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THE MORNING TXMEBfl TJTORSDAY. JULY 15, 1897.
(MORHIHG. EVEHIBG AKD SUHDAY.)
THE WASHINGTON TIMES COMPM,
TILS0!I EUTCHIirS, President.
. HUTCH IKS BUILD IX a.
Eew Tork Office: 2000 Tract Buildinc
HoKrair, v Cabceu :
Morning, Erenmg and Sunday.. Fifty Conts
Morning and Sunday Thirty-five Cents
, Evening and Sunday Thirtx-uve.Cents
One YejpOIorning, Evening and Sunday, 53 50
Eix Month. " " 8.00
Three Months. " 1.75
OneTc&r. Morning and Sunday, -J.00
Six Month. " .. " " i5
Three Months. " ..'...,..' 1.25
Ono Year, Evening and Sue day .....A.IQ
Six Months, " ' " 2.25
Three Months. " " " L25
Sunday only, onoycxr 1.00
Ordursby mail must be accompanied by sub
TEX.CPUONES: Editorial Rooms, 45(1; Busi
ness Office. 1GS0.
, TI.e circulation of TirE TratES or the
vecl: aided Saturday. July 10. 18D7, teas as
tvnday, July 4 24,408
ITontatj, July 5. , 35,410
Tuesday, July 6 39,270
IVtunctday, July!. 39,090
Thvrrday, July 8 4L39G
TrlSay, July J)... 40,020
Saturday, July 10 40,380
JDaily average (.Sunday 24,408, ex
WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, JULY 1 5.
Before leaving Washington for the Summer
subscribe for TEE TIMES. The Morning
and Sunday Editions will be viailctl to you
for thirty-five cents a monUitlie Morning,
Evening and Sunday Editions for fifty. Ad
dresses cltangod as often as desired.
.Mure us AureJiiit and Hawaii.
The Senate Committee on Foreign Re
iRtioiiH luii- done well In deciding to re
port favorably tiie Hawaiian annexaUon
treaty. w are not to glad to see It
churned that it cannot be passed at the
present bevion. That looks like bad faith
and lack or honest purpose on the part of
There is not the least room for doubt
that If Mr. Hanna wanted ratification lie
could have i with the votes at his com
mand, added to the votes of Senators
who, on principle. support everything tend
ing to the good and glory of the Re
public If the Republicans who are Within
the iwOkeLs of the -'business manager's"
clothes ar- not produced for purposes of
ratification, he nvill be open to the sus
picion of btill Iieing as much opposed to
annexation as some of his trust connec
tion notoriously are That .suspicion will
not help him In Ohio next autumn not a
"When the late revered and lutnented Mrs
Toodles was asked why she bought at an
uuotlon a door plate Inscribed "Tho-aip-ron,"'
she made reply that some day slie
might have a. daughter. That daughter
might grow up and marry a man of the
name of Thompson, with a "p," and then
it would be handy to have lite doorplatein
"We are reminded or this familiar incident
by the pathos and urgency with which, on
Monday in the Senate. Mr. Hale of Spain
pleaded for the armor plate trust in order
that means might be provided for the
encasing or our three great battleships now
in process of incubation, in an impenetrable
and costly coat of Harvcyized steel. "We
know why Mrs. Toodles wanted the door
plate, because she herself has told us; but
itislesseasy to arriveat any interest which
Sir. Hale of Spain possibly can have In the
addition of more battleships to our Navy.
An tminstructed or careless person
might jump to the conclusion that he wants
them for Spanish police patrol duty; but
they are totally unfitted for sucli service.
They are too big and too slow. "What '
he and Weyler require for that kind of
duty Is a type of cruiser capable of a
speed sufficient to overtake ferryboats and
tugboats No, he cannot want warships for
anything in his particular international
line: hfs anxiety must have other reason.
Perhaps it is commercial, or industrial!
Perhaps It is only the natural afrection be
feela for a struggling infant industry,
clamoring for about $000 a ton for some
thing dear at $300, and according Co past
experience and performance In production,
sadly deal at any price. There are many
things amiably mysterious about the gal
lant Senator from Spain Some of them
are-accountttble for on political or social
grounds, othrrs are as impenetrable as
the sacred precincts of the President's
room, but none jf them are as prolematical
as his de-lre to have warships.
