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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 27, 1901, Image 5

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THE EVENING STAR
WASH 1*X GTON.
TUESDAY Auicnst 27, 11MH.
CROSBY S. HOVE8 Editor.
THE EVENING STAR ha* a rcsaUr
and permanent Family Circulation
mncli more tlian the combined cir
culation of the other Waablngrton
dallies. As a K?m and Adrertliing
Medium It has no competitor.
C7In order to avoid delays, on ac
eonnt of personal absence, letter* to
THE STAR should not be addressed
to any Individual connected with the
office, but simply to THE STAR, or to
Ike Editorial or Business Depart
ments. according to tenor or purpose.
OH and Troubled Statesmen.
The following: from Austin, Texas, tells
a story of wide Interest:
"The representatives of the oil syndicates
of which former Governor J. S. Hogg and
former United States Senator Charles A.
Towne are at the h*ad arrived here today
to oppose the measure now bef ire the leg
islature which provides for a tax of 2 per
cent on the gross receipts of the oil pro
ducers of Texas. The Standard Oil Com
pany has also sent a lobby here to defeat
the bill."
How startling It is to read that Messrs.
Hogg and Towne and the Standard Oil
Company have interests in common! What
would have been the fate of anybody pre
dicting such a thing ten months ago? Not
death, maybe, but denunciation of the warm
est possible description. For at that time both
of the gentlemen named were girding daily
at every form of trust and corporation, and
den anding that Congress and the state leg
islatures attend to the interests of. the peo
ple as against their wiles and encroach
ments. The Standard Oil Company was
probably more frequently referred to than
any other big corporation In the country.
It was the standing awful example. It
makes all the difference in the world whose
ox is gored. Is the same thing tru^ as to
whose oil Is taxed, or as to whether one
has oil to be taxed?
But this matter may even go higher. Mr.
Bryan has recently Invested in oil lands in
Wyoming, and he. too, at no distant day
may become an oil magnate. Such, at any
rate, will be the general wish. And so in
time Mr. Bryan may have interests in com
mon with the Standard Oil Company. In
that event will he pool them, as his friends
In Texas are now doing, with those of the
giant octopus, and resist what oil owners
may consider excessive taxation? The
Wyoming legislature may attempt what the
Texas legislature is now attempting. Or
will Mr. Bryan labor with the Standard Oil
people, and bring them around to a liberal
frame of mind as to the amount in taxes
that oil should contribute toward the public
welfare?
What is to be the end of the unmasking
which has now set in? How much further
than the matter of money and prosperity is
it likely to go? Need we be surprised if
some of the gentlemen who are now loudest
in the outcry against the policy of retain
ing the new possessions should in the next
year or two whip around in some fashion
and become champions of that policy? Who
shall say what the next few years may de
velop in the way of world changes, and of
America's duty to herself as properly in
fluenced by those changes? When all our
rivals for trade and the power that goes
with trade are advancing, who will propose
that we take the back track and drop out
of the world's leading calculations?
The Yellow Fever Tests Continue.
It appears that the reports published a
few days ago from Havana stating that the
mosquito tests for the transmission of yel
low fever would be abandoned because of
three deaths were premature. The tests
are continuing, and it is announced offi
cially that all persons who offer themselves
for this purpose will be subjected to ex
posure. It is difficult to sympathize with
the scientific determination to pursue such
a dangerous experiment further. It has
assuredly been demonstrated that mos
quitoes which have bitten patients can,
after a certain lapse, give the disease to a
well person. It should not require the ex
tension of the tests to one hundred cases,
as intimated, to prove the point conclusive
ly. The sanitarians know enough now to
prove that their duty is to exterminate the
mosquitoes if possible, in order to remove
the menace of yellow fever infection. It
has already been demonstrated that these
same insects transmit malaria, and the in
dictment against them is assuredly strong
enough to warrant conviction on both
counts.
