odd
Fellows Hall under the auspices of Divi
sion No C of the Ancient Order of Hi
bernians promises to be a moat enjoy
able affair Tho programme will be In two
parts the first consisting of a number of
vocal and Instrumental selections and a
cakewalk The second portion of the pro
gramme will be devoted to a hop
Those who will ci ntrlbute to the musical
part of the progr unmc are Silases Mari
oDea Mnrnaret Uore AilHuldc Rove
Mary Dore Ruth Norrls Ellen o Den and
Ailc laide Garner William Murphy Miss
Miller Miss 1 iura Norrls Miss Jessie
Holohun Miss Brsslo and Clarence Hill
nnd James Nolan
The entertainment will be In charge of
the following committees
Floor T 1 ODea Harry Burns T
Scanlon P Ciisev and J O Turner Ar
rangements William E Carr Chairman
John A Ulecson Treasurer William J
White Secretary J Frank OMeara
Jnincs Nolan Patrick McCormack D J
Rlordun Reception W J Frlzzell Thom
as Maun D A Mahoney 1 F Meany
P J ODea J J Condon James OBrien
J A Bennett
The Pride of Waililnitton Ilcurklia Macr
on Bier ii the mobt popular beer brewed
Phono Wct 34 Arlington Bottling Co lor a
4tMHA Ja
- I 11
11 It
fn i
n rt
-- 11
T 1-
Pennsylvania Avenue and Seventh Street
GjZUisct Han ifZ
j - - 7Vf
dec 4 ffi2 rtvr 3Z hcaed sx
j ffll
I V l 1 f
i hr O
In our stQiekeeping we aim to maintain every depart
ment at the high standard of our reputation We find we
cannot do justice to the Furniture except at the sacrifice of
some older longer established feature of the Jionse It is
bulky requires room that we cannot afford to give it
room thatiQther departments are entftled to in the expan
sion that accompanies a multiplying bttuitiesg S6 We shall
close outrjJieFurniture stock every stick of it- Sacrifice a
promising mlook for a prosperous reality Ever- loss is
somebodys gain This is yours The prices have been cut
not alittlebut deeply for the rooms wanted immediate
ly andwerg in earnest about the clearance
Theres been no trash in this stock The best makers in
the country lfave supplied us with the best they make The
stoics pTitrqns know that The prices might suggest differ
ently toithe uninitiated But low prices you must remem
ber wasotfe 6f the features of our Furniture Its all brand
new stock too this seasons and no older
Thesalej begins tomorrow morning and if yon want to
buy Furniture cheaper than 3011 ever did in your lives be
fore this a -your opportunity
Parlor Tables
200 Oac and Mahogany finished
Tahles of the latest
shapes and all sizes highly pol
Former Prices 90c to 1000
SPECIAL CSc to 750
Medicine Cabinets
300 Medicine Cabinets In oak
with and without glass doors
popular size and shapes
Former Prices 9Sc to -
SPKClALi 7to to 675
200 Rockers In oak mahogany
finish and rfittan strong and com
fortable Rockers for boudoir libra
ry and parlor use
Former Prices 150 to 9 93
SPECIAL 1J3 to 723
Parlor Suites
And In thlisectlon we shall In
clude all the Odd Parlor Pieces
mahogany Trames Inlaid with
pearl and upholstered with silk
Former Prices 000 to 0000
SPECIAL C75 to 4300
Gold Chairs
Gold leaf Reception Chairs Di
vans ami Arm Chairs newest de
signs richly upholstered In silk
Former Prices JCOO to 2300
SPECIAL 150 to 1S75
Ladies Desks
Oak Mahogany finish and Solid
Mahogany Writing Desks in many
patterns all new and very attrac
Former Prices 400 to 24CO
SPECIAL 300 to 1800
Dressing Tables
Ladles Toilet Tables In Mahog
any Birds eye Maple nnd Oak
with French plate mirrors and
French legs finely finished
Former Prices 1193 to 2400
SPECIAL 893 to 1800
Oak Mahogany Birds - eye
Maple and White Enamel Chiffon
iers some with nnd some without
Frcnch plato mirrors fine pieces
of cabinet work
Former Prices i50 to 2300
SPECIAL 635 to 1873
Music Cabinets
Mahogany finished Music Cabi
nets with doors highly polished
and stronglS made
Former Prices 700 to 1850
SPECIAL 323 to 1375
Hall Racks
Quarter sawed Oak Hall Racks
with mirrors Dig line of sizes and
styles highly polished
Former Prices 150 to 2650
SPECIAL 275 to 1975
China Closets
23 Fine Quarter sawed Oak China
Closets hand polished some with
round glass ends glass doors
some with mirror backs
Former Prices 1500 to 7300
SPECIAL 1123 to 5625
Mahogany Birds eye Maple Oak