Xo Concessions to Treason.
The approaching campaign in Greater
New York in no sense can be looked upon
as local. If the Democtacy should win In
it on the straight and basic principles ot
their party, the errect upon the national
elections of 189S and 1900 confessedly
would tie very great It is principally for
this reason that the enemies of bimetallism
ajd every jtner essentially American thing
aieputttng forth the most strenuous efforts
to sidetrack the national issue, and to In
duce the responsible party leaders in the
metropolis to adopt a program which
would once more admit to place mid power
within the organization the Cleveland
tiaitors who tried to wreck it in 1S96.
A n,ot serious national danger is in
volved in this attempt. If there were
any reasonable prospect that the American
peoplo would tolerate a continuance ot the
Hauna ds:aination over the country, we
should not see the plutocratic bunch ot
Waldorf "Democrats'' bothering themselves
about the campaign of regular Democracy
In yew York. But these money magnates
are wise in their generation They have
the prophetic vidon of a national Demo
cratic victory before their eyes, and truo
to the undevlatlns policy and purpose of
l.nlT"rli?3 ts f,, vnfwl p irlm ;...i. ...
tuppens to be on the winning side, they I
are determined to finance themselves Into
the local, fold so. that, having regained a
standing there, Uiey may be able to con
trol the New York delegations to future
State and national conventions, and by
such means possibly dictate the issues,
platform and candidate In 1900. It is a
bold and impudent conspiracy; but it is a,
dangerous one on account of the corrupting
power ot the plundered millions Tiehlnd It.
It snould be crushed wlthoutdelayor mercy.
Thcre is satisfaction in the many public
evidences that the Democratic masses of
Greater New York are true to their party
raith. to the Chicago platform, and to
thcAmerican doctrine of bimetallism. This
is so generally admitted that we are not
prepared to believe any deviation from
the straight path of duty on the part of
leaders would be tolerated.
All signs point to a campaign to be con
ducted upon the grand issue defined la
the national platrorm, and in such a
movcinenttht; Waldorf "Democrats'' cannot
have any place. Individually and col
lectively they have been as a millstone
and a pestilential nuisance to. the partyv
Its door should be slammed in their faces
with spcedand resoundfngempha&Is. There
is Uft any roomlnsldefor convictedjtraitor.
t Universal Sameness.
Mr. Edward Bellamy's new book,
"Equality," is a work which will furnish
a gieat many funny paragraphs for the
paragraphers if they read it. One of his
suggestions, however, deserves to be taken
up seriously and thought about He pic
tures a time when all the World will use
one language. This has been talked ot
for the last hundred years,, and it has
been asserted that this language will be
English. Of course, the French, the Ger
mans and other people outside or the
British Empire do not agree with this.
But if It were possible that, for the sake
of convenience, all the world should speak
one language, the world would have cause
for regret. In all probability, there Is
not one language now spoken on the globe
which can be spared for manj generations
to come. A language is not a mere con
venience for the transaction of what we
It is a record of the life of a people.
Sociology is almost a new science, and
it Is going to be one of the most important
of all sciences; and sociology will need
the study ot language as an adjunct.
Among the nations which wecallscml-clvi-lized,
the oral traditions and history of the
people would necessarily disappear with the
language; and this would be a greater evil
than some over-wise economists seem to
think. It is beginning to be understood
that to govern men we must know chem
as they are, not as we Ablnk they ought
to be; and knowing people as they are
means knowing their ancestors, their social
customs, their laws and htstory, Jheir
religion. It means, in short, knowing
how they came to be what they are and
what their natural tendencies have been.
Then, and only then, can they be gov
European nations have wasted an im
mense amount of time trying to force
the natives of the countries which- they
control to accept European customs.
In many cases this has been impossible;
in other Instances the natives were elimi
nated la doing it; In still other cases it
was accomplished with great waste of
money and time. England has been wise
enough in India to respect to a great
extent the religion of the couutry, and to
enforce strict penalties regarding the
violation of native religious customs.
