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THE WASHINGTON HERALD, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 16. 1915.
THE PALAIS ROYAL
A. Lisner. G and Eleventh Streets.
MEN'S SHOP G STREETTWO DOORS EAST OF ELEVENTH
at ye new shoppe, on
ye street called G.
Mark ye spotte two
doors east of ye street
ye shirt with drawers.
"Faultless" ye shirt
as of olde. "Sport'- ye
shirt with newe collar.
GIRLS SELL FLAGS
TODAY FAR G. A. R.
Money Needed to Defray Expenses of
Encampment Everybody Ex
pected to Buy.
BULLETS KILL SEFFERS;
BENTLEY IS ACCUSED
Husband Is Held for the
Jury at Coroner's
Joseph Uentlfy. 40. whs held for the
grand jury osterdny chained with shoot
ing Henry Setters, ih. who died In Casual
ty Hospital earlv in the morning after
having been fchut lliu times Tuesday.
Seders, a photographers assistant in the
Navy Yard, hail boarded with Bentley's
ife and H-ie.u--oId son for four years.
Rentlcjr had lied away from the home
for more than a year, police tay.
At the coronet's Inquest, testimony was
gien by policemen who arrested Bentley.
K If. Lambert, of the Ninth police pre
cinct, said he wa l"irt ards from the
scene of the shootlnp when he heard the
fatal shuts. He testified he used his club
to break Ilentlej's hold upon the djin:
Edward M Talrall. 11V, Kichth street
northwest, haid he wits near the men
when the shot were hud.
Testimon was ien bv John Nickcns.
employed by Callaudet ColloKe. th-it he
raw the mtn grapple and witnessed the
AMERICANS URGED TO
FLEE NORTHERN MEXICO
U. S. Bases Warning on Belief that
Villa Is Unable to Halt
MAIL ORDERS FOLLOW
Topham's. Inc., First Washington
Firm to Announce Results of Re
tail Merchants' Tour.
Enthusiasm of tlio- who took part in
the automobile boosting trip of t.i.- He
tall Merchants' .Association was hish
Tht fact th it bis deliver ars made
the trip over the mountains without a
brcukdown 01 d la eied ns an elil
nenev lest It was the purpose of the
trade liootftinK lomnuttee to xie auto
dealers oppottunit to show what their
ehlcles would ilo mid. i all conditions.
It was statt d esterday tliat neer be
fore has so much ad rtUing be n dis
tributed or a Kiun mileage was
tlnne hy th boosti t s The infoinmtion
was Ren that icsultx alread have bten
secured Washington Topham, of the
hrm of TophmrV Inc . reeied three
mail oiders tstida morning from
Mar; land tenltory Mr Tophom as
cribed this business to the Arm's arti-ment of tioops was sent there today to
in Northern Mexico, par
the states of Sonora and
Chihuahua, will be urged by the admin
istration to remoe at once to the United
States. This action was decided on at
the State Department yesterday.
The Pate Department has reached the
conclusion that Villa and his subor
dinates are not in a position to prevent
depred itions by lawless hands Infest
ing many districts in Northern Mexico,
and thit it would be unwise, therefore,
for Americans to remain longer in those
It is the intention of the State Depart
ment to withdraw consular officers from
the northern districts Just as soon as
j they hive been cleared of Americans.
The State Department also Issued yes-
iterday a warning to Americans not to
eros the lmrner into Mexico at. this
Officials explained that this action had
, no bearing on the administration s
jfouise toward the general problem of
Mexico and Is not Intended as any re
i tlci tion against Villa.
i The t'jrranzistas here were Jubilant
Inst night, celebrating the Mexican inde
pendence day with a dinner at the em
bassy building, which thev occupy as
agency headquarters. At the hour of 11,
the hour for ringing the liberty bells In
Mexico City. E Arredondo. the Carranza
agent, proposed toasts to the revolution
The Villa agent, Enrique C. Llorente,
Inst night sent a communication to
the state Department making Inquiry
as to the purpose of this government
in warning Americans to quit North
ern Mexico A protest was made by
Mr Llorente against statements at
tributed to government officials that
depredations and lawlessness in Villa
territorv Impelled them to warn Amer
icans to get out of Northern Mexico
as oon as posslhle. In view of these
statements, wrote Mr. Llorente, the
romenfion government of Mexico,
"cannot refrain from vigorous pro
test against such Imputations."
