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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 16, 1901, Image 4

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FRIDAY August 16, 1001.
THE EVENING STAR baa a rcmlar
and permanent Faiullr Circulation
?neh more than the combined cir
culation of the other Waaklagton
dallies. Aa a Newa and Advertialag
Medium It ha* no competitor.
C7In order to avoid delays, on ae
count of peraonal abaence, lettera to
THE STAR ahoald not be addreaaed
to any Individual connected with the
office. hot simply to THE STAR, or to
the Editorial or Raalaess Depart
meata, according to teavr or parposo.
The South and Mr. Bryaa.
No significance attaches to the failure of
the Pennsylvania democrats in state con
vention yesterday to refer to Mr. Bryan
and his Issues. The state Is overwhelming
ly republican on national questions, and
local matters are vital this year beyond the
record of any previous year in the history
of the commonwealth. Affairs have come
to such a pass. Indeed, as to make It of the
highest moment that politics for this cam
paign be laid aside, and an effort made to
rescue the people's every-day interests from
the clutches of those who have shown
themselves in every way unworthy of con
trol. In such circumstances Mr. Bryan
and his platform were easily Ignored.
The situation was different at Norfolk.
Virginia has been in the democratic col
umn for many years, and promises, for
awhile at least, to remain there. She sup
ported Mr. Bryan in both of his races for
the presidency, and Senator Daniel pre
sided over the Chicago convention In 1*96.
A slight effort on his part might have re
sulted in making him Mr. Bryan's running
mate last year. He has, moreover, always
been an aggressive advocate of the free
coinage of silver. Why then should not
Virginia again pay her respects to Mr.
Bryan and his policies? She did not. The
platform refers to him by name only in a
sounding generality, while the chairman of
the convention consigned free silver to the
tomb never to rise again. He conceded
that one resurrection had taken place, but
declared that a second was Impossible.
And so Virginia joins Ohio and Maryland
In the movement looking to a new demo
cratic leader and a new national battle cry.
rMs movement is definite now, and under
the direction of a number of very able men.
The south, even more than the west, has
given Mr. Bryan his strength. A little sen
timental In politics, she must have a sweet
heart; and while her favor lasts it is in
tense. Her taste is somewhat eccentric.
Greeley, Tilden, Hancock. Cleveland and
Brjan compose a list which the most ac
complished of coquettes might despair of
duplicating. A grumpy Journalist, long her
avowed enemy, a dry old lawyer, a brilliant
and handsome soldier, a stolid and unre
sponsive local politician, and lastly a dash
ing and eloquent young orator. But her
ardor for Mr. Bryan is cooling, and pres
ently she may be as indifferent towards
him as she grew to be towards his very
opposite, Mr. Tilden.
This then is Mr. Bryan's peril. If the
south gives him the mitten his case will be
hopeless. And the south sighs for success.
She likes fine things, and It takes money
to buy them.
?? a ? ?
The Strike.
There is no mistaking the fact that the
steel strike has gained strength. The
latest reports indicate that the leaders of
the Amalgamated are jubilant over the
prospects and suggest that the early dis
appointments have been off-set by recent
successes. The action of the Joliet work
ers to strike, despite the example set by
the Chicago and Milwaukee employes, has
stimulated the strikers of the eastern cen
ters, and this is unmistakably a Shaffer
day in the course of the disturbance. There
appear to be no gains for the manufac
turers to balance the Joliet accession to
the strikers' ranks. The trust continues to
hold its own in the Carnegie plants.
The most substantial and potential fac
tor of the situation may yet prove to be
the conservative business sentiment against
a prolongation of the trouble, which The
Star's staff correspondent reports to be in
creasingly at work to effect a settlement.
This situation reveals the Intimate rela
tionship and mutual dependence of the
various industries of tho country and
affords hope that both labor and capital
will, in their times of greatest stress, find
themselves bound to peace by ties which
they cannot break.
Washington is always more or less inter
ested in the political affairs of its neighbor,
Virginia, but this year it has reason for
an Intimate concern In the campaign about
to open. For a young man who is closely
idt-ntifled with the business interests of the
capital has been given second place on
the democratic state ticket. Mr. Joseph
Willard, thus honored by his party In his
state, has identified himself closely with
both the old commonwealth and with the
capital city. Asldo from partisan preju
dices his business associates and friends in
Washington, who observed his political rise
with pleasure, will wish him success in his
new fi-?ld, which affords so many opportu
nities for even further political develop
The sultan of Jolo, despite his profes
sions In favor of civilization. Is a -little
slow about taking advantage of the di
vorce facilities offered by this country.
