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Evening star. (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 22, 1904, Image 4

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FRIDAY July 22, 1904.
THE KTXimro STAX has a regular and
permanent Family Circulation much
more than the combined circulation of
the other Washington dallies. As a
News and Advertising Medium It ha*
no competitor.
C7Ia order to avoid delays on account of
personal absence, letters to THE STAX
should not be addressed to any individual
connected with the office, bat simply to
THE STAR, or to the Editorial or Busl
ness Departments, according to tenor or
Mr. Bryan's Platform.
Mr. Bryan's latest declaration of prin
ciples need surprise nobody. He has al
ways been more populist than democrat.
There lias not been a day in the past
twelve years when he could not have ac
cepted a straight-out populist nomination
for President. His vote for Weaver in 181*2.
though cast, as tie claims, by the advice of
the national democratic leaders, was easy
for him. He is simply Improving an op
portunity to free his mind on subjects
which for some time have been dear to
him. And we understand now why men
like Watson and Allen and Jerry Simpson
have trusted him so implicitly and support
ed him so cordially. As they could see. he
was their leader.
" All of this entered into the campaigns of
lMMi and 1000. Those who opposed Mr.
Bryan in his contests for the presidency
took accurate account of what his success
at the polls would mean. Silver was in
the forefront, but stalking close behind
were public ownership of railroads and
telegraphs, an income tax. a reorganization
of the federal Judiciary, and all the rest
of the populist propaganda. Mr. Bryan In
the White House would be a powerful
agent for pushing along a revolution in na
tional afTairs. Hence the readiness and
openness with which life-long democrats
parted company with him. and gave their
support to the republicans. They were
voting not only against the debasement of
the currency, but against the inauguration
of state socialism.
It is not easy to follow Mr. Bryan in his
reasons for supporting Judge Parker if he
really desires him to win. The influences
that would surround Judge Parker rn the
White House would be as much opposed to
Mr. Bryan's state socialism as against dis
turbing the gold standard. That is to say.
the influences that suggested the sending of
the gold telegram to the St. Louis conven
tion would war with all vigor against pub
lic- control of railroads and telegraph lines
and :ui income tax.. Why, then, should Mr.
Bryan lie counseling his friends east or
west to help put in power a man who would
use power to obstruct the very ends to
which Mr. Bryan has freshly committed
himself? Why strengthen the fortress
against which Mr. Bryan announces a pur
pose immediately to move?
If the peerless leader's support of the St.
Louis ticket is not "loaded" it at least sug
gests such a thing: and a support that re
quires a minute explanation and an expla
nation that doesn't explain, are not very
desirable articles in a stirring campaign.
Francis M. Coclcrell.
In Instructing for Mr Cockrell yesterday
for another term In the Senate, the Missouri
democrats t?^ok action 'iilite as praise
worthy as in nominating Mr. Folk for gov
ernor. A democr atic majority in the legis
lature is altogether probable, and so. if lie
lives. Mr. Cockrell will receive his sixth
consecutive commission as senator from
that state. The honor Is great, but it has
been well deserved. The recipient is sev
enty years old. but is not an old man in
either appearance or action, and his serv- i
ices are as valuable'to hi* constituents and
to his party as they have at any time I
been. He holds a prominent place in the
Senate, and h's Influence there is as great
as that of any member of his party tn
that body.
Mr. Cockrell's service as senator goes
back to the time when tlie democracy first
began to show recovery from the disasters
of the war. He succeeded Carl Schurz. an
independent republican, and took his seat
March 1, lS7r>. The year before his party
had elected a majority in the House of
Representatives, and wis now preparing
for the presidential contest of the year to
follow. In that contest it polled a heavy
"ote. and although losing the race it re
tired In-goou comnilon. and was now reeog
n zed as a party of vigorous opposition. The
new senator from Missouri soon impress, d
himself on the country as a man of force,
and lias since steadily grown in the public
respect. His qualities are substantial rather
than showy, and are very valuable in the
arena where they have so long been em
The mention of Mr. Cockrell's name in
connection with the St. Louis nomination
for President w is only a personal compli
ment, but it w;cs generally conceded that
he was of presidential size, and we may
Well believe that except that lie was out of
line geographically and had been promi
nent in the confederacy he would have
tlgurad seriously rn the contest. Such a
man living in Indiana. Illinois, or New
York would h.rve had a very strong claim
on the attention of his party in connection
with Its highest prize. But. as it is. to be
assured practically of a life tenure In the
Senate-for that is the meaning of his sixth
nomination the seventh and eighth will fol
low in season- is in honor which probably
fully satisfies Mr. Cockrell's ambition.