Further sacrifices of human life will be
none the less cruel because the victims have
offered themselves voluntarily. An idea
seems to have spread that the bite of an
infected mosquito would Immunize a per
son against the disease. So light were the
earlier attack* following this treatment
that the process became popular and volun
teers were to be had in numbers. The mere
fact of willingness Is not sufficient to ex
cuse the wanton exposure of life. The vic
tims are not able to discriminate, and
should be restrained as soon as the scien
tific purposes have been measurably at
tained.
Mr. Gorman can probably be induced to
promise that he will not let too close a
devotion to creed stand in the way of hi3
success if he is restored to national poli
tics. Mr. Bryan's tenacity in the matter of
10 to 1 has been a solemn example; and
Mr. Gorman has always been conspicuous
for his suave adjustability to circum
stances.
A presidential campaign would seem
strange and depressing without Mr. Bryan
somewhere in It. Perhaps he could be in
duced to go on the ticket as vice presiden
tial nominee.
? s ?
The vanquishment of one fast American
yacht by another American yacht may be
accepted as merely indicating a super
abundance of competent material.
m ? ?
When it comes to doing business with the
sultan. France finds itself compelled to for
get its politeness.
? i s
The Change-of-Uate Movement.
The movement for a change in the in
auguration date has of course the hearty
sympathy of every Washingtonian. and pre
sumably that of every other American who
has ever visited this city at such a time
and has suffered from the rigors of the
March weather. It Is known also to be
supported by many members of Congress,
not only for reasons of personal comfort,
but to permit a lengthening of the short
session, now inadequate for the tnansactlon
of the routine winter's work. Taken alto
gether there is doubtless enough favorable
sentiment scattered throughout the coun
try to cause a change. If properly con
served and directed. The Inaugural com
mitter of last spring has proposed a way
to utilize this sentiment through the or
ganization of a national committee, and
work has been started along this line with
evidences of strength In the movement
which are gratifying to the advocates of
the change of date.
One of the most reassuring signs of the
probablo success of this enterprise. If
pressed unremittingly, is the fact that the
newspapers of the country have very gen
erally approved of the movement. The
Chicago Post, for Instance, has taken a
sufficient interest In the matter to insti
tute a sweeping inquiry among representa
tive statesmen, and in a recent issue pub
lished a symposium of their views, sum
anarlzed in another part of today's edition.
It appears from this publication that the
Aiitt. at sentiment among the public men
; is toward a change of date. Most of these
favor the 30th of April, so generally sug
gested as the most appropriate and con
venient time for the ceremonials. Some
prefer an even later date, while a few of
fer arguments In behalf of a date con
siderably earlier than March 4, to bring
the new administration closer to the time
of the election.
There is apparently little question that if
any change at all is ordered by the people
it will be in the line of a postponement, to
permit the holding of the ceremonials at a
time of probably fair weather. There may
be a sentiment In favor of an earlier in
auguration, but the motives for such a
change are entirely different from those
which actuate the present advocates of a
shifting in the calendar. From a meteoro
i logical point of view the two propositions
( are distinctly opposed to each other. All
i such discussions of the subject, however,
are instructive and helpful In that they
arouse interest and spread the agitation.
Washington earnestly hopes that the sub
ject will not be permitted to lose its im
portance in the eyes of the people, but
that the movement will be kept alive and
constantly grow In force until the neces
sary legislation can be secured for the
change.
?
The Franco-Turkish A??tr.
The departure of M. Constans from Con
stantinople Is regarded In Paris, accord
ing to today's dispatches, as a sever
ance of diplomatic relations between
France and Turkey, especially In view of
the fact that the Turkish ambassador at
Paris has been Instructed not to return to
the French capital. But the chances of
war following the sultan's failure to exe
cute his promises are no stronger than
when the trouble first approached the crit
ical stage. The cause Itself Is not serious,
certainly no more so than perhaps a doxen
other affairs now pending between the
porte and the powers.