This is In part due to the fact that I3n
glibhmen have fouud the history of Indian
religions worth studying It there ' to
come a time when the whole world will
be alike in its dress, language, and cus
toms, that time will be amazingly mo
notonous, and the present generaiion 1 as
reason to be thankful that it will not
airive for some centuries yet.
It is not our Intention to be Jocular or
merry over so serious a proposition as
that made yesterday by Representative
Simpson, to investigate the Sugar Trust.
Bat is nGt the idea just a bit ridiculous?
What could result but trouble and ex
pense? All necessary investigation has
been conducted by the legislative power
to which Mr. Simpson and others belong
by Thomas Brackett Reed, in fact. He
has looked Into the matter and found it
vety sweet. Nobody else on that side
of the Capitol Is officially Interested In the
subject as far as we have been able to
The Kaiser Is evincing pyrotechnic pro
clivities of the most alarming nature He
wants to meet Presldint Faure at S t Peters
burg, but thelatter would rather not. It he
cannot do that, he is determined to waylay
hnu somewhere. This sudden Francophllistn
on the part ot Wilhclm is occasioning much
embarrassment all around. European diplomatic-
opinion ie that the German Em
peror seriously -desires to form a special
triple alliance of his own against his grand
mother. The Klondike River valley, 200 miles
up the " Yukon in Alaska, is imported
to be the richest placer mining district ever
yet discovered Flour Is worth there a hun
died dollars a sack of fifty pounds, and
dogs from two to five dollars a pound; so
it is evident that treshpro visions are scarce.
But, on the other hand, common labor com
mands fifty dollars a day, and the river
gravel washes out from five to a hundred
and fifty dollats to the pan. One miner
is reported recently to have panned out
forty thousand dollars In two dnys. It
Is unnecessary to remark that there will be
a great rush for Klondike when navigation
is open, and that ought to be about now
Public reprehension of the tariff bin,
with its amazing trust and monopoly
benefits, is worrying Republicans and their
press most excruciatingly. They want
something to turn to for relief and they
gaze upon the currency question; but it
looks loaded The Philadelphia Bulletin,
a standard organ of HannaLsm, observes
thai "The Republicans in Congress are
all at sea as far as a policy on the cur
rency question 1b concerned," while "the
silver men are united, determined, and
aggressive." The Bulletin thinks that
a currency message trom the President
might do good because It would force
the party in the Congress to meet the
question When gold organs talk about
tin "question," they are resolutely vague
iu describing it; but that does not signify,
a everybody knows that to them there
is but one question, and that is the
destruction ot the greenback.
In thesuppressed Douse otRepresentatlves
yetteidjy a resolution was offered provid
ing for the printing and distribution ot the
"rules." As this probably was meant
for a Jpke, very properly it was not passed.
The entire nation 1b advised tliat the House
as at preseut disorganized, has fbut one
solitary rule, and that is the brazen rule of
The Ona Mellon resolution, calling upon
the 1'iesldent to use any means necessary
to secure the- release ot the correspondent,
aa well as of La Borde and Gildea, other
Americans imprisoned in Spanish dungcoua,
yesterday was favorably reported to the
Senate This, It may be taken for granted,
accounts for the unusual activity on the
port of the Spanish contingent in trying
to pro'-ent the transaction of business dur
ing the Bitting. The question will have
to be met, nevertheless.
Canada has begun operations iu retalia
tion for our alien policy. There is a
tailway to be bunt out through the
Canadian Rocky Mountains, and Ameri
can labor is to be excluded. It also Is
expected that large numbers of American
laborers in th(iler tracts and mills owned
and operated by our citizens will have
to leave. ItT may be suspected that
alien prohibition on a frontier like that
between this country and the Dominion
would work about equally oue way or
the other; still it may be a good thing.
The Republican tarty hitherto has always
been rabid for free trade in foreign labor,
aud for. protection only to manufacturers
It can afford to try the "alien" protection
dodge for a while, sine; the labor market
of tliis country is already so overcrowded
and depressed that wages could not descend
any lower without general starvation
But it is a departure from a recognized
and sacred Republican principle.