I.nedo. Tex . Sept. IS. rifty shots
were tired Into the town of Simon, near
here during the night by Mexicans from
a ross the border. The citizens of that
plice were so frightened that a detach-
From early this morning until late
tonight hundred of fair members of
patriotic organizations will station them
selves In busy streets throughout the city
and sell silk flags to raise money to
finance the G. A. R. encampment, Sep
tember 77 to October 3.
Ever body from President Wilson
down to the smallest newsboy la ex
pected to purchase a nan and help fill
the coffers of the committee which alms
to make the coming encampment one to
be long remembered by the veterans,
their friends, and all 'Washington. Thou
sands of flags hac been obtained for
the sale. The women and girls who sell
will have headquarters at HOT F street
Besides selling small flars for laDeli.
the women will have for sale several
Hundred large flags for automobile dec
oration. No set price will be asked, but
eacn Duyer is expected to contribute at
least 10 cents.
Gov. Whitman, of New York, who has
alwajs taken a deep interest In the af
fairs of the G. A. R.. is exnecteri in
be present at the encampment. Invita
tions hae been sent to all governors of
States to attend.
Col. H. I Zinn. post No. 415. Grand
Army of the Republic, Mechanicsburg.
Pa., will attend In a body and has ar
ranged to pay railroad transportation of
all members in good standing who go
with the post and participate with It In
Members of Post No. 201, Carlisle, Pa.,
and Post No. 371, Ncwillle, Pa., will have
headquarters at the New Oxford Hotel.
Fifteenth street and Pennsylvania.
The forty-third encampment of the na
tional association of Union Ex-Prisoners
of War will be held In Washington Sep
tember Z! to Sft Headquarters will be in
room 33. Camp Matthew G. Emery.
The Department of Kentucky, Women's
Relief Corps, will hae headquarters at
the Hotel Bellevue. The Department of
Kentucky. G. A. R.. will be located at
the New Oxford Hotel.
HISTORIC CASTLE SHELLED.
Artillery Damages Place Where
Dante Wrote Divine Comedy.
Rome. Sept. IE. Aspmyxiatlnc gases
and Inflammable liquids are being
used by the Austrian In the Plezzo
Valley (Flltscher Klause), against the
Official dispatches from the front to
day stated that the Austrians are
uslne every means within their power
to beat back the Italian attacks
against the Austrian works in the
A severe artillery dual is raging
around Tolmino (Tolmeln), fifteen
miles southeast of Plezzo. The his
toric old castle at Tolmino In which
Dante, the Italian poet, wrote some of
the cantos of his Divine Comedy, has
been demaged by shells.
RULES FOR POLICE
Alexandria Commissioners Decide to
Examine Regulations Before Dis
tribution Among Force.
GERMANS FIND RUSS
Czar's Men May Not Defeat Plans of
Enemies, Though They Make
Gains More Difficult.
ARREST OF MORGAN AS j
BRITISH AGENT URGED
The Fatherland Assert Financier
Violated Law in Taking Mu
Uy in the tradi boosting trip
There was mm h iictivity at the Re
tail Merchants' Association jestcnlaj.
Sccretarj Charles J Columbus Ixgan to
arrange derails for the opening of the
fall bulng iM'iison. Septembei :!7 to Oc
tober Columbus has rcccncil assur
ances from f-0 per cent of the business
houses of Washington that they will co
operate M. A Lease, chairman of the fall open
ing committee, received a letter from
William F Glide, chairman of the citi
zens' committee for the G. A. R. en
campment, announcing that the fall buy
ing i eremonies will be made a part of
the official G A. R program of Septem
ber Zi Chairman l.eese has called a
msetlng of his committee, consisting of
George S De Neale Mdne West. Julius
A. Duehrlng, and Joseph Berberich, for
Saturday at noon. This will be a lunch
ton meeting at the Raleigh Hotel.
Three Mexicans arrested In connec
tion with Mondi's battle near San
rtenito were shot and killed last night
while en route to Harlingen, Tex.
Brownsville. Tex., Sept. 15. Five Mex
icans were killed on the border last
night and this morning by Texas
rangers. Two of the Mexicans, who were
dressed in the khaki uniforms of soldiers,
were shot to death last night when they
were discovered splng on the move
ments of the United States troops. The
other three were killed near Los Indlos,
where a battle was fought earlier in
A new fertilizer has been produced by
a Swedish scientist by treating feldspar
or another mineral base of potassium
with a suitable amount of carbon and
Iron In an electric furnace.