But when a European government thus
suddenly seeks to secure payment or other
redress from Turkey by the severance of
relations it Is well to look to other factors
than the mere desire for liquidation. The
sultan Is a notoriously bad debtor and
France has no exceptional cause to regard
him as worthy of credence when he prom
ises to pay. But France is an ally of Rus
sia. and Russia is today the uncertain yet
dominant factor In the maintenance of
Turkey's integrity. That power has stood
between the porte and punishment more
than once in late years. The concensus of
opinion has lately been that Russia has
not felt the hour to have arrived when the
abolition of Turkey as an independent
power should be accomplished for her own
profit.
The motives of the government at St.
Petersburg in Its treatment of Turkey have
been obvious since the time of Peter him
self. With her railroads penetrating Asia
in the north and the south, with her emis
saries working Into the heart of the conti
nent to subordinate the people to her rule,
with her ships still barred from the Med
iterranean, with her eyes cast longingly
upon a southern port to match her forth
coming great Asiatic harbor on the Pacific,
the Russian desire for the opening of the
water route from the Black Sea is stronger
than ever.
The question arises: Has France re
ceived a hint from St. Petersburg that now
is the time to press for payment, and, fail
ing payment, to organize a demonstration?
i Is Russia ready to strike her blow for the
opening of the Dardanelles?
The positive policy of France in behalf of
international peace accentuates these
j queries. For it is fairly to be assumed
that, lacking some incentive beyond the
mere collection of a debt, the Paris gov
ernment would not take the risk of a rup
ture of relations with a power so delicately
placed in the European situation as
Turkey.
? ? ?
Porto Rico and Hawaii are victims of the
same complaint?that Is, imported coffee.
! It may be true, but It Is nevertheless curi
ous, that Porto Rico and Hawaii each
claims to produce the best coffee in the
world. Each also declares that the imported
berries are cheap and nasty and that the
decoction of which they form the base is
unfit to drink. At the same time, they in
sist that if the inferior coffee is not kept
out the people of Porto Rico and of Hawaii
will imbibe it to the exclusion of the na
tive coffee, which Is, as already stated,
both In the case of Porto Rico and in the
case of Hawaii, the best ceffee in the world.
. ? #
The battle of Santiago haa broken out
again in Spain. Commandant Concas, for
merly captain of the Viscaya, said at a
banquet at Bilbao that the politicians were
responsible for Cervera's defeat. Senor
Galvun, mayor of Bilbao, declared that the
Spanish naval officers were to blame. In
view of the doubt which exists in American
naval circles as to who was responsible for
Cervera's defeat these suggestions from
Spain may be of value.
? ? ?
The announcement Is made in Italy that
two of Caligula's pleasure galleys have
been found In the mud at the bottom of a
lake at Neml, near Rome. Discoveries of
ancient relics are becoming so numerous
that one Is forced to suspect that they are
being made for the amusement of tourists.
? ?
New York Is In the throes of another cam
paign of trouble. Her distress on this occa
sion is upon the question of the nomencla
ture of the new bridges. Washington
pledges that all the new bridges which may
be built over the Potomac, the Anacostia
and Rock creek shall be suitably named.
? e ?
Sir Thomas Lipton says his welcome has
been so hearty that he finds It hard to
realize that he is opposed to us. If the
J American boat is as good as is hoped, he
' never will realize it.
Every now and then an American mil
lionaire goes to Monte Carlo or Aix-les
Bains and comes back convinced that after
all Wall street is the only safe place.
The big "copper combine" In which Sena
tor Clark and the Rothschilds are inter
ested will not Interfere in any way with the
profits of the New York policemen.
The deadly grade crossing has been un
usually active this season in other cities.
In Washington this menace to life will soon
be only an ugly memory.
+ ? ?
Unfortunately, the Inventors of cures for
social disorders are unable to produce testi
monials as to the efficacy of the medicine.
In addition to a stage coach hold-up New
York has experienced a cyclone. The star
of empire must be making a loop.
It remains to be seen whether the "hired
girls' union" in Chicago will be followed
by a housekeepers' trust.
Senator Depew's first act on returning
from Europe was to be interviewed. How
fragile resolutions are!
- * ? ?