They are awfully tender ot dogs In
New York The decision rendered in a
recent case was that if a dog bites a
person but once the owner of the dog is
not responsible. In other wbrds, if you
are bitten by a dog in New York City the
proper thing to do is to stand still and let
thi dog chew until he Is good enough to
let go. After that you muy have some
hope of recovering damages, especially if
h is known as a ferocious dog.aocustomed
to eat people, and has been in scrapes ot
this kind before. In this particular case
a dog seized a little girl by the wrist and
lactrated It so that sho was obliged to
spend over two weeks in the Pasteur la
stitute. A suit for $200 damages was
brought, bnt failed.
One of the imperative duties of the
colonist of any foreign couutry is always
- toIntrodtice beer aud whisky This is
so well known in India that the natives
quite generally regard the Englishman not
as the man who brought them Christianity
and civilization, but as the man who bet
up bar-rooms aud butcher shops. A bar
room seldom has anything like a mis
sionary effect on our heathen neighbors,
and, in fact, is responsible for most or
their heathenish behavior toward settlers
In their land. The Alaskan Indian, for
example, is a peaceable sort of an animal
to long as he drinks no whisky and is
not tormented by a ruffian with a pistol.
So are some of the South Africans. One
of our latest achievements has been to
introduce American beer into Japan. Iti3
baid to be better than German beer. The
Japanese have never exported much of
their saki, or rice wine, to this country,
but perhaps Hawaii will even up matters,
so far as she is concerned, by and by,
by sending us the pol cocktail.
BHYA2C TO VISIT lKXlCO.
"Will Study Her Prosperity on u
Monterey, Mex., July 14. W. J. Dryan
has written to a friend here that he will
visit Mexico this fall aad spend one month
visiting all of the principal cities ot this
countiy. to make a personal study of the
conditions of business In a free silver
country, and to accumulate data to be used
in his free silver campaign among the
people of the United States.
IION. G. TV. HAY GONE HOME.
Heported Suicide of His Brother
at Xorwich, N. Y.
Congressman George WRay,of Norwich.
N. Y., 16ft for his home last night in re
sponse to a telegram calling for bis im
mediate presence. It is reported that
nls brother had committed suicide aud
that this caused his sudden departure
for Norwich The Congressman's secre
tary accompanied him, and although a
gentleman was found who confirmed the
story of the suicide, no particulars could
SEIZED A BHitGLAH'S PISTOL.
A Girl TJpsseth tlie Plans of a MqmIi
Troy. Mo., July 14. Last night a burg
lar entered the room of Miss Maiy Nahlor,
aged sixteen, ward of 'Attorney William
D. Young, and witli a pointed revolver,
ordered her to keep quicc.
He was masked and in a moment his
mask becurre disarranged He laid his
pistol down to arrange his mask, and
instantly the girl jumped and grabbed
it A scuffle ensued, but Miss Nahlor
succeeded in keeping the revolver and
the burglar fled.
A "Wife Murderer Hanged.
Hartford, Conn., July 14.-Thoma3 F.
Kippie, the New Haven wife murderer, was
executed at theSta5eprlsonatl2:;?5o'clock
this morning. Klppio was a Scotchman,
1-jrty-one years old, and on the night or
January SI, 1896, stabbed his wife to
The Beunntn Murder Trial".
Batavia, N. Y., July 14. The prosecu
tion having rested their case, Howard C.
Benliam, on trial for the alleged poisoning
of his wife, will now have his inning. At
torney Scarlet opened the case for the
defense this morning.
An Old T.ady'ri Suicide.
Philadelphia, July 14. Miss Annie Gar
ber, aged sixty years, committed suicide
at an early hour this morning by hanging
herself with a clothesline. Temporary
insanity is supposed to be the cause.
In an'address made to a graduating class
in Pennsylvania, on June 15th, said:
"The sharks in business, as
in everything, eventually find
their level in the, trough of
It's a deep and actual cut
ting: that gives you the sure
and sale choice ot hundreds of
mere end Tw
of our own ixiake out of our
regular stock marked aud
strictly worth $10,, $12.50
and $15 for
98c for Men's
! !!!!;!::;!!:;::: ::;: ".:::::!!!:.iii!".:i:
NEWS OF THE WHITE HOUSE.