The portraits of the democratic presiden
tial candidate have become so numerous
that it is feared the photographers hive
been trespassing on time which might liave
been applied to the letter of acceptance.
Southern Appointments.
The New York Sun. In reviewing an arti
cle by an Knglish visitor on the political
situation ui this country, says:
"Our KnglUh visitor also learned during
his sojourn in this country another ind s
putabl - fact -namely, that one of McKin
ley's great -a achievements was his loosen
ing of the bonds that had ti-d tie southern
states In whir hail b-en accounted an In
dissoluble ali ance to the democratic party.
In what v\ is once slave territory. McKin
ley carried l>-law ire, Maryland. We-t Vir
ginia and Kentucky, be.-, d s lowering the
democratic m iJorit\ to 1 ? than In
each of southern st ites On the
other hand Mr K.ios'velt. as 'Anglo-Amer
ican nas been correctly told, his, by some
acts of a I aiost gratuitous clumsiness, re
store ! that al lain e to Its old rigidity, and
in doing so lias arousal a bitterness of
racial pis-ion in the south unequaled since
the li .rrors of the reconstruction period.
"Noi -thill we nu iirr-l w.th the comment
that the mischief has been caused not
more bv tin- thing done than by the Irri
tating w?y of doing it It is true that Mc
Kinley appointed more negroes to office
than his Mr. Roosevelt. But. even in such
appointments, the former evinced personal
and political tact."
As a matter of fact the democratic na
tional convention.of l*r.HS. and not Mr. Mc
Klnley. "loosened the bonds that had tied
the southern states In what had been ac
counted an Indissoluble alii tnce to the
democratic party." It w s the free s:lvor.
free riot deliverance of that year that gave
Kentu ky, Maryland. West Virginia and
Delaware to the republicans, and that cat
down the democratic vote tn the c ties ot
other southern states. Business and pro
fessional men who had always 8.ttlliated
with the democracy refused by the thou
sands to support their party's candidates
on such a platform. AnJ it m.y be said
with entire safety that had the St. Louis
convention reaffirmed the money plank ot
the Kansas* City platform the same rote
that gave the four states named to the
republicans In 1SK5 would easily have
turned the scale in republican favor next
November. Even as matters stand, with
Judge Parker declaring for the gold
standard, enough gold democrats, noting
Mr. Bryan's power at St. Louis, are an
nouncing for Roosevelt to give the repub
licans In Maryland. West Virginia and
Delaware hopes of success.
A number of Mr. McKinley's southern
appointments were Indefensible, and sev
eral were so bad they would have ruined
a man less firmly grounded In the respect
of the country. They were denounced by
the southern press and people in the se
verest terms. Neither personal rlt>r polit
ical tact, although Mr. McKinley was a
master of tact, played the slightest part in
the premises. The President was paying
campaign debts contracted by others, and
however repulsive they may have been to
him he made no sign at the time, and no
apologies when the storms broke.
Mr. Roosevelt's southern appointments
have, in the main, been good, and many of
them represent the advice of southern dem
ocrats with whom the President had con
sulted. They are, as a whole, greatly su
perior to those of his predecessor.
Bad Faith in Chicago.
Tlie sudden resumption of the beef strike
f.o quickly after Its settlement, with ^ery
prospect of continued peace comes as a
shock to the public, not wholly, however,
on the score of the possibility of continued
high prices for meat. This showing of bad
faith shakes the people's confidence in the
honest purpose of the strikers to return
to work. As the case is reported today
from Chicago the worklngmen have as
sumed the full responsibility of precipitat
ing the troubles anew, although they assert
that the resumption of the strike is due to
the violation by the packers of the agree
ment entered Into day before yesterday.
That agreement contained the following
"The packing companies signing this
agreement to retain all employes now at
work who wish to remain, and will re
employ all employes now out as fast as
possible without discrimination, employes
to return to work at the wages received
when going on strike, pending the decision
of the arbitrators. Any former employe
not re-employed within forty-live days from
the date work is resumed to have the
privilege of submitting his or her case to
arbitration on question of discrimination,
decision of arbitrators to govern."