It is admitted by some experts that the
Sr.amrock looks as if K had a chance of
taking the cup. But appearanoes are de
Preserve the Old Shlpa.
For a number of years It has been the
policy of the naval authorities, acting un
der restrictive statutes regulating the per
centage of repair cost, to preserve as few
as possible of the relics of the old navy,
selling them to Junk dealers from time to
time or breaking them up directly at the
naval stations where they have been
berthed. A few of them have found a ref
uge through assignment as training ships
for the naval mtlitia. while a few more
have done service as receiving ships. But
scores of vessels Identified with the naval
history of the country have been sacri
ficed to the demand for wharf and basin
room and to the questionable policy of
turning them Into money at paltry rates.
The latest sacrifice is of the frigate Min
nesota. which was built In this city In 1853
and served through the civil war. She has
of late been used as a barracks for the
Massachusetts naval militia. In the Brook
lyn yard the Vermont, another of the old
wooden sailing vessels of an obsolete type,
is awaiting final decision, having been re
lieved from service as a receiving ship.
This policy, if continued indefinitely, will
result In the destruction of many relics
which have a distinct value as object les
sons. Some of the ships which have been
destroyed, notably the old-type monitors.
Immediate successors of Ericsson's revolu
tionary creation, cannot today be replaced,
save by direct appropriation for the* con
struction of these large-sized models. It is
unlikely thai Congress would ever consent
to grant the large sums necessary for such
a purpose.
Washington has often pleaded for the
pressoce here of a typical ship of the old
style, suck as the frigate Constitution,
which now lies Inappropriately at Boston.
It now makes another bid. not only for one
? such vessel, but for as complete an assort
ment as possible. There Is A prospect that
the Eastern branch will some day be re
claimed from the mud and that the naval
establishment on Its banks will be given a
decent water front. Indeed, If the "Thames
valley" plan suggested by the park com
mission In London should be carried Into 1
effect there will be reason to expect that
a basin of generous dimensions will be
provided at the navy yard.
"W hat could be more conducive to a pa
triotic interest In the new navy than the
assemblage in such a basin of relics of the
old? Lying there at anchor, or tied to
wharves, these ships could float Indefinite
ly. without interfering with the prac
tical operations of the hustling present,
greatly to the enlightenment and Inter
est of thousands of tourists. Half a dozen
of the old sailing ships representative of
the wars of 1812 and of the rebellion would
cause the average American from the in
land states to appreciate more keenly tOan
ever the significance and the value of mod
em naval development. The occasional
presence of a Cruiser of the latest type or
of a battle ship would afford an instructive
The people take comparatively little In
terest today in these old vessels because
they are scattered. In many cases being
dismantled and housed to serve as bar
racks. They have been robbed of their
characteristic features. They have In
some cases been ignored by the public as
relics and considered only as obstacles to
navigation. This is in marked contrast
with the treatment the English have ac
corded to their famous monarchs of the
sea. notably the Victory, Nelson's flagBhip
at Trafalgar, which still floats in Ports
mouth harbor, full-rigged and maintained
in perfect condition as an inspiration to the
youth of today. There Is Just as fine an op
portunity in this country to create here a
floating naval museum which will stir the
blood and preserve for all time the symbols
of the American sea power.
?? 9 ?
Ex-Prenldents and the Senate.
A Mr. Charles Carroll Bonney has con
tributed to a Chicago publication an arti
cle on- the well-worn subject of what
should be done with our ex-Presidents.
His proposition is that they be made hon
orary life members of the United States
Senate, but without the right to vote.
Is Mr. Bonney actuated by unfriendly
motives In this matter? Is he trying to get
even with anybody? Does he not know that
neither the ex-Presidents nor the Senate
proper would be benefited by such an ar
rangement? Fancy the feelings of an ex
President representing everybody and
therefore nobody In the most august legis
lative body In the world, and expected only
to look and talk like a sage! Fancy the in
fluence that he would be likely to exert
simply by taking the floor and delivering
owlish observations on pending bills and
resolutions! Fancy a senator without pat
ronage or a vote making an agreeable place
for himself In a body where an exchange of
favors as well as of views is a means of
public usefulness!
The feelings of the everyday senator
would likewise be far from agreeable. Con
fronted dally by these associates accredited
by the country with superior wisdom and
merit, he would sigh for the old order,
when every fellow was on an equality and
there were no especial founts of knowledge
to be tapped. Though expected to listen
whenever a life member rose, and to be
profoundly Impressed with the outgiving,
he would be much more likely to seek the
cloak room and adhere to the views he
had already formed on the subject under
discussion. A sage In Congress without a
designated constituency would be like a
patriot without a country?a little too In
definite for practical purposes. ?