Great Crowd of OfficcHeehrers to
Spb tlie 1 resident.
It having been generally understood that
arier yesterday tlie President would re
ceive no more persons who nre ap
plicants for consular appoinlmente,
a gieat rush ivas made to tee
him yesterday and as a result the
g.'eatcst crowd of offitefceeters that Iiaa
been at the AVhlte House during the pres
ent Administration gathered there.
As usual, but very few of the crowd saw
the President, and those few were among
the favored class that Tor weeks back hare
been the only ones who have reached Mr.
MeKlnley to talk over appointments.
Early In the day Congressmen W. A.
Stone. 0. W Stone, Davenport and Sao
walU:i , accompanied by Major R. H. Long,
secretary ot thd National Fremont Asso
ciation, were admitted to the President.
Major Long, on behalf of the association,
e:tcnded to the President, the members ot
tlie Cabinet, and any friends the President
might select- an invitation to attend the
foily first anniversary of the organiza
tion of the Republican party at Pittsburg,
.Mr. McKinley assured tlie committee that
if it Is possible for him to attend the an
niversarj exercises lie will do so.
Congressman Quigg or New York had a
short talk with the President concerning
the New 1'ork patronage, and soon after
he left the White House Congressman Foote
talked to Mr. McKinley about the .same
A t about noon Congressman Quigg re
turned to the Whit House, and wmn after
waid Secretory Bliss arrived. They were
immediately admitted to the President, and
the announcement was then made that the
l'reitlent would see no more people dur
ing the day. Slowly and sadly the crowd
of disappointed orriceseekers left the
White House, only to return again some
The President, SecietaryUliss and Con
gre;sman Quigg discussed for nearly an
hou r New York patronage, and then Mr.
Quigg withdrew. He did not lcok as if the
result of the conference had been entirely
satisfactory to him.
12.GLAND'S NAVAL ESTIMATES.
Proposals for Xew Works at Dover,
Colombo and Elsewhere.
London, July 11- In the House of Com
mons today Mr Joseph Austen Chamber
lain, member for East Worcestershire,
moved the second reading of the naval
works bill. The revised estimate, he said,
pioposc-d the establishment of naval works
at Dover at a cost of 3,500.000, instead
Theie would be an inclosed space ot
Gin acres, he said, with berthing accommo
dation for twnety battleships, besides
Tlie Gibraltar harbor, he said, would be
rendered absolutely secure, and there would
be an Increased Interspace of 90 acres.
A new dock would be constructed at Co
lombo and a naval barracks at Shei-mess.
Mr. Chamberlain's motion was carried,
and the bill passed its second reading.
Hanged by His Victim! Husband.
Dead wood, S. D..Julyl4. CharlesBrown.
colored, was hanged today for the murder
of .Mrs. Louts H. Stone, Col. Stone, hus
band of the victim, at his special request,
acting as executioner. Several thousand
persons witnessed the hanging. The soar
fold was erected In JTellow Gulch The
motivoof the crime was robbery.
J. P. Lciell StrieUeu With Prti-nlysis
Eostou, July 14. John P. Loveil, of the
Lovell Arms Company, was stricken with
We Begin a Suit
Straw Hats that
.NAMED lir THE PHES1DENT.
A Hif; Butch of Xouiluee: to Im
The President sent the following nomina
tions tc the Senate yesterday:
William L. Merry, ot California, to be
miniver to Nicaragua, Costa Rica and
Horace N Allen, ot Ohio, minister resi
dent ani consul general to Korea.
Perry M. Do Leon, ot Georgia, consul
general ot Guayaquil, Ecuador.