It is not easy to decide whether the
Boxers in China are permanently cowed or
only lying in wait
^ # ?
American Industrial Conditions.
It Is not surprising that much of the
comment in Europe on the strike situation
here should be apprehensive In its tone.
Judging by familiar experience, most of
the older nations would foresee tn such a
clash of two distinct social elements con
sequences of the gravest character. But
the United States still has too many re
wards awaiting industry and ambition; too
m:.ny tracts of land awaiting irrigation;
too many branches of industry yet to be
developed, to permit men of those excep
tional qualities essential ta leadership to
devote themselves to social agitation as a
profession. It will be many years before
American resources are so fully employed
that practical and productive careers are
not open to the population which in Eu
rope represents a nation's superfluous en
ergy.
?m m m ?? -
A Chicago man who has already gone
through the whirlpool rapids of Niagara
river now means to construct a steamboat
that will enable him to take soundings of
the whirlpool and the rapids. America
seems to have a notable supply of super
fluous courage on hand. It is impossible
not to admire such adventurers. And it is
equally impossible to refrain from asking,
"To what purpose?"
A member of the Texas legislature suc
ceeded in awaking interest in a resolution
of sympathy with the strikers, but the in
terest was chOled when it came to a sug
gestion that each senator and representa
tive pay a dollar a day out of his salary.
It is always remarkable how sympathy
pauses to consider when It comes face to
face with a dollar mark.
The decision that a woman may be ap
pointed on the police force does not neces
sarily imply that a great many of them
will be called upon to sacriflcc the com
forts of home for the public good.
Richard Croker merely runs over to this
country now and then to dear out some of
the pigeon holes in his desk and leave
word as to who shall be accepted as a
Tammany candidate.
m ? ?
The city that starts In to reform itself
usually manages to bring to light condi
tions that are very demoralizing to other
cities which are standing by and look
ing on.
? ? ? ?
It is about time that some Chicago col
lege professor should cause the thoughts
of Socrates to run the gauntlet under fire
of his half-baked Intellectual brickbats.
General "Urlbe-TJrlbe does not permit his
revolutionary activity to be interfered with
by such a trifling Incident as his own
death.
m & ? ??
Most people are agreed that mosquitoes
and trusts are bad things. But nobody
knows how to get rid of either annoyance.
Being the largest city In the country.
New York would naturally be expected to
be either the best or the worst.
Pedestrians are now kept so busy dodg
ing automobiles that they forget to com
plain of bicycles. ^ g ^
When the mosquito and the yellow fever
germ lock arms, It makes a deadly combi
nation.
? ?
SHOOTING STABS.
A Pertinent Question.
"The duke," said the European gentle
man, "belongs to one of the most eminent
and influential families of our time."
"Indeed!" responded the American mil
lionaire with interest. "Who is his father
in-law?"
A Heart-to-Heart Talk.
"It must be nice to be sarcastic and
clever," said the young woman admiringly.
"Not at all," answered Miss Cayenne. "It
is an accomplishment that causes you to
get rid of all your friends excepting those
who are too dense to see the point of
your remarks."
Significant Philosophy.
"I am afraid Bliggins has met with re
verses."
"What makes you think so?"
"He goes about with a gloomy look say
ing there is no such thing as disinterested
friendship. That is almost a sure sign
that a man has been trying to borrow
money."
An Inxnipected Possibility.
A man will oft bewail the shams
That flourish 'neath the sun.
And ne'er confess unto himself
That maybe he is one.
"If some folk3 was as industrious lookin'
foh chances," said Uncle Eben, "as dey Is
complainin' dat dey ain' got no chance,
dar'd be mo' real work done."
A Parental Sarcasm.
"Tea," said Farmer Oorotossel," our boy
Josiar is devotin' a good deal of time to
games an' light literature Jes' at present."
"Isn't that a rather unprofitable pur*
suit?"
"Yes. But, you see, all the cabinet of
fices an' big diplomatic places la filled, so
I reckon Josiar feels that there ain't much
else fur him to do at present."