It Is but fair to the ex-Presidents to say
that they have given no provocation for the
frequent discussions of this subject. They
have set up no claim to recognition on the
strength of what they had acquired In of
fice. They nave not intimated that the
country was losing anything by their ab
sence from the public service. And with
all deference to the splendid records some
of them made while in the White House, It
may be said that the country has never
lost In this way. The country la too rich In
talent to make the disappearance of any
man from Its council boards of overshadow
ing importance. Life senators, with the
whole country for a constituency, would
not fit Into the American order of things.
Cre?ce?i and Tbe Abbot.
The long-expected race between the two
great trotters, The Abbot and Cresceus,
was a disappointment, even though It pro
duced a new record. The Abbot's unfor
tunate break in the second heat robbed the
contest of interest beyond the wonderful
going of Cresceus, and oonvlnced many of
the thousands who witnessed the contest
that The Abbot Is not now to be regarded
as a possible rival for Cresceus' record
honors. The defeated horse may recover
later from the illness which has cut him
out of the year's work, and it is to be
hoped that another season will flnd him
able to do his best, to stimulate the Inter
est of breeders and racers in their efforts
to reach the two-minute mark. Cresceus
came within a second of his own wonderful
record mile of 2.02% In the first heat, on a
track which many considered at least one
second slow. By this work he established
a new record for a mile heat in a race, and
by his subsequent trotting made new rec
ords for two consecutive and for three con
secutive mile heats In a race. The general
public Is not keenly Interested In such rec
ords, however, the chief concern being for
the attempt to lower the fastest absolute
time over a mile course by a trotter. Even
with the disappointing features of the sec
ond heat and the disqualification of The
Abbot It remained a wonderfully Interest
ing event, for two such trotters have never
before been matched against each other.
* ? ?
In connection with his experiments In the
preservation and shipment of fruits, a
number of Kentucky gentlemen would like
to suggest to Secretary Wilson the advisa
bility of turning them Into peach brandy
and applejack.
* e *
Prof. Trlggs attacks only departed littera
teurs. He will never have the assurance to
look Chicago in the face and assert that
Mr. Oplc Read is not a great novelist.
Certain newspapers, apparently having
become weary of resigning H. Clay Evans,
are now fatiguing themselves with Secre
tary Long.
m ? m
General Gomez In declining an office
which he might get makes himself unin
telligible to the average American poli
Two pythons engaged In a duel at the
Cincinnati zoo. The fight was stopped
without the intervention of Gov. Nash.
It Is said that the Governor of New
Tork has again said that Devery must
again go.
^ e ?
Chinese la the Philippines.
One of the serious questions to be con
sidered by this government in connection
with the administration of Philippine af
fairs relates to the labor problem. Involv
ing the status of the Chinese. At present
Chinamen are re-entering the islands in
considerable numbers after absence, tak
ing advantage of the permission to return
which was given to departing celestials.
As will be seen from the quotations printed
today from the annual reports of General
MacArthur and others, it is urgently rec
ommended by the army officers on duty In
? the islands that this privilege be checked
in a few months, and that the United
States formally adopt a policy of rigid ex
clusion for the archipelago, as was done In
the case of the mainland. The Chines*
problem, as It affects the Philippines, was
discussed at length in the course of The
Star's- editorial correspondence from the
eastern Islands last year; and, on the basis
of conditions in other localities, which af
forded Instructive examples of both what
to do and what to avoid, this same course
was urged in behalf of native activity and
progress. Attention was directed to Java
as affording a suggestion in the treatment
of the Chinese. In that island the govern
ment permits immigration to a limited ex
tent, holding the matter, however, strictly
In hand at all times, and excluding at will
whenever the labor market is in danger of
disturbance. Thus the Industrial needs of
the colony are met and the natives are
encouraged to labor, whereas in those colo
nies of other governments where Chinese
are permitted to land freely, the tendency
of this inflow of cheap labor is to discour
age the native and to confirm him In his
naturally slothful habits. There is danger
that Chinese immigration, if unchecked,
may choke the industrial and agricultural
activities of the Filipinos. The clamor for
unrestricted immigration arises, as Is now
clearly shown In these army reports, from
selfishly Interested classes of "employers,
who prefer Immediate profits by.the hiring
of cheap labor to the ultimate prosperity of
the archipelago. The problem is now well
in hand for the immediate future, as a re
sult of administrative decrees and prac
tices. This policy, to be placed beyond the
Chance of reversal under pressure, should
be given the force of law, through specific
congressional action, either in connection
with the possible re-enactment of the
Gerry Chinese exclusion law or independ
ently of any legislation relating to the
The will of an eccentric Minnesota man
directed that his money be burned. This
presents a question for the economists.