When the men reported this morning
they were confronted by a notice to the
effect that the companies could not re
employ more than half of the old force.
The non-union men who had been engaged
during the strike were taken in. and the
union men indignantly refused to go to
work unless all were taken. That would
mean the dismissal of every non-union man
in the establishments. The strikers deliv
ered an ultimatum couched in these terms,
and soon afterward the strike was declared
once more on the ground that the packers
had violated the agreement.
The impartial public, in the face of these
facts, is likely to lose confidence In the
cause of unionism. The packers agreed to
re-employ all the old men for whom they
could find places, and the strikers on tiieir
part agreed that the packers should for
the present retain their non-union employes.
The very provision of a time limit of forty
five days indicated the expectation that
some of the union men would he forced to
wait awhile for employment. And in
the very face of that bargain the workers
insist upon the dismissal of every non
unionist at once and the re-engagement of
the entire striking force. There would
seem to l>e absolutely no ground whatever
for the renewed strike save in the ruthless
selfishness and bad faith of the men.
Mr. Folk's nomination for governor, Iods
forecast, is highly creditable to the demo
crats of Missouri, and the platform upon
which he stands, in its bearings upon local
conditions, is a brave deliverance.
The candidate is a young man of genuine
force, and. not unlikely, will come in time
to national station and influence. It must
be said, however, that the placing of such a
man as S. B. Cook is described as being on
the same ticket for the important office of
secretary of state looks a little like double
dealing. If we may believe public gossip
and even open charges, Mr. Cook is not of
the Folk type by any means, and his ap
pearance as a candidate will lend a sharp
point to th? republican campaign.
Judge Parker and ex-Senator Davis are
said to be highly pleased with each other
after their first meeting at Esopus. So
long as Bryan, Hill. Gorman. Cleveland
and other prominent democrats manage to
be temporarily reconciled, there is no ex
cuse for the two principals In the cam
paign to start a quarrel.
President Roosevelt's opinion as to the
fitness of Mr. Root for the governorship of
New York ought to be worth something.
He has had experience with both the man
and the office.
Mr Bill Devery came out with enthusiasm
in behalf of the striking teamsters in New
York. But he has not been very eff -ctive as
a mascot for some years.
By the time he has considered all the
questions of safety that arise, the excur
sionist is liable to find some of his holiday
enthusiasm d:ssipated.
Mr. Cleveland eulogizes Judge Parker
with perslstfnt enthusiasm, and Mr. Bryan
has placed himself In a position where he
cannot talk hark.
Mrs. Maybrick's enjoyment of her free
dom ought not to be marred by any efforts
to drag tier into the turmoil of publicity.
The real epicures of mosquitodom are
now taking up their residences near Oyster
Bay or Esopus.
Waterboy raced as if he understood the
threat to retire him from the turf unless he
The Punishment ot Wife-Beaters.
A man was found guilty the other day
In the local Police Court of maltreating his
wife and was sentenced to pay a fine of
$?>."> or spend three months in jail. The
presiding judge remarked in disposing of
the case that "If every wlfe-beater was
horse-whipped good and hard there would
be more happy hoir.es." There is an eco
nomic side to this question apart from the
matter of punishment or morals or domes
tic happiness. This man is. perhaps, the
main reliance of the household. It may be
that his wife supports him. which is fre
quently the case in his social range. But
giving him the benefit of the doubt, his
payment of or. falling that, his sojourn
of three months in jail must have a satl
effect upon the finances of that home. It
may mean domestic bankruptcy. It cer
tainly means harder labor for the wife for
a time, unless sne is the wage-earner and
her husband elects to take his punishment
In Jail. If he chooses to pay the fine and
she is the money-getter of the family she
will probably furnish the funds. That Is
a by no means uncommon spectacle in this
Had that wlfe-beater been taken to. the
jail or workhouse and trussed to a post and
whipped "good and hard," as Judge Klm
liall said, he would have received Just dues
i and without passing the punishment down
the line to his wife and children. It is true,
he might try to "take it out" on her later,
but she would, at least, have her chance
to enter a second complaint, with the pros
pect of his receiving u harder punishment,
lie would run his own risk. These Police
Court tines often seriously disarrange the
finances of the humbler homes In the Dis
trict. There are certain offensfs that seem
especially to call for corporeal punishment.