The Well-Meaners.
Some very curious folk there be
Who love to warble off the key.
They like to hammer, night and noon,
On a piano out of tune.
They search the household o'er with care
To find a squeaky rocking chair.
The cards they much delight to mix,
And gaily trump their partners' tricks.
They dance in an appalling style
And say "excuse me" with a smile.
They fret us more than tongue can tell,
And yet laeir glee one can't dispel,
Because they mean so very well.
? ? ^
Food Counterfeiters.
From the New York Tribune.
The Department of Agriculture has at the
Pan-American exposition an exceedingly
interesting display of pure and adulterated
food products. Except for one thing It
might be said to be extremely valuable.
The exhibit serves to awaken curiosity,
distrust, and even alarm by showing the
public specimens of dyes, impurities, and
even poisons found in alimentary articles
purchased in the open market. But it does
not enable any person to avoid such adul
terated foods. The labels are removed
from the products subjected to analysis, so
that no manufacturer's feelings are hurt
by the exposure of his dishonesty and no
consumer is warned what not to purchase
if he would avoid eating deleterious sub
stances. It is said that putting the labels
alongside the results of analysis would give
manufacturers of adulterated foods not
analyzed for the exhibit an advantage over
those whose impure goods were shown to
the public in their impurity. It is difficult
to sympathize with the plea that some men
should be protected In wrongdoing because
some others doing the same thing cannot
be punished at the same time. On that
theory very few criminals would ever be
sent to prison. Whatever justification
there may be for freeing this exhibition of
the scientific work of the Agricultural De
partment from complications, and avoiding
making the Pan-American showcases a pil
lory for manufacturers who are perchance
exhibitors on the same grounds, there Is
no reason why the department should be
tender of food adulterators in general.
o ? ^
Rnffllah View of Tammany.
From the London Express.
The Express correspondent in New York
sends an account of reported wholesale cor
ruption among the New York police which
may help to explain things to any unso
phisticated Britishers who may not quite
have realized why we talked about Tam
many as we did on Saturday. The dis
closures, which reveal an extensive system
of bribery, whereby gambling hells kept
police In their pay, and the police in return
protected the gambling hells, may seem a
little startling to those who know nothing
of the New York police and its Tammany
masters. The expert, however, will regard
these disclosures almost as commonplace.
Optimists in New York hope that this af
fair will overthrow Tammany at the
autumn election; but optimists will be opti
mists. Threatened men live long, especial
ly when they are not too nice about the
means they take to preserve their exist
ence.
? ? ? -
Policewomen.
from tb? Baltimore American.
The news that Washington may have
lady policemen on its force ought to de
light the progressive clubwomen.
STORK CLOSES BTBNING8 8 O'CLOCK;
s*turimys. ??
The Host
:: Wonderful, Array of
Bargains
Ever Offered
to the
Washington Public.
"Remember, the quantities are lim
ited, so do not delay?call early to save
disappointment."
Special sale of Ladles' Crash Bicycle
Skirts. Only 17 left. Reduced to
42c.
Special sale of Ladles' Polka Dot and
Linen Craati Skirts. Only 56 left. Re
duced to
97c.
Worth op to $2.48.
Ladles' White Organdie Suits, lses
trimmed, yellow, lavender, light blue
aad pink linings. Marked as high aa
112.98. Reduced to
$4.68,
Ladies' Long Kimonos of white Tndta
, , lawn, trimmed in pink, lavender, light
, blue lawn down fronts and on sleeves.
Worth $2.50 and $3.00. Reduced to
$1.19,
, , 1 Ladles' Chambray Suit, nicely trlm
, , med with white braid; sUe 36. Waa
$11.68. Reduced to
$4.89.
6 Ladles* Figured Organdie Suits; ?J
sizes 34, 36 and 38. Actual value,
$20.00. Reduced to
$7.68,
3 Ladles' Foulard Salts, worth $25.00.
Reduced to
$8.98,
17 Colored Silk Umbrellas. 24 and
Inch. Worth up to $4.1)8. Reduced to
98c,
iiMfir
| 420 to 426 7th St. i
For Reduced Prices.