To be consuls: William L. Sewell, ot
Ohio, at Toronto, Ont.; Edward H. Oilman,
ot Minnesota, at Stuttgart, Germany; Henry
W. Diederieb, ot the District of Columbia,
at Madgeburg, Germany: Charles W. Erd
man, ot Kentucky, at Furth, Germany;
Samuel E. Magill.of Illinois, at Tampico,
Mexico; George J. Corry, of Illinois, at
Amsterdam, Netherlands; Greenville James,
ot New Tork, at Prescott, Ont.; Ratcllffe
H. Foid, of .Maine, at Yarmouth, Nova
Scotia; Frederick W. Hor-sfcld, of Io.va, at
Trieste, Austria; John C. Covert, of Ohio,
at Lyons, France; William K Anderson,
ot Michigan, at Hanover, Germany;
V.'ilham V. Henry, ot Vermont, at Quebec
Canada; John F. Caples of Oregon, at
Valparaiso, Chile. Daniel T. Phillips ot
Illinois, at Cardiff, Wales: Mahlon Van
Home of Rhode Island, at St. Thomas,
West Indies; Adam LieberkncchC ot Illi
nois, at Zurich, Switzerland: James M.
Shepard of Michigan, at Hamilton, Out;
William Harrison Bradley of Illinois, at
runstnll, England: Charles A. McCuilough
of Maine, at St Stephen, New Brunswick:
Paul Lange ot New Hampshire, at Slier
brooke, Quebec; Charles Heal, of New
York, at "St. John', Quebec; Delmar J.
Vail of Vermont, at Charlottetown, Prince
Edward's JIand; Edmund Z. Browdklof
Illinois, at I'reslau, Germany: Joseph O.
Ptevens of Iudiana.at Plymouth, England
Treasury Robert A. Sharkey, of New
York, to be Naval officer of customs in
the district of New York
Thomas Fitchie, of New York, to be
co-nmi5!oncr or Immigration at the pore
or New York.
To be collectors ot customs Charles B.
Roberts, of Wisconsin, for the district of
Milwaukee, Wis.; George W. McCovvan, ot
New Jersey, for the district ot Bridgeton.
Charles M. Webster, of Montana, to be
collector of internal revenue for the dis
trict of Montana.
AFTER THE SUGAR TRUST.
Mr. Simpson's Resolution to In
vestigate the Monopoly.
Representative Jerry Simpson offered in
the House 3-estcrday a resolution for an in
vestigation of the sugar trust.
It states thac It is asserted and believed
that a corporation lias been formed In New
Jersey, known as the Sugar Trust, which
has created a gigantic monopoly, which
by the use ot watered stock has caused
the downfall of legitimate competition
and lias throttled the cane and beet agri
culturists on one haud and is grasping thu
purses of the sugar consumers on the other
The resolution then provides for the ap
pointment by the Speaker ot a committee
ot five to meet and investigate the meth
ods of the trust. The committea is to con
sist ot one member of the Committee on
Agriculture, one member of the Committee
on Commerce and one member ot the Com
tnittp.joa Judiciary; also twoother members
of the House at large.
It was referred to the Committee-on Ju
diciary. 2Co Pnrdon for the Youngers.
St. Paul, Minn., July- 14.-The State
board of padrons has refused to grant the
Younger brothers a pardon.
What the Eminent Merchant says
you know is true. Yet there are hundreds
of heedless people who lean on the uncer
tainty of their own imaginary knowledge
of goods and rush headlong into the traps
laid by these wilydebauchers of legitimate
methods and honest merchandising.
Sale This Morning,
have been X
WOODWARD & LOTHROP,
loth, nth, and F Sts. N.W.
B3- Our business hours during July and August are 7:45 a. m. to 5 p. m.; Satur
days, 7:45 to 1.
Our Mrs. Nourse sailed yesterday per steamer "St. Louts" for fcer annual trip
to Europe in search of the latest nox-eltles in Jewelry. Stationery. Fans. Card Cases,
Pockettooks, Art Needlework, Bronzes, Holiday and Wedding Gift Articles, Fancy
Goods, etc 1
Our Mrs. Evans sailed vesterday per steamer "St- Louis' for her anovot trip
to Paris, London and Vienna la search of the latest nuvelties hi French Lingerie,
Corsets, Tea Gowns, Boudoir Gowns, Infants' and Little Children's Out fit tings,
A never-so-worth' assortment of Women's Separate Skirts in
Crash, Pique, Duck, and other popular wash fabrics, for street, travel
ing, bicycling and general outing purposes. Excellent values among
Tailor-made Crash Skirts, gored, thor-
oughly made and finished, wide even hem
ighiy made and fi
SI. 90 and $2.38 each.