and Whit Enamel Bureaus In
various sizes highly polished and
well finished
Former Prices 1350 to 2750
SPEC1AX 1023 to 2073
50 Plain and Tufted Couches
covered in art velours and Imita
tion leather best and newest
shrtnes strongly- -made
Former Prices 1000 to 2000
SPECIAL 750 to 1500
Dining Chairs
300 Oak Dining Chairs some with
leather and others with cane seats
good styles and strongly made and
Former Prices 73c to 900
SPECIAI 57c to 073
Book Cases
Oak Book Cases some open and
others with glass doors finely fin
ished and handsome pieces of fur
niture as well as very convenient
Former Prices 300 to 1100
SPECIAL 223 to 823
500 Oak and Mahogany finished
Costumers strongly made full
Former Prices 60c to 4 93
SPECIAL 50c to 373
300 Oak and Mahogany Tables In
many different styles and sizes all
strongly made and neatly finished
Former Prices 100 to 1000
SPECIAL 75c to 750
Heres Another of Our Big
Notion Sales
And liiis Isi such a big one that it will fill the regular Xotlon coun
ters and every Aisle Table on the First Floor West Again It Is dis
counting w hoifckillng at retail Its n longer list larger quantities lower
prices Couldnt be better values because the best and only the best
dominates nil the time here Dressmakers small store keepers and the
buyers of the private supply nre lnitt d to take fullest advantage of this
bale Xevtr mind how we do It that need worry only our competitors
who dont stcni to le able to meet these prices of ours
Light weight and Rubber lined
Dress Shields Kos 3 nnd 4 worth
124c a pair- SPECIAL 4 7c
pairs for 2Cc Pair
3 yard plecesi Black Bias Vel
veteen Skirt Binding 114 incheJ
wide and extra quality 1 AC
worth 15c piecer SPECIAL 1 V
50 yard spools Black Sewing Silk
worth 4c ii spool 1 1C
C1AL 2
Steel Scissors nlckel plnted nnd
choice of all sizes worth 25c 1 CC
a pair SPECIAL
Patent Safety Hooks and Eyes
White and Black 2 dozen on
a card nnd usually sell for 1c
Silk Tnffeta Seam Binding In all
colors worth lc the piece 7c
ni 11 iM
White Tape 0 pieces In a bundle
assorted widths worth 5c ac
bundle SPECIAL J
Best Sperm Oil for sewing ma
chines regular 5c bottle qc
Gold eye Needles 25 In pa- c
per nnd worth 3c SPBCIAL1
Steel Shears all sizes and 17C
worth 25c a pair SPECIAL I
Silk Mltched Bone Casing In nil
colors worth 15c the piece 1flC
P F I Horn Bones all lengths
Tegular prices are 10c and 15c Qc
a dozen SPECIAL 0
King Westerly Machine
Thread all numbers 20c a rc
dozen spools SPECIAL spool u
Oak handle Tracing Wheels OC
worth Be SPECIAI A
Double handle Curling Irons
worth Cc a pair lc
Enameled Darning Eggs with
handles worth 3c each flc
Wovon Initials for marklnc
clothing worth 3c a dozen
Needle Books containing 4 papers
of Needles Bodkin Darner nnd
Black head Pins worth 5c Of
Ijirge Box Black Pins that OC
sells usually for 5c SPECIAL
Gold plated Hair Pins worth Cc
10c n box SPECIAL -
7o4iSt 7uzse tyO Mry tfc Cej0rrizUf
CCts yCcrtsC4LcccLC Axrzf
fe CLc s4Grzf twfcfiAc rffe
r J
Closing Out Our Entire Stock
of Furniture
Sixth Floor West
r tti hlLTZJ hzm A I NED
Annual Sale of Spring and Sum
mer Housekeeping Supplies
Fifth Floor West
This sale follows Easter
tliiiimmi 1 1 titiaiisjn
r IWm 1
1 Wfimi l
with the regularity of the
endar It will differ
all its predecessors c
the greater magnitude of
variety and the offering
r it Yhile youve
been engaged with
111c picjjaiatiuu ui
y6uTvardrobe we
have pre
paring for this an
nual event that will sup
ply the housekeeping spring
and summer needs at price
that are possible
only through the
cqneentration of the
power of enormous
purchases and equal
ly enormous selling
The pasts experi
ences have taught
the thrifty house
wife the wisdom of
participation in these oc
casions They give oppor
tunity foe the practical appli
Dinner Sets
50 Imperial Porcelain Dinner Sets
each of 100 pieces Argyle shape
all necessary pieces for breakfast
dinner and tea service
Regular S Sets SA AC
23 Dinner Sets assorted American
and English makes very light but
strong and substantial the decor
ations are In 10 different designs of
tints nnt gold Worth SO 7C
1373 SPECIAL yl D
12 French China Dinner Sets of
the famous Limoges make very