Cruelty to humans and to animals, ma
licious mischief, persistent drunkenness and
the like might properly be visited with such
reprisals by the community that the of
fenders are less likely to repeat their per
formances. It is certainly hard on the
wife of a brute like the fellow Just in court
to have to endure both his blows and the
lass of either his wages for three months
or the amount of his fine.
Mr. Wm. K. Vanderbilt is expending
large sums of money In the purchase of
property near his New York house In order
to keep hotels from being built too near
him. But business Is hard to stop, and the
best he can hope for is a little oasis of ex
clusiveness in a desert of traffic.
Some of the copper magnates whom
Thomas Lawson Is attacking are doubtless
feeling sorry that Sir Thomas Lipton has
not come forward with any yachting prop
ositions to divert his attention.
Perhaps Russia's pride would be less in
jured if some bigger nation than Japan
were to step in and administer the defeat
which appears to threaten.
True Admiration.
"Hasn't Mr. Doray a beautiful voice?"
said Maud.
"Yes," answered Mamie. "It must be
lovely to sit next to him at a base ball
"You say he whs a famous mountain
"Yes. That's why lie liked to be in New
York and watch them dig the subway."
The moon shines blandly through the
It gives the soul a joyous thrill
To think of getting all that light
With no one sending in a bill.
Proficient Charles.
"Does your husband take as much inter
est In horse racing as he used to?"
"Yes." answered young Mrs. Torkins.
"Charley can always tell the day before
a race which horse ought to win and the
day after why he didn't."
A Biased View.
"Do you now appreciate the beauties of
"Yes," answered the barbarian. "Civil
ization is a great institution. Hut as in
the case of other large enterprises, it's
usually best to be one of the promoters
and get in 011 the ground floor."
Misplaced Energy.
There's lots o' slights that we've got to
An' lots of injustice, too.
Hut quarrels, they takes a heap o' care
Before you have seen 'em through.
An' there's honest work if you'll look
At home and in every clime.
It's a great temptation to tight things out.
But, fellers, we ain't got time.
There's comfort slight in the word of
That's hurled from an angry tongue?
An' perhaps there's joy in a tyrant's
?>ur brethren weak among.
But the whole world sometimes has to
Because of some selfish crime.
An' tightin's bad among small and great
'Cause, fellers, we ain't got time.
From the Seattle l'ost-^uteiUgtincer.
The democratic party has demonstrated
anew that it is opportunist; that it has 110
principles, no convictions which it is not
willing to sacrifice at any moment for any
prospect of success; that it is willing to
seize any opportunity- which may be of
fered to command a few votes or gain some
element of strength; all without the slight
est regard either to its past record or to
the ultimate consequences of its actions.
This is demonstrated not merely by the de
liberate abandonment of every Issue which
it tendered in the two preceding campaigns,
but also by its present efforts to secure the
support of those industrial and' financial
combinations which it lias been attacking
heretofore, in the spirit of destruction. In
this campaign, the democratic leaders have
deliberately sought the assistance of the
great trusts and have catered to them in
the choice of their nominees. Posing here
tofore as "trust buster," they have now
realized that there is 110 political capital
to be made for them in that attitude. With
out an instant's hesitation the democratic
party has turned its back on its record
and "with the true instinct of the oppor
tunist has sought immediately the friend
ship and the assistance of those trust
leaders, many of them democrats always,
who have been antagonized by the actions
of President Roosevelt in putting the laws
In force against them.
Overcharging- for Meat.
From the Brooklyn Kagle.
If the American people had a little of
their old spirit they would rebel at the in
crease in prices of meat on the bills of fare
in some of our hotels and dining rooms.
Most of the increase has been made by
proprietors of the more pretentious places,
where large prices were already charged,
and not by the landlords whose margin
of profit was already small. An increase
of 2 or 3 cents a pound in the cost of
beef does not justify a caterer in charging
10 cents more for a half pound of It. It
is better to stay one's appetite with eggs
and lobsters than pay the overcharge. And
it Is not to be thought upon tviat a further
increase will be made for vegetables, be
cause, while an extravagant price for meat
will make vegetable food more popular,
there is no trust in potatoes and corn, and
there Is abundance of tliem. The situa
tion is not so grave that famine impends,
and It does not justify the additions that
are threatened to an already profitable scale
of prices.