If gold is the basis of currency, is it pos
sible to burn money? Would he not simply
destroy the evidences of his claim to money
and leave the real value in the hands of
people who have no right to it? This is a
question which may claim the attention of
Mr. Bryan during the ample leisure which
his political associates seem inclined to
leave him.
The organizers of trusts took some sug
gestions from the trades unions, and the
trades unions might find It to their advan
tage to study the harmony of purpose
which develops among capitalists in a cri
? > ?
Despite the numerous assurances that the
me<ans have been discovered for rendering
the mosquito extinct, it will be some time
before the mosquito attains the same value
in scientific collections as the great auk.
The fact that the Virginia democrats
have repudiated free silver may not cause
Mr. Bryan a great deal of concern. He
ought by this time to be used to that sort
of thing.
Webster Davis may be Inclined to think
that British warfare is, comparatively
speaking, not so merciless after his book
has gone through the hands of the literary
> ? *
It will be unfortunate for President Shaf
fer if he finds it necessary to devote most
of his time to preserving discipline within
the ranks of his own men.
a ?
Now that a mall coach has been held up
In New York state, the wild west may bo
regarded as having entirely surrendered a
very picturesque monopoly.
When Richard Croker gets home there
will be no superfluous nonsense Indulged
in, such as presenting him with the keys
of the city.
?i ? ?
Blondln, Pat Crowe and Dorsey Foults;
Boston, Omaha and Washington!
? ?
Venezuela is noted for its abundant sup
plies of asbestos and war paint.
* ? ?
Senator Mason has not yet named the
successor to Mr. Dawes.
+ 0 ?
Rear Admiral Evans has once more felt
the bite of that Insect.
A Candid Annonaceuent
"Mike," said Plodding Pete, "de world
owes us a living."
"Yea," ailswered Meandering Mike, "but
in order to collect It we've gotter do some
thin' to convince de world dat we're alive.
An' dat's too much trouble."
A Dread Experience.
Oh, warfare Is a dreadful thing,
For when Its cloud appears
We flght three months, and afterward
We quarrel for several years.
"Why do you speak so slightingly of that
eminent scientist?"
"I didn't mean to speak slightingly of
him," answered -the young man with the
striped shirt frpnt. "But It does seem pe
culiar to me that a man who knows just
when the next comet will arrive and just
how far it Is to the moon should be so ut
terly ignorant when it comes to a question
of when it's time for dinner or what train
to take to get to the nearest town."
A Notable Discovery.
"My wife is a very remarkable woman,"
said Mr. Meekton.
"She has a great deal of originality."
"Indeed she has. She has taken up the
game of whist, and by watching her play
I have discovered that all the books writ
ten on the subject are totally wrong."
The Inevitable.
"Why don't you make those two tiny
children quit fighting?" exclaimed the kind
hearted lady.
"Well, miss," answered the mother of the <
infants, "I done tried, but it weren* no
use. You see, I done name one of 'em
'Sampson' an* de yuthuh 'Schley.' And a
white gemman tole me I might as well
give up. 'Case dar warn' no hope of 'em
ever llvln' peaceable."
Aaornat Forbearance.
We execrate the weather
WKh all our might and main;
We speak of it In language
Far less elegant than plain.
'Tls true, it has its failings.
While Its benefits seem small;
But, prythee say, what would we do
If there were none at all?
What would we do for sunshine
To ripen fruit and grain?
If it were not for weather
What would we do for rain?
So let us all be patient.
As the mercury we scan.
The weather has Its fallings.
But it does the best it can.
Mexico's Silver Problem.
From the Mexican Herald.
Here in Mexico we have, with all the
mines, an inadequate supply of silver coin.
When silver rises the money urgently re
quired by the country's growing business
is exported, and then comes a tight money
market, not justified by the crops or the
state of trade, internal or foreign. Silver,
as It Is at present, Is for Mexico not a sat
isfactory money. There being no agreed-on
International ratio, the white metal Is sub
ject to continual fluctuations, so that no
importing merchant, no banker, knows on
what to calculate. It Is the lack of a
world-wide agreement regarding the value
of silver which makes it so very unde
sirable for a country like Mexico, expand
ing in every department of her Industry
and commerce.
m ? ?