Tackle Catarrh Now
Be Free All Winter
Aitfi Cihb, Still PieiDMoia, Keep Yew lest
Clear aid Your Threat Fret.
lAlJl9flEfsssPsHvsl5 HP3"Ssr 4BVVsfllHBLiwiklfllkikVW
Don't Walt Tin Tooto AD Bunged Up. Cm S. S. S. Now.
If yon will go Into any first class store
and get a bottle of 8. 8. S. you are on
the war to getting rid of Catarrh. But
don't 1st anyone work off that old trick
f something "Just as good."
B. I. 8. to Ukan Into the blood just a
naturally aa the most nourishing food. It
ynads lta Influence over very organ In
lb boty, comae through all the Telna and
arteries, enables all mucous surfaces to
exchange laBammetary "adds and ether
Irritating substances for arterial elements
that Ceotsettr cleanse the system and
tkM suit am end to all catarrhal pollution.
& aV B. deans out the stomach of mucous
enables only pure, blood-
to enter the intestines.
wMk these food elements ito
' the emulation, and In toss than an
beer it at week throughout the body la
the presses of Bttitacstlou.
Tne antael components of 8. 8. 8.
just u esMWiflU t KM'
balanced health as the nutrltrre proper
ties of the grains, meats, sugars, and rats
of foods. Any ocal IrriUttn Influence
In the blood Is rejected by the tissue cells
and eliminated by reason of the stimula
ting Influence of 8. & S.
You will soon realise Its wonderful In
fluence by the absence of headache, a de
cided clearing of the air passages, a
steadily ImproYod nasal condition, and
sense of bodily relief that proves how
completely catarrh cften Infests the en
Tou will find a 8. B. on sale at an draft?
stores. It Is a remarkable remedy for
any and all blood affections, 'such aa
ecsema, rash, lupus, tetter, psoriasis,'
bolls, and all other diseased conditions of
the blood. For sneclsl adviee as any
ttood disease write to The Swift Bpeelae
w. zvz Bwitt sag Atlanta, oe.
So not trine with substitutes, unite
tlons or any of the horse of "Just aa
food." CMWtertelta S. 8. a,. - f
Alexandria, Va.. Sept. 15 Rules and
regulations for goernment of the po
lice force will be examined by the board
of police commissioners at Its next meet
ing before having the rules published
and distributed among members of the
force. This was decided tonight by the
board of police commissioners at its
Commissioner Knight suggested the
book of rules be printed, the present
supply being exhausted. It was decided
to defer the work until the commis
sioners go over the rules. The monthly
report of Chief Goods showed that there
were 143 prisoners arrested since his last
report. John T. Sweeney, who was
elected a member of the board from the
Fourth ward by council last night, qual
ified as such tonight and .took part In
the meeting. " f
Seminole Tribe, Xo. 35, Improved Or
der of Red Men, is arranging to cele
brate its seventh anniversary the night
of September 23 at Odd Fellows' Hall.
A large gathering of members of the
order from Washington and other points
will be here to take part. Accompanied
by the American Indian Guard Band,
members of the two tribes will meet the
visitors at the head of King street and
escort them to Odd Fellows' Hall. The
committee in charge is composed of R.
C. Sullivan. R. J. Aers. D. W. Stanton.
F. C Glasgow. C. C. Botcheller, Harry
Schwab, and T. U. Rowley.
Members of the Alexandria Automobile
Club tonight attended a smoker given by
C O. Lamond at his home, in Wash
Lieut. Col. Joe Lane Stern, assistant
Inspector general of Virginia militia, will
make the annual State inspection of
Company G. First Virginia Regiment,
better known as the Alexandria Light
Infantry, at Armory Hall Thursday
A celebration in observance of its
twenty -fifth anniversary will be given
Thursday night at Odd Fellows' Hall by
Alexandria Council, No. 5, Order of Fra
ternal Americans. There will be a mu
sical and literary program. Talent from
Washington and this city will take part,
and there will be several addresses.
An unoccupied stable In the rear of a
house on Peyton, between Oronco and
Princess streets, was partly destroyed
by fire tonight. The blaze is thought to
have been started by tramps. The prop
erty belonged to Graham & Ogdcn.
Funeral services for Miss Cora Mc
Donald, daughter of Bayllss Mc
Donald, who died last night at her
home. Del Ray, Alexandria County,
will be held at 1 o'clock Thursday
afternoon at her home and will be
conducted by Rev. G. H. Payne, pas
tor of Del Ray Baptist Church.