Frenzy of the British Press.
From the New Vork World.
Voltaire whimsically ascribed certain surly
and disagreeable manifestations of the
English temperament to the east wind. If
his theory was correct the wind must have
been blowing a gale from the east when
the news reached London of the seizure of
the steamer Malacca by the Russian volun
teer cruiser St. Petersburg. Such a fren
zied, almost Insane outburst of popular re
sentment has not been witnessed in Eng
land since the 'confederate commissioners
were forcibly removed from the Trent. In
the Trent affair, however, there was ex
cuse for indignation, as was shown when
the American government released the com
missioners and apologized for the action of
Capt. Wilkes. In this case there is none.
The Malacca either carried contraband of
war or did not. If she did, the Russian
captain acted well within his rights. If
she did not, the British government can
obtain ample reparation by peaceful, diplo
matic processes.
Fresh Food.
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
Can food be preserved without using adul
terants? If yes. why not do so? If no,
why not go back to the customs of our
fathers and live on fresh food?
In the Simplest Terms.
From the New York Mall.
Parker to the democratic convention:
"Please take notice that the republicans
have fixed the g61d standard for good." The
democratic convention to Parker: "Oh.
you think so, do you? Well, we'll take
that up later. Meanwhile let's get elected
to something-"
We Will give
$50 in gold
Divided Into irises of *20. *15,
$10 and, ,$5 each, for the four
best essays on "Pay as You
Go." Hfesays, limited to 500
words. Contest closes August
13th. ?'
Every department re
sponds to the COMMAND
bargains in clothing and
furnishings that eclipse any
previous reductions. This
is the great Mid-summer
"CLEAN-UP"?and every- $
thing MUST GO.
Y $25 3-garment Suits. ? - J 10 Y
T /
| $ro 3-&arment Suits.^6.50 |
$ $15 2-garment Suits $7.50 I
Gauze Underwear.... 25c. i
$1 and $1.50 Neglige \
t Shirts O^Co
| $2.50 and $3.00 Pan
x ama and Fine ? fl $
less than half price.
.*? Straw Hats
'<$ Boys' Wash Suits reduced to |
4 5'23?On the Ave.?923 ?
o Y
? 1* A
An Easy Way to Core
If headache sufferers would do a little bard
thinking, they would surely learn that headaches
of all kinds are siting results?warning signals?
of fur more seriojjs treble. Usually headache
means that the ultfbd juid nerves ve poisoned by
an Inactive and ttluggHS liver. Don't become
one of the hahitu*! -headache sufferers, who ex
plain their condition by saying. "Oh, I am sub
ject to headaches. T always get headache if I
get excited, or it.rts too7Tootsy." There is no need
of it. either. Stop takiag headache powders and
powerful drugs tli.it may' relieve, but leave you in
worse condition io the end. Put your liver in
good shape, so that it >vijl earry off foul secre
tions and remove-rf>roper!y the bile elements from
the blood. Use Smith s' Pineapple and Butternut
Pills and you won't have headache. Why? Just
because these little pills are Nature's true laxa
tive, and a positive cure for a torpid liver. They
assist digestion. *in!oad the bile ducts and cure
headache by first, removing riie cause. Smith's
Pineapple and Bnffernut'Pills <ure headache, con
stipation and Uiii^usj(iestfr> la rbne ?? night. Price 25
cents at dealers'. *
All genuine signed W. "F.-Smith.
There is a Good ?
PEanned for Sunday. 1
Another of those Sunday Table S
d'Hotes that we'll serve from 1:30 5
to li p.m. Only 50c. and as de- ffi
lightful a dinner as you can lm- ?
agine. Club Breakfiists every @
morning at 25e.. i!0c. and 35c.
508 Ninth Street. |j
Th? Best Appointed "Phone S
L* <'afe and Confectionery in Town. Main 1022.
2 Jy22 28 1
re *
The Largest Stock off
Garden Hose
i In town will be found here. We
j can furnish any length in any grade,
| giving you the best obtainable at the
' price quoted. Prices range from 5c.
up. j ft. m?. r . -
- # ' t-7<las Stove Tubing, 5c. ft.
?Mfg.Co.(Inc.),?? bL^n.y
tximvi %%%?%*?% &&&&&?&
To make the prices you pay for $
S medicines, toilet articles, etc. Buy ?
where the tronbound trust prices ?