Cost of the Labor War.
From the Portland (Me.) Advertiser. ~
The Boer war has cost England over a
mUlion dollars a day. That is about what
the labor war Is likely to cost the United
, States.
New York?Ay astyRgton??Paris.
During- the summer store closes at
5 o'clock; Saturdays^at I o'clock.
Our September ^Booklet?"The
Student"?now in press, will be of
great assistance to parents in prepar
ing their sons " and" daughters for
school or college. Ff of interest to
you, leave or send us your address,
and we will mail you a copy.
Special Sale of
Boys' Summer Suits.
Excellent for dress purposes at
mountain or seashore, and the prop
er weight for early fall wear. Pretty
mixed effects and plain blue serges
and cheviots. Nearly half original
A lot of fine Salts, strictly all wool. best make
and beat materials?nary bine and fancy cbevlota
and casslmeres; single breasted and double breast
ed; two-piece and three-piece styles; sizes 8 to 18.
$5.00 Each.
Were $6.75 and $7.50.
A lot of Sailor Blouse Salts, in fine all-wool nary
blue serges and cherlots; well made; prettily trim
med and braided; sizes 3 to 12.
$2.95 Each.
Were $3.75 to $4.50. j
A tableful of Double-breasted Wool Salts, light
weight materials. In neat, stylish effects; well
made and well fitting; pants double in seats and
knees; sizes 8 to 16.
$2.50 Each. Were $3.75.
Third floor.
Girls' Clothing.
Dainty and Cool Chambray and
Linen Dresses for town, country and
seashore wear. Light wools for trav
eling and cool days. Wrappers for
summer negligee. All sorts of com
fortable wear things. Attention is
called to a complete and very choice
assortment of summer waists for
Olrls' Plain Chambray Waists, In the most de
sirable shades; lust the waist for general wear; ,
sixes 10, 12 and 14.
95c. Each.
White Lawn Waists, all-over tucked; plain sleeves
with tacked cuffs; soft collar?a sheer, cool waist
for these hot summer evenlnzs; sizes 10, 12 and 14.
~\00 Each.
A choice collection of Fancy Sum
mer Waists, in linens and lawns.
A particularly attractive little Waist Is of white
lawn, with large hemstitched sailor collar, trimmed
with lace, having a front of line tucks finished with
sailor knot.
$2.50 Each.
TWrd floor. ~
Summer Underwear.
The demand at this season is
greatest for the neat and practical
sorts of Muslin Underwear. The
kinds that are injured least in the
laundering, yet aj$e tasteful and nice
ly made. We have a large assort
ment of just stfjch garments, repre
senting the ver?j)est.values obtain
Women's Muslin Dftlrers,* good qualltv, plain
hem and cluster ot tucks: yoke band.
Pair 25C.
Women's Mnslin Gop-jjs, good quality, yoke of
clusters of tacks, cambric raffle on neck enr
and sleeves* Each.a...........t
Women's Nainsook Gowns, square neck of em
broidery, Insertion and tucks; embroidery
edge on neck and sleeves. Each 75c*
Women's Cambric Petticoats, wide lawn or cam
bric flounce, clusters of hemstitched tucks fee
and hem. Each /D*
Second floor.
Attention is called to some prac-,
tical, inexpensive clothing, both forj
outer and under wear. Worsted
Sacques, Cotton Shirts, Mull Caps,
Cambric Skirts, Muslin Drawers,
etc., representing the best values ob
tainable at the prices.
Infants' Hand-crocheted Worsted Sacques,
with pink and blue trimmings. Each
Infants' Cotton Shirts, buttoned down the
front. Each
Infants' White Mull Caps, close fitting, -yen
made with lace-edged tucks. Each
Children's Cambric Skirts, made on waist,
finished with tucked ruffle; sizes 1 to 3 orvf.
years. Each
Children's Muslin Drawers, hem and
tucks, faced down sides to prevent tear- rit/Lr
lug; sizes 2 to 6 years. Pair
Sixes 8 to 12 years. Pair..*..". I5C*
Sixes 10 and 12 years. Pair 20C.
Slxe 14 years. Pair 25c.
Second floor.
All the correct sorts of Summer!
Corsets in stock?makes that are
well and favorably known. Summer
Corsets are not expensive.