Thomas M. SUIex's funeral will be
held at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon
from his home. 111 Southwest street.
Rev. Dr. W. F. Watson, pastor of the
First Baptist Church, will officiate.
By FREDRICK RENN'ETT.
Petrograd, Sept. 15. The German army.
of the eastern front Is daily growing
more weary, while the Russians, after
fighting magnificently under the disad
vantage of Insufficient ammunition, are
daily finding themselves more nearly on
equal fighting terms. Before Vilna and
Rovno the Germans are at one point
only seventeen inlleu west of the rail
way, which is clearly" their immedla'
objective: but between these places the
average distance of the German forces
fromthe line of their desire is thirty
At the present moment the Russians
are holding up the German campaign
and destroying the time sheet whereon
the German slavishly depends. It Is
hard to beliee the Germans will not
eventually reach the Dvinsk-Vilna-Lida-Rono
Railroad, because they are will
ing to go to any length in an expendi
ture of men.
The direct attacks toward Dvinsk have
already been very costly. The Germans
are now intrenching west of Vilna, and
are apparently expecting considerable
delay, because It is reported that three
lines of elaborate trenches have been
In the extreme south two attempts to
outflank the Russians in Gallcla failed.
Then the Russians, securing the initia
tive, advanced and made large captures
of men and guns, destro)lng for the
present the Teuton's hope of threatening
or making an easy advance toward Kieff.
The Russians aro still advancing west
of the River Screth, where their posi
tions are admirable.
M' 11100 GRANTS SPACE
FOR "HUMAN FLAB"
Reproduction of Old Glory by Girls
Will Be Staged on Treasury
New York, Sept. 15. The next num
ber of the Fatherland will contain
an article suggesting the arrest of
J. Pierpont Morgan on the ground
that he has violated a Federal statute
In accepting a commission from the
British government. Under the head
ing. "Will Morgan be arrested." the
Fatherland after citing the cases of
Dr. Dumba and Dr. Dernburg, says
"Under section 5,281 of the Federal
statutes It is a serious offense to
'accent a foreign commission.' Now
Mr. Archibald accepted a foreign com
mission, it seems, in undertaking to
deliver a letter from Dr. Dumba to
the foreign office in Vienna,
"According to a London cable he
was ignorant of the contents of the
letter; but that was not taken Into
consideration. He Is already con
demned. Now what Is the law under
which he is condemned? Attend!
" 'Every citizen of the United States,
who within the territory or Jurisdic
tion thereof, accepts and exercises a
commission to serve a foreign prince,
state, colony or people. In war by land
or by sea, against any prince, state,
colony, district or people with whom
the United States are. at peace, shall
be deemed guilty of a high misde
meanor and shall be fined not more
than $?.000 and Imprisoned not more
than three years."
"This law completely fits the case
of J. I'. Morgan. If Archibald is
guilty of having accepted a foreign
commission for the performance of an
act against a prince, state, etc., with
whom the United States are at peace.
Mr. Morgan Is even more guilty. He
has accepted and is exercising a com
mission us munition agent, for the
British government. His appointment
was publicly announced In Parliament."
SEVENTH STREET FETE
POSTPONED ONE WEEK
Merchants Fear Delay in Paving of
Thoroughfare Carnival Will Be
Held October 4.
Permission to erect a giant stand
on the Treasury grounds, facing
Pennsylvania avenue, to seat the "hu
man flag" to be seen on the day of
the Grand Army parade was procured
yesterday by the citizens committee
from Secretary McAdoo. The one pro
vision he made was that no one shall
derive financial benefit from the stand.
The citizens.' committee also has re
ceived the consent of the Board of
Education to allow a holiday in pub
lic schools on the day of the parade.
Girls may enter their names with the
committee for membership in the
The plan is to use 1.000 girls and
joung women dressed In red, white
and blue. Five hundred will lit. in
white and the remainder In the cthr
colors. Dotted among those wearing
blue will be forty-eight joung women
gowned In white.
As the committee has but a short
time to prepare for this feature of
the day, it wishes to get members en
rolled at once. The only cost o pa
rents will be a few cents each for tin
bunting to be worn by the girls.
ESPERANTO'S INVENTOR SAFE.
Held for Hail Frauds.
Syracuse, N. Y.. Sept 15. Frank C.