Gray Mixed Cotton Debeige Skirta, ex
cellent for outing wear.
Fine Plain Linen Batiste Skirts, feather
English Pique Tailor-made Skirts, ele
gantly made and finished.
5o. uu eacn. i
Third floor. . i
Boys' Washable Clothing.
Suits, Trousers, Shirt Waists, Hats, and Summer Outfittings of
every proper kind. Low prices prevail throughout;.
x;un irnaiuiuit: ouus. XKtcu ouu
Eovs' Wasriable Suits. Each 5)3c
Boys' Woven Galatea Wash Suits. Each.
Eovs' Wash Trousers (neat stripes i.
Boys' Brown Linen Trousers. Pair.. 50c
Boys' Blue Denim Trousers. Pair. ...50c
White Duck Tarns- Each
White Duck Yachts. Each...
White Duck Turbans. Each...
White Duck Goirs. Each
Furnishings for Summer Homes.
The attention of suburban residents, seashore and country cottag
ers is called to the splendid assortment of seasonable aud inexpensive
materials for Furnishings, Window and Door Screens, Porch Curtains
and the various comforts and conveniences for warm weather. Special
Landscape Window Screens, 17x341nches
4-4 Embroidered Denim Table Covers,
red, blue, green and old rose.
30-1 itch Figured Cretonnes, ten attractive
patterns and colorings.
12Ko a yard.
Covering every possible want and
here, and the little prices make the
leaving town will save a great deal
Imported Violet Water. Eottle 23c
Imnorted Violet Toilet Powder. Pkg.lac
W. &L.TolletWater. Bottle. .a5cand71c
W. &L. Cologne. Bottle.. :tfc'c, 38c, $1.00
W. & L.Violet Tale Towder. EottIe.l5c
Special lot Tooth Brushes. Each 15c
English Bristle Hair Brushes. Each.
50c to 3.00
Tooth Brushes. Each 10c to 35c
W. & L. Tooth Powder. Eox 15c
Listeratcd Tooth Powder. Box 23c
Carbolic Mouth Wash. Box 2'Jc
You'll give it your "lull-"
est confidence because tho
announcement is made over
OUH name. It is a sale
that the least tutored in
values among you can pat
ronize with entire freedom
because OUE REPUTATION
stands . sponsor FOR THE
GENCTNEXESS OF THE OF
FERING. It is a sale that is
immense in its importance
and fruitful in its advantages
to you because it is free from
every taint and suspicion of
deceptive sensationalism that
is the "shark's" substitute for
honest worths and honest'
White, Black and Navy BlueDuafc Skirta,
well made and carefully finished.
Bicycle Skirts of Crash and Denim, tailor
made a large assortment ot attractive
styles and colors. -
$2-38 anri$2.68 eacL-
Tailor-made Crash Eton Suits, strap
seams, perfect fitting, most thoroughly
made- Special value.
uiiieu rasu JLaniS. JuCn...........oO:
imeii Crush acht. Each ...2uc
uineu trasii xuruans. tacn....... ..25c
Linen Crash Golfs. Each 25o
Samestyles.better materials, better made.
same as&ortment. Each soc
New goods, latest styles and erfects. as
less than half regular prices.
25c to 50c Straw Hals. Each -s...lGo
oic toSl.uu Straw Hats.- Each...... 25o
oc to SI. 25 Straw Hats. Each.... yJc
$1.00 loSl.50 Straw Hats. Ea.cn.l4.8a
500 yards Heavy Gobelin Cretonne,, 31
Inches wide fast colore.
18c a yard.
35-lnch Figured Silkallnes a Ihfge, va
riety of pretty patterns and colorings.
12c a yard.
need during the warm weather ara
buying easy. A good supplv before
of annoyance aud inconvenience.
i Hot Water Bottles
j-nuarr size- Each..
-i-quart size. Each...
.i-quart size. Each....
4-quarc size. Each...,
Alcuhnl T.nntrw fn.
.. . 74o
irons ' ' "' '"?"?. curm;
f.-.irllm. T.nrl?iK V"U " JS2.GO