W. C. C. Corsets, net, long and short,
Pair 5??*
P. N. Corsets, net, straight front. Pair.. 75*-*
Thomson's Olove-flttlng Corsets, imported ajT
net, long, medium and short. Pair ?pi.VAJ
R. A Q. Corsets. Imported net, long. C?T ^
medium and short. Pair t1,w
Dowager Corsets, imported net, heavily <?0 r>r.
boned. Pair $2.00
P. D. Corsets, Imported net, long and
short. Pair
Women's Serviettes. Dozen OOC. tO 8OC.
Second floor,
Special Sale of
Women's Hosiery.
A manufacturer's entire sample
line of Fancy Lisle and Cotton Hose,
in a great variety di Styles and col
ors, plain and fancy?a third to a
half less than usual pfrices.
25c. **& Pair.
Regular Pricey, 35c. and 50c.
First floor. 6i 5^
Neckwear rj
Department. 1.
25 dozen White and Una*' Sailor Collars, elab
orately trimmed with lace Insertion, tucks Pru,
and edging. Each.... A'.''. .? !*?". 5??
White Net Fichua, suitable to wear with Cnr
ahlrt waists. E?ch....a,,,.'wf 3^
First floor. ? :l.
Young Folks'
Shoes. ^ g
The proper sorts for every purpose
?for street, evening, vacation and
general outing wear. The best leath
ers, the best workmanship, the best
shapes for growing feet.
Misses' and Children's Oxfords, medium and
heavy soles, up-to-date sbapes, made of
soft kid stock; sises 8H to lOty. Pair.... ?p'-25 i
Sixes 11 to X. Pair I
Large lot of Boys' Vlcl Kid Lace Shoea, up-to
date shapes,' several styles, but not all sixes In
any one style. Beduced from $2.60 and
|3.00. Pair ?pl.5?
Infanta* "Kant Slip" Button and Lac* Shoea,
new model shape?a sensible shoe for tbe little
one that has Just began to walk; alses 2 <frT ^ I
to 7. Pair 3>I.OO|
Third floor.
Woodward & Lothrop.
"Strictly reliable qualities/
Close at S p.m.?Saturdays. 1 pji.
Reduction Sale of
All that remain of the Neglige Shirts will
be closed out tomorrow like tbU:
50c. Shirts - 39c.
.00 Shirts - 75c.
.50 Shirts - $1.15
$2.00 Shirts - $1.38
These Include the swellest of the season's
Shirts, In white and colors, and aa they are
to be worn all the fall and winter?the op
portunity will be eagerly accepted, and you
want to come In early before YOU It SIZES
are gone.
Wm. H. McKnew,
933 Pa. Ave.
Lace Curtains and Por
tieres must soon be put up.
We've dropped the prices
for clearance and you can
prepare for winter very eco
nomically now.
So with Furniture, too. 25
per cent off every piece in
the house.
Carpets and Rugs cut to
the "quick"?quick clear
Home's Fittings. Pa. are. and 8th st.
Close at 6 p.m. Saturdays tlurlng August.
It's Time for. .jgre
"Wild Cherry mK
ii-jj. . . . ? and most every one's
ln?lTTd*C system needs bracing np
"-*? ?" *? ? and purifying. Nothing like
To-Kalon Wild Cherry Bitters
for clearing the blood and toning
the stomach. 78c. quart; 40c. pint.
TO-KALON Wine Co.,
614 14th st 'Phone 988. aul6-20d
I suffered from a difficulty about breath
ing, a sort of breathlessuess which waa
rery distressing. It was always worse on
just rising. I thought these spells pro
ceeded from something wrong with the
heart, bnt I believe now it is connected
with the stomach, for I find Bipans Tabu lea
do me good, and my breathing is better al
ready. I do not have that miserable de
pressed feeling and can eat and aleep well.
One Gives Relief.
At Druggists.
10 for 5 cents.
Get the best?get Berkeley Rye.
'Phone 1141.
Tbarp's, 813 J* street
<? Store closes at ? p.m.; Saturdays at 1.
And Carriages,
Our stock of these vehicles is 1 >
thinning out rapidly under the
pressure of greatly deduced
prices. If you want a handsome
Go-Cart or Carriage at a saving
of 25 cents on every dollar of <
actual worth, you should lose <
no time in making a selection. J
We include a fine lace-covered
parasol with every vehicle.
Great reductions on all summer
furniture, including Mattings,
Refrigerators, Ice Chests, Wil
low Rockers, ?&c. Your credit
is always good. Payments ar
ranged to suit you?weekly or
Mammoth Credit House,
817-819-821-823 7th St. N. W.
Between H and I Sts.
?ave 10%
On Lamps!