Marrin, Brooklyn lawyer released from
Auburn after serving seven years of a
fifteen-year term for forgery will be re
manded Friday morning by Justice Ross
to the Federal authorities to answer a
charge of fraudulent use of the mails In
Philadelphia. Marrln'i appeal to the
State courts failed today to keep him
within this State until the balance of
his sentence expired.
State Department Denies Report nf
Unulshment of .nmenhof.
The Esperantlsts of Washington
have learned that Dr. I L. Zamenhof,
the Inventor of Esperanto, is well
and resldeB with his family at 9
Dzika Strato, WarBaw, Poland.
This information was furnished in
a letter from the State Department to
N. S. Guimont, president of the Kt.
lumbia Esperanta Unuigo, w ho had
requested the department to seek In
formation concerning Dr. Zamenhors
It had beon reported that the doctor
had been banished from his home at
The date for the upper Seventh street
carnival and industrial parade, origi
nally set for September 27. was post
poned a week at a meeting of the Mid
City Citizen's Association at 1009
Seventh street last night. The carni
val will be held October 4.
The change of date was made neces
sary because it is not expected that
the paving, the completion of which
Is to be celebrated with the carnival,
will be finished before October.
Joseph Berberich was named mar
shal of the parade, which will be one
of the features of the celebration. He
will be assisted by John Shugrue as
Five hundred school children attired
In white will carry American flags and
march with the Mid-City Citizen's As
sociation and other local fraternal, so
cial, and club organizations. Three
bands will be In line and there will be
plenty of music from 7:30 o'clock,
when the carnival starts, until 10:30,
when It will be over.
Starting from Seventh street and New
York avenue, the parade will move
north in the east side of seventh
street to T street, east in T street tp
Florida avenue. In Tlorida avenue to
Seventh street, in the west side of
Seventh street to Market Space. In
Ninth street to K. and in to Seventh.
At this point the clic and carnival
sections will fall in behind the Indus
trial section and the whole parade will
proceed In Seventh street to Florida
avenue, where it will disband.
Changes in Personnel.
The Department of Commerce jester
day announced the following changes in
Bureau of Standards, Thomas F. Bo
mar probatlonaily appointed laboratory
apprentice, S1S0, and Leroy E. Heist tem
porarily appointed laboratory helper at
Lighthouse Service Charles C. Mc
Lauchlln. second assistant keeper. Bos
ton Light Station. Mass , resigned: David
J. Flynn, reinstated as third assistant
keeper. Point Conception Light Station,
Cal.; probationary appointments given
John Carr as mate of Light Vessel No. 44,
and William Littledeld as second assist
ant keeper of Stratford Shoal Light Sta
tion, N. Y.. and William Hoak temporar
ily appointed clerk at iXO at Detroit,
BLAMES GERMAN TREACHERY.
British Publication Dltcnura Ciniei
of natulan Retrrnt.
London. Sept 15. The Evening News
prints an extract from the Great War
to the effect that the Russian retreat
was the result of German treachery.
Ochta, which was the only munitions
factory In the whole of Russia, was
blown to pieces by a series of tremen
dous explosions. This, it is charged,
was the work of German secret agents.
The loss of Ochta crippled Russia,
checked the striking power of France,
and defeated the intentions of Lord
Kitchener and Sir John French.
TJ-Boat Sinks Norwegian Ship.
Copenhagen, Sept 15. The Norwoglan
schooner Norte, bound from Christian!
to England with lumber, has been sunk
In the North Sea off The Naze, Norway,
by a German submarine. Her crew of
eight was landed today by a Swedish
Terrific Artillery Battling Drives
1 0,000 French Soldiers to Madness
Paris, Sept 15. Insanity caused by the furious bombardments of the
big guns has become ono of the most appalling features of the great war.
This trim harvest of modern war has just been brought sharply to the
public mind by the establishment of great camps In Southern and Western
France for the care of the thousand of soldiers who have been driven to
lunacy by the continuous thunder of artillery and the nerve-racking ex
plosions of millions of shells.
Since the mighty artillery duel began north of Arras Ave month ago.
It la estimated that 10,000 men have been driven Insane, either temporarily
or hopelessly, by the terrific cannonades. Since then, wnen the dueling
with big ium ha spread to all aectlona of the gigantic battle front, the
number baa been Increased. (
Officer of the medical corps declare that the experience of passing
through the camps for the Insene Is more harrowing- than a Visit to the
hospltale where the, wounded are lying. Practically all the lunatics are
unwounded. but many of them. In addition to being Insane, are deaf and
dumb, their hearing and speech being shattered by the roar of the cannon
and the burst ot sheila. t
Weds Three Days After Divorce.