? don't prevail. I am not In the ffi
S oombinution and sell way under *?
sjl combination prices.
f| $1 bottles Liquid Pepto
noids . Ai ? - A 75c.
$1 bottles Perutta 67c.
1142 conn. Ave.
wmimxswm am**
Ptitea Bottle of Old
[iW Wtatokry In .vour grin when
you go. traveling. It'll ^1
ward off chills, malaria $ ||
anil summer complaints. II
i AKff for. U
WINT. OO ??14 90S- jy22-201
'Trunks repaired by factory experts.'
Cabin &
All the smiirt.j
new shapes
Traveling B^gs,
at lowest factory (
prices. j to $25.
42T. 7th ?t. 'Pii.ino KJW. Iy22-3S?1
Woodward & Lothrop
New York?WASHINGTON?Paris.
During the heated term the store will close at 5 o'clock; Saturday at I.
Men's Foriraishiogs [^Mot^weather.
fULL lines of thin underwear, Feaiher-weight
Night Gowns and Pajamas, Negtijee Shirts,
Two=piece Negligee Suits, Straw Hats, Wash
Ties, UmbreSEas and requisites off at! sorts for
a short outing, a summer's vacation or for those who
stay at home.
Negligee Shiris
at a Special Price.
A small lot of Madras and Per
cale Negligee Shirts, made up of sev
eral lines, with all sizes in the com
bined lots.
50c. each.
Reduced from 75c.
Fine Quality Colored Madras
Negligee Shirts, some with cuffs at
tached, some with separate cuffs;
choice colorings and fine quality of
cloth, and many exclusive patterns
in the lot. All sizes.
$1.15 each.
Regular price, $1.50.
Main floor. F st.
All our $2.00 and $2.50 White and
Colored Negligee Shirts.
Reduced to $1.50.
Some are plaited, some plain, and
all have cuffs attached.
A special lot of White Negligee
Shirts, all sizes.
$r.oo. Value, $1.50.
A Pajjama Special.
Men's Checked Nainsook Pa
jamas, thin, cool and well made, me
dium, large and extra large sizes.
$1.00 per Suit.
Regular price, $1.50,
Clearance Salle of
Girls' Wash Dresses.
E offer our remaining stock of Girls' Wash Dresses at re
duced prices. There are percales, chambrays, cheviots,
linens, ginghams, etc., made on straight, beautiful lines and
full of pretty simplicity, just the thing for/vacations.
At 85c. Itiach. Were $2.25 to $2,68.
All Percale, Cheviot and Chambrav Dresses?what is left of the best
styles shown this season, at $1.25, $1.50 and $1.69; sizes 4 to 12 years.
At $2.25 Each. Were $11,915 arsd $2.25.
All P,ercale Gingham and Chambrav Dresses?being of the best
styles shown this season, at $1.90 and $2.25; sizes 4 to 12 years.
At $2,5C5 Each. Were $3.50, $4.,25 and $5.0G>.
A splendid collection of Chambrav and Gingham Dresses, embroid
ery and braid trimmed, high neck and guimpe styles; our best $3-5?.
$4.25 and $5.00 styles; sizes 4 to. 12 years.
Special Valines So Masses'
Two=PIece White Dresses,
India Linon Dresses, fine and sheer; waist made full and trimmed
with cluster of tucks and lace insertion; skirt is gored and trimmed with
flounce and lace insertion. Another style is made with round yoke,
trimmed with lace insertion and deep pointed bertha, which is finished
with lace edge. Skirt has three deep ruffles edged with lace. Sizes 12,
14 and 16. A very special value at
$7.50 Each. Regular Price, $1?>.{5?>.
Also a lot of fine Persian Lawn Dresses, waist elaborately trim
med with tucks and lace insertion. Skirt has deep flounce, finished with
rows of insertion top and bottom; sizes 12, 14 and 16.
$22.50 Each. Regular Price, $25.00.
Also a line of Girls' Bathing Suits, good quality brilliantine, in
sizes 12, 14 and 16 years.
$2.50 Each. Reduced from $3.25.
Third floor. G st.