?This discount sale gives you a
rare chance to buy a beautiful Lamp
or Globe forjyour own use or for
gift purposes at a generous saving
of the regular cost.
Offering this inducement so aa to clear the
store for the Incoming fall stock.
?Geo. P. Muth & Co.,
"Rynp??a," 418 7th Street.
Please reserve your morn
ing shopping hours for the
Palais Royal. The induce
ments are many.
| Famous Books Cheap.
811c tn8tead ?' for the fa moan
I v?v new copyright book, ? "Orau
stark," the Story of a Love Behind the
*lc. lustcad of 50c for "The Romance
of Cyrano de Bergerac." 12mo,
cloth-bound edition.
V 0c each or for three Paper-bound
Jf No vela,?the kind that coat you
2. from 25c to 50c at railroad depots and
f exclusive book stores.
| "Shellene" Combs.
?? (19c Instead of 25c.)
y Ail the new aids to keep
ff the hair in place and orna
* ment the head. Better than
% real shell. "Shellene" never y
% solits or warns. ?
I ???. ,
0 | Jr* for choice of 1.213 pairs Cuff y
f Uaitg an(j sleeve Buttons. A y
JL maker's stock, worth up to fl pair, at ??
A only 17c for choice. &
J 60C for *108 "Bolero" Belts. Made i
Y 'v of heavy elastic, conforming to t
Y the figure. Finished with superb buck- f
Y les. Jewelry Dept. Y
f J
\ Q 5vein Away. {
Y Bohemian Atomizer, guar- ?
y anteed perfect in every re- %
| spect, given with one ounce y
? of Standard Perfumes. Sqld X
y at 25c per ounce. f
A Sea Salt, large bags.... 10c i
A Fairy Soap, cake 4c /?
jL Peais' Soap, cake ...10c ?%
X Packer's Tar Soap 15c A
1 Patey's Cold Cream, Jar 14c JL
X Sheffield's Tooth Paste ....14c jf
/ Mlrabtlia Face Cream ..........25c JT
Rim T.IKao VvtnoAf OOn ?
V Blu? Lilies Extract 25>c ?
Y Hoyt's Famous Rubifoam .....15c '*
y English Lilac and Qlycerlne 10c
% Worth $1 to $5.
J *
/. Not one worth less than ?
y $1. Many worth $5. See $
? Fisk, Clark & Flagg's best of y
$ best Waists at only $2 for
y choice. ?
jt $4.98 for '13 Ore8**8 of organdy. X
y ???*. Uvrn din,ltJr and Unen LaeC( ?
X embroidery and ribbon trimmed. jt,
\ $7.08 ,or the *15 and $20 Dresses. *j*
& ^ Daintiest of summer gar- V
A ments, all made with drop skirt of India V
Jt* linen. Prettily trimmed. Some with ac- V
cordion plaiting.
49C ?"r the I1 Lawn and Percale J
Wrappers, and 79c for the $1.28 JL
and $1.50 garments, are more third-floor f.
attractions, certain to create a busy half
day tomorrow.
II 7c for 25c Hose.
Black and fancy, plain and
drop stitch. Best of best 25c \
Hose at only 17c pair.
25C tor favorite 85c Summer Lisle
Hose, la black, blue and red.
Choice of plain, drapstltch and lace ef
fl 2C -for the Ladles'. Men's and Chil
u '?**' dren s 18c Black and Faacr
Hose. All slses to select from.
Belts Worth $1,
These Belts ? previously
advertised at 22c^-have been
one of the best of advertise
ments for the Palais Royal.
They are the well-known
^ "20th Century" Leather
Belts, with elastic interlining,
and the heavy Elastic Belts
known as "Royal." $i values
at 22c?17c for the half day
] 2C 'or Handkerchiefs that have sold
at 18c and 25c win prove a pop
ular Saturday bargain.
for Men's, Ladles' and Children's
Handkerchiefs. Miscellaneous lot,
none worth less thsn 10c. Plain white,
hemstitched, colored and mourning bor
| 0C tor the well-known 25c Summer
* Neckwear and 19c for pieces
worth up to $1,?on tables at O-street
1 for osaal 00c Chiffon Veiling and
60c for 78c quality Dotted Veil
ings In new colors and combinations.
C11 ?O *?r choice of remaining $5 to
4? 1 ? 77 |7 Parasols. Tomorrow's early
visitors will find black and white effects
and other most wsnted styles.
|QC r*"1 ,or 29(5 SaUn Taffeta Hlb
bona,?Is more welcome news.