Philadelphia. Sept. 15. Just three
days after she had been granted a
divorce from her first husband, Jack
son Palmer, an attorney of Lowell,
Mass., Mrs. Mary Palmer, 30 years
old, daughter of Mrs. H. P. Perkins,
of Lansdale, Pa., and formerly of
West Newton, Mass., was married to
Dr. Henry B. Smith, of the University
of Pennsylvania faculty.
A Baby's Birthday.
Baby's coming is anticipated with
great joy, and it is of the utmost im
portance that great care is taken to
make this important event a happy
Mother's Friend, applied external
ly and to be had of all druggists, is
of the greatest value for it robs child
birth of its agonies and dangers,
makes the mother comfortable and
helps make baby strong, healthy and
vigorous. It is effective and depend
able and has been used successfully
for many years. Definite instructions
are furnished with each bottle.
HOUND $12.00 TR,P
September 24, Oeteber 8.
SPECIAL TRAIN LEAVES
WanhlBttcn (dI SUlloo)......:TJ0. m.
l-ukc Cut. Dlniss Car. Dj Coactwt
via Picturesque Snsenehanna
Ticket! food for FIFTEEN DAYS. Stop
otrr it Buffilo. Hrrurarf and Baltimore
Mtuinlot. Illuitiatrt Booklet of Ticket
'Pennsylvania R. R.
. WW m
Such a Sale at the Beginning of the
Season is Remarkable
If you knew how urgent it is that I dispose of this Perkins stock you'd see why I am aban
doning all consideration of cost or character. It simply has got to get out. I can't wait for the
weather so I have made the reductions so attractive that you'll forget the heat in the wonder
ful opportunity to provide what'll be needed for the fall and winter.
W. C. Alexander, Trustee.
Medium and Heay Weight
Suits and Overcoats
Models exclusively Perkins; patterns confined to this Shop and tailoring excellence that is incom
parable. Suits and Overcoats Suits and Overcoats
That Sold dj -I A 7C That Sold dJ1Q7C
up to $25 . . P A4. O up to $40 m m J 1 V. i D
$20 and $25 Scotch
Balmacaans . . . ,
l ft $5 to $20 Raincoats, T D .
P U the Waterproof Kind, V2 rrice
Don't miss this item. These Shirts are the
finest values of silk, and in superb patterns.
$5 to $12 Grades . . . ll Price
Men's Full-size Handkerchiefs with assorted
15c Grade 3 f (MT 25c
25c Grade 2 f OF 25c
Splendid assortment of patterns and of the
Perkins special make.
$1.50 and $2.00 Grades .... 85 C
$2.50 and $3.00 Grades . . $1.35
The best of the high-grade makes in true cut;
assorted colorings and all sizes.
$2.50, $3 and $3.50 Grades
So soon a need now for street and full-dress
wear. The leading makes in cape, suede, mocha.
All $2 and $3
Henry Heath's, Crofut & Knapp's De Luxe
Hats and the Perkins special brands good
shapes; proportions, and practically all sizes.
All $3 Hats $1.95
The Best Opportunity You'll Ever Have
to Buy Fine Underwear.
American Hosiery Co., Cartwright & Warner, Conradi & Friedman, Carter's you know them all
Wool, Silk and Wool, Cotton-ribbed Shirts and Drawers, and Union Suits.
Cartwright & Warner's Wool
Shirts and Drawers.
$2.50 and $3.00
Conradi & Friedman's Wool
Shirts and Drawers.
Carter's Wool Union Suits.
$2.50 and $3.50
American Knitting Mills' Cot
American Hosiery Co.'s Silk
and Wool $5.00 d0 JJ
American Hosiery Co.'s
Ribbed Shirts and Drawers.
$2.50 and $3.50
$1.50 and $2
25c English Linen Collars an" Ityfls 6 for 60c
F at Fourteenth
"For the apparel oft proclaims the man." We are a prosperous
nation let's proclaim the fact.
The savings bank is the index of the prosperity of the working
man. Savings deposits are $154,000,000 larger than a year ago ?t
The United States is now the world's leader in exports. Great
Britain for the first time falls into second place in race.
The greatest gold reserve that was ever accumulated at any time
in any country is now in the banks of the United States and it is rapidly
Now is the time to live up to this prosperity.
Fall clothes are ready. Summer clothes are passe.
Washington merchants have searched the world over for new
things to wear and they have their stores dressed up to help you.
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