Boys' Summer Apparel
E are offering some very exceptional values in Boys' Cloth
ing Department at this time, and call attention to the fol
lowing items, which are marked at an average reduction of
about half price:
Straw IIa*-g for large boys, straight, frtiff brim,
light weight; all sixes.
25c. each.
Regular price, 50c.
Fine "K. & E." mouses, with or without collar;
plain white anil neat figifred madras and gingham;
slues 4 to 16.
50c. each.
Regular price, 75c.
Boys' Washable "Hegatta" Suits, nailor Mouse
?r<l Russian Mouse styles; tine, handsome, dressy
suits in light and dark effects?some plain white;
sizes 3 to 9.
$1.95 each.
Were up to $3.75.
Sailor Hats of straw and duck. in*at. stylish
sun UhT lists. with good wide brims and stivaui?*is
o* blue aud white; all sixes, for little hoys an 1
39c. each.
Regular prices, 75c. and $i.oo.
Third floor. Tenth st.
Pants, Sizes <3 to
Price, 25c. a Pair.
Infants' and
Little Children's
Summer CCothing.
All sorts of tliin outer and under
clothing for every day and dress up
wear; also layettes, stork pants, an
tiseptic diapers and diapering and
various other practical articles for
daily use during the hot weather.
Children'* Muslin Drawers, finished
with hem and tucks; sizes 2 to 6 years. toi/?
Stae 8 year*. Pair i5c
Sizes 10 and 12 years. Pair
Size 14 years. Pair 25c.
Children's Mtrslin Skirts, finished with o?C
tucks and hemstitched ruffle. Each ^ *
Children's Muslin Gowns, in two styles, yoke of
tucks wiih embroidery on neck and sleeves; square
neck trimmed with insertion and eiabroid- ccu*
ery; sizes 4 to 12 years. Each J- '
Infcnts* Down Pillows, 13-17 inches, znr
Rich '
Infants' India Linon Pillow Cases. made
with tucks and tucked ruffles. Each ?
Children's (yinghain Aprons, in pink and
cheek. vith turn-over collar and strap in
back. Each
Children's Rompers, made of ehambray; - ?
blue and tan piped wfrt?h red. Each /D - ?
Third floor. Eleventh st.
Young People's
Summer Shoes.
Complete assortment of Summer
Footwear for boys, girls, children
and babies?for town, country and
Misses' and Children's Tan Russian Calf Lace
and Button Shoes, Goodyear welt soles, round
to*. spring heel; sizes 8 y% to 10%.
Sizes 11 to 2. Pair
Misses'. Children's .and Infants' White
I4d.ce and Button Shoes, extension sole.
spring heel; sizes 5 to 8. Pair
Sizes 8Vi to 10^. Pair
Size* 11 to 2. Pair
Misses' and Children's White Canvas
Sandals, 5 straps, turn sole; sizes 8*4 to
10%. Pair
Sizes 11 to 2. Pair
Misses' and Children's Patent leather Vamp
Roman Sandals, 5 p traps, turn sole; sizes <tT ~,r
8'4 to 10^ Pair.. S>W5
Infants' Tan "Kant Slip" Lace and But
ton Shoes; sizes 2 to rt B, C, D and E. Pr.
Third floor. Tenth st.
Sismrraer Corsets.
A complete stock of Batiste ami
Net Corsets for summer wear. They
are both desirable. Some prefer
one, some the other. Also corsets
and Girdles for house negligee.
I'. D. Corsets, batiste, straight front,
deep hi i>. Pair
Bon Ton Corsets, straight front, deep Cj
hip. elastics attached. Pair
P. N. Corsets, batiste, straight front,
deep hip, elastics attached. Pair
C. B. Corsets, batiste, straight front,
sh??rt hip. Pair
J B. Goreets, batiste, straight front, <?->
elastics attached. Pair ?. vo*^
Thomson's Glove-tit ting Corsets, straight <*_
front, deep hip. Pair 5|>I.OO
^ P. X. Corsets, straight front, deep hip. gj qq
L?:<test style Rustles to 5^-*
Third floor. Eleventh St.
Pretty Summer
Dressing Sacques.
We are showing a broad assort
ment of White ami Figured Lawns
and other sheer materials, particu
larly desirable for summer wear.
Lawn Dressing SscQoes, Klnionn style, yoke bark
and front?pretty figured effects with border ^v-.
or plain white. Kach ~ .**?'