thin and transparent handsome
underglaze decorations and Roman
gold handles Regular SIO 7 C
price 3250 SPECIAL vl7 3
here A
car- V
nly ihi 7
the V tt
of -
tion of the true principles of domestic
economy No household is immune from
the needs that are thus so easily and cost
lessly supplied Sd its an universal sale
We believe we shall -startle you with the
prices we quote
Toilet Sets
50 Toilet Sets of 10 pieces at
tractive shapes and neat under
glazed decoration in colors Such
Sets as these ul ways sell SI AC
at 223 SPECIAL
25 Toilet Sets all different In de
Elgn and decoration for they are
sample Sets hand worked tlntlngs
and gold Regular price SO OC
25 Toilet Sets with slop jars
choice of three patterns large
wah basins and pitchers deqor
ated with bright filled ln
colors and gold Worth S A AC
Genuine Rogers Silverware
No buncombe about our Silverware Sales They are Rogers goods
and besides our guarantee you have the makers stamp heavy quad
ruple plate will wear a lifetime
Genuine Rogers Tea Spoons
plain or fancy pattern Set JQC
if 6 worth SSc SPECIAL V
Genuine Rogers Table Spoons
Set of 6 worth 2 1 O C
1 A J
Genuine Rogers Table Forks
Set of 6 worth 2 1 0 C
1300 dozen Glass Water Tum
blers fine French blown very thin
and clear with five different de
signs of etching Including the
popular Regular Ac
price is 7c each SPECIAL
2 000 Water Tumblers clear as
crystal and serviceable thinness
choice of two patterns worth OC
lc each SPECIAL
00fl Lemon juice Extract
ors the best made worth 5c OC
5f0 Glass Cream Jug3 pint size
In cut glaFS pattern worth CC
150 Gas Globes finely etched and
engraved best shapes worth ICC
25c each SPECIAL -
75 Sample Parlor Lamps 25 dif
ferent decorations to select from
thev nil have tolid brass lift out
fonts with centre draft burners
nnd large globes decorated to
match the Lamps Not
one worth less than 6 O nt
25 Hall Lamps made of Black
Wrought Iron on bracket fitted
with hand painted transparencies
and burners all complete QQC
worth 2 SPECIAI J O
20u Reflector Lamps to hang on
the wall complete with burner
chlmnev and oil font worth 1QC
53c SPECIAL 1 y
500 Mantels for Incandescent Gas
Burners very brilliant and
clear worth 15c each QC
Water - Coolers
50 Water Coolers lined with gal
vanized Iron and fitted with nickel
plated faucets They will help to
keep the ice from melting QQC
Worth 133 SPECIAL 7 O
Star Laun
dry Soap 2
cakes for
Ollene Soap
Genuine Rogers Table Knives
Set of 6 worth 2 SI O C
Genuine Rogers Butter Knives
Worth 45c each ore
Genuine Rogers Sugar r CC
Shells Worth 50c SPECIAL J
Kitchen Helps
100 Star Food Choppers the best
of them all can bo regulated to
cut fine medium or coarse will
chop all kinds of meats and vegeta
bles nothing to get out ot order
nnd can be kept scrupulously clean
Regular price is 150 QQC
cial y O
Tea Kettles made of galvanized
Iron 5 quart size worth 43c r re
Bread Trays made of hard wood
for cutting bread and meats OC
worth 25c SPECIAL 7
Salt Boxes inlaid wood OC
worth lc SPECIAL 7
Dish Mops best quality cot- OC
ton worth 6c SPECIAL J
Cake Turners sheet steel CC
worth 10c SPECIAL J
Granite Ironware
2 quart Granite Iron Buck
ets that are worth 25c QC
cial y
3 quart Granite Iron Coffee Pots
that arc worth 43c 0 CC
3 pIat Granite Iron Berlin Sauce
Pans that are worth 33c IOC
3 pInt Granite Iron Double Boil
ers that are worth 50c f OC
4 quart Granite Iron Berlin Ket
tits with cover that are OOC
worth 49c SPECIAL 7
8 quart Granite Iron Dish Pans
that BTe worth 35c 1QC
cial y
4 quart Granite Iron Pudding
Pans that are worth 23c QC
3 quart Granite Iron Water
Pitchers that are worth 50c OQC
special y
Wash Day Needs
Laundry or Clothes Baskets
made of full grade willow f CC
worth 45c bPEClAL
Wash Tubs made of clear cedar
regular 75c size A QC
Wash Boilers htivy tin- with
strong copper bottom worth CQC
Curtain Stretchers the Star ad
justable patent with nickel
plated pins worth 150 QOc
Clothes Wringers with large
white rubber rolls worth SI 1 C
1150 SPECIAL vliD
Clothes Hampers 30 Inches high
and footed with cover OOC
worth 150 SPECIAL O
Ivory Soap
Pyles Pear
line Pack-

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