Black, white and all the correct summer
For Children. 4
QRr* 'w $2 White Pique Reefers snd
yov Wash Dresses, trimmed In laces
and embroideries. Sixes up to 12 years.
fl AC for Tuck's Paper Dolla with four
* separate costumes. Inquire la
Book Department.
20 Per cent discount on all Baby Car
rlages and Go-Carts,?one-fifth off
marked prices.
Trunks'and Bags.
Best stock in town. 20 per
cent discount?one-fifth de
ducted from marked prices.
Basement floor.
"Nursery" Refrigerators reduced to.$1.09
Galvanised Water Palls. 25c value.. 19c
Garbage Cans, with cover 30c
60c Tea and Coffee Pots 39c
Water Bottles. 26c value 15c
Decorated Jsrdlnieree for 19c
Jardiniere and Pedestal for 89c
Decorated China Salt Boxes 21c
8.26 Toilet Sets, 10 pieces $1.00
.98 Dinner Sets, 100 pieces $5.49
Palais Royal,
A. Lisner... .G and nth Sts.
WE CLOSE AT ? P it. , ,
The "Eddy"
The Refrigerator that con
sumes the least possible
amount of ice is cheapest in
the end. That's why an "Eddy"
?? is the most economical. Heat
* can't get in an "Eddy"?cold
can't get out. All the ice goes
to cool food and water. "Ed
dy" soon pays for itself in the
ice and food it saves.
_ also agent* for "MONROE
< >
? ?
Bulin <6s
Martin Co,
:: 1215 P St. & 1214 Q St.
t" .
ILK BREAD is the choicest
product of a model bakery.
It is made of the best and
purest ingredients, mixed with rich,
sweet milk. Each loaf is baked to
a delicious turn and is just as good
as it looks.
Beltrcpod frvsh dally.
5c. a loaf.
Holmes' Bakery, ',T&E Sts.
Another om
of our specials,
and It'a a data?.
Just the thins for fall
use. ' It has strong wood
. aolid rut.?>er tires.
? .... high, end a prints, with
Bailey Hanger; body painted In black.
trlmmlnga are whipcord;
weight 275 lba. And the price la ffAK
tb? lowest ever offered $05
S. Bensinger, 940 La. Ave.
^le^muw^OlThe Horse Bazaar.)
After Mowing*
?the lawn yon should put the flnlabtng
touches to the edges next to the fence aad
pavement with one of the* LAWN
? TRIMMERS. Special price....... M dCt
John B. Espey, 5S*rU
Interesting Sale
Of CarpetSo
We're making It especially advantageous
for you to do yonr Qrrpet buying hera
Just now. Quoting special prices, of which
these serve to ahow the extent of the sav
$1.10 Brussels Carpet TVs.
$1.35 Velvet Carpet 95c.
$1.50 Axmlnster Carpet $1.10
lie Houghton Co., 11214
Coal, $5 Per Ton.
New River Red Ash Egg
Coal, suitable for range, grate,
steam, hot water or hot air fur
Give it a trial.
Wm. J.Zeh, 702 fl 1th N.W.
era * k sta. n.w.. isth * d sts. s.w.
Hair Goods at Half Price.
fwltche* $2.50?formerly $8.00
Swltchea $6.00?formerly $10.50
Gray Switches....*3.00?formerly $5.00
Gray Switchea... .$4.60?formerly $0.00
Halrdreaalng, Shampooing, Ac. Hair Dyeing and
Bleaching a specialty.
Imperial Hair Regenerator for re
storing gray hair
Natural color, $1.25.
no2?-?0d T8l) SEVENTH ST. N.W.
Cablegrams -
or Messengers
use the
Postal Telegraph
40 branches in Washington.
Telephone, Main 458,
or ring Postal Messenger call box.
A Quick, Clean Shave
?la the satisfactory result of nslng
one of our special Rasors. The equal
of any dollar razor ever ?
? made. We guarantee It. /C ??
Price 0?5C.
Josiah R. Bailey, M0Tth"
In order to reduce stock before
enlarging my store, I will sell at
greatly reduced prices Powders, Per
fumes, Soaps, Sponges, Combs, Hair
Brushes, Syringes and all Patent
John W. Jennings,
1142 Conn. Ave.
40c. qt.
for Ready-mixed PAINT
warranted element*
70c. qt,
for VARNISH, one coat
of which will make the
floor look like new.
Geo. E. Corbett,
"Spring Leaf Tea, unsurpassed lor
Iced Tea. Has a fine delicate flavor.
Preferred by many to more costly,
teas. Used by thousands of lamgies
over twenty years.
1325 F St.

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