Figured Lawn Dressing Sactjues, Kimona
Style with plain lx>i?der. Kach 0
Lawn Dressing Sacques* tilted tucked btck, full
front, turir-rtver collar, trimmed with ruttto .
?pretty figured effects. Kach / 5 - '
Third floor. Kleventh st.
SaSe of Hammocks
at Reduced Prices,
Several lots of Hammocks are of
fered at reduced prices. They are
I strong and well made and are ex
j cellent values. All sorts of Sum
mer Outing Goods, Sporting Goods
and Toys are here in satisfying va
Cotton Cord Hammocks, with pillow, spreader
and valance.
95c. Reduced from $1.35.
Canvas Weave Hammocks, with pillow and
$1.10. Reduced from $1.50.
Ccnva* Wnn and Cotton Cor* Ilnmaiorka. with
pillow ?i>rea?ier anil ralanrf.
$1.25. Reduced from $1.65.
Fourth floor. El?Teoth St.
& Lothrop.
Credit for All Washington.
Stoie c!os?< at 8 p.m.;
Suturdays at 1 p.m.
No House
keeper Can
Afford to
Miss This
Sale of Fine
Is given
with the same
liberal hand
as ever, al
though prices
are dollars
lower than
usual. Every
piece of Fur
niture in our
immense stock
is included
in this sacri
fice. but you
have no time
to lose, for
the discount
sale will end
August i.
Right now is
the greatest
chance of the
whole year;
take advantage
of the discounts.
$317-8 B9-821-823 7tJiSt.$
Y Between H and I Sta. X
V ^
$3 Syphons, Now S3.25.
N fnee 11 ion* deri^p for oarNui tiii* mid
nt the KMtne time ?l*kst roving r a
In all lK*ver?|ff*i*. ? ?Sparklets'* liiH-vt
z???<t and sii?;i to summer drill.
Handy- ?'??onoinittil.
CyXow Syphona. formerly $3, t?- *
W. S. T Ira c m p s o n P ih a r m a c 7,
7ftt IStb st FRANK C HENRY. I'rop.
h* 11111.11 nn 11 H4H??wr
+ +
J Store Closed at 5 p.m. +
+ Saturdays at 1 p.m. +
+ : i +
| Things Yoo'fil Need |
| When Yoof
4. /f^\CR stock of preserving +
+ requisites embraces ev- +
+ ervthing vou could jh>s- +
"t oil'.l,- tk.'c 1;.... +
4. sibly need in this line.
J The quality of every article
+ we handle is unquestionable? +
+ prices lowest for the best. J
J A partial list for your guid- +
+ ance: +
+ \ 1_ ? +
Preserving Kettle
+ * * 4.
4* 4 qta. H qtu. 8 qt*. Hi qt* J*
4* 9 +
^ 33e. SUr. HIM*. (Rk. ^
4 qt?. <1 <|IH. H qts. !U qts. 4*
?f* 4*
44K- ittlr. <*????. 70?\ 4?
+ 4 *1 <|tx. 8 ?|ts. 10 t|t* +
+ ?
4? 40c. 3Ur. ?????. 7<ic. +
+ *
+ < ??*? >r
| | Preserving Jars. ' J
+ X ' X ?
4> I't". Qi?- +
^ 454- do*. 50**. tk'X. 75e. do*
T Wide mouths. J
^ I't. sise. Ot six*'.
J $1.00 du?. *1 -O Uoz. ^
j Insure perfect ureservittiuii of ion- J
* tents. T
^ pt?. u? 'j *?' 4>
ij $1.15 dua. $1.40 tkn. ju.oodua. J
X +
3. | +
Plain. Klnted. S<;uKr*. +
Glass-Top Jam Jars, 85c. doz. +
25-lb. Guaranteed Scale, $1 +
Fruit Knives, *.?i t t?rut?h. 40c. +
j Best JeSly QUasse:
2"n*. d???5. 30?*. do*. XV. do*
I Dyflin ^ j
; Successors to M. W. Beveridge, +
1 Po:t?T}-. Porcelain. China, fllasa. Silver, etc. *
1 |2?SFS^.<scl2 84=i8G St. J
With Every Pound of
TBiea=Nectar Tea
?the best for making ICED
TEA. Price Coc. lb.
Gireat Atlantic & Pacific
Tea Company. ^
1T14 7Ht.?>

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