Regular prices for REPAIRING, ALTER
ING and REMODELING FURS go In effect
next Monday. Let TOUR FURS coine
THIS WEEK and take advantage of the
BIG REDUCTIONS we make dnrlng August.
We do only one grade of work?THE FINEST
?whether prices are reduced or not.
Saks Fur Co., G0^RS?3A!iD
FURS EXCLUSIVELY. au27-t.th.s,20
"The Perfect Flour."::
:: Cream
< ?
i I Blend
:: Flour.
"Cream Blend" fairly <
earned Its reputation as
the perfect flour. It won
Its way on QUALITY.
And it's that matchless
quality which Is making
new friends for It every < ,
day. "Cream Blend"
needs but one trial to
prove that it yields ideal
Bread, Rolls, Cake and
Pastry?and MORE than
other brands.
AT YOUR GROCER'S.
I: B.B.Earnshaw&Bro.,
WVi/-?1??colp?rc 1105-1107-110? 11th st. a.?.'
w noiesaiers, 1000-1002 m at. ?.e. it
Popuilar Photos,
One of the most popular mounts
we've ever made Is our dainty
"ECLIPSE" Photo. Very stylish and
artistic. Finished In our faultless
mode.
STALEE'S,'
ARTISTIC PHOTOS
1107 F STREET.
au27-tu,th,s,14
8tore closed at 5 o'clock;
Saturdays at 1 o'clock.
Of Special Interest.
WE have finished our annual stock-tak
ing. Those contemplating buying
Fine Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry or
Sterling Silverware will find It greatly to
their advantage to Inspect our stock.
C7"Gold, Silver snd Natural Wood Han
dle UMBRELLAS and CANES.
I QALT & BRO.,
| JEWELLERS. SILVERSMITHS * STATIONERS,
I 1107 Penn. Avenue.
I au27-t,tb,s-28
A Luxury
For Breakfast.
Oar OLD DUTCff GOVT. JAVA and
ARABIAN MOCHA COFFEE Is the most
enjoyable part of breakfast, a blend of two
of the finest coffees in the world. Deligbt
ful aroma, Exquisite flavor. The acknowi
edged "king of Coffeedom." Ground, pul
verlied and whole bean ? per TQ_
pound aJOC.
N. H. Duvall, 1923 Pa. Av.
Fine Groceries. WtBes and Liquors.
su27-t,th,s-20
Kidney and Bladder
Troubles Prompt By C ured
A SAMPLE BOrdfcJE SBNT FREE BY MAIL.
Dr. Kliner's Swsmp-RflPt. the great kidney
remedy, faisUlm every wish In promptly caring kid
ney, bladder and nric acid troubles, rheumatism
and pain in the back. It corrects inability to bald
water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad ef
fects following use of llqaor, wlue or beer, and
overcomes that anpleaaant necessity of being com
pelled to go often during the day and to get op
many times daring the night. The mild and tbe
extraordinary effect of Swamp-Boot Is soon real
ised. It standa tbe highest for Its wonderful
cures of the most distressing eaaes.
Swamp-Root is not recommended for everything,
bat if you have kidney, liver, bladder or nric acid
trouble yon will find It Jnat the remedy yoa need.
If yoa need a medicine yoa should have the best.
Sold by druggists ta fifty-cent and one-dollar sixes.
Yoa may have a sample bottle of this great kid
ney Remedy, Swamp-Root, and a book that tella all
a boat fit and its great cuie*. both sent absolutely
free by trail. Address I?r. Kilmer 4k Co.. Bing
ham ton. N. V IVlo n wtt *2. mention that yoa
read thla genercn* ut\. U *_?? Washington Even
ing Star.
I
I
The
Palais Royal;
98c-^?
Silver Sale,
::
H
igh - class Silverware,
bearing the name and
guarantee of the fa
mous makers, at 98c instead
of $1.50 to $2.50 per piece.
C7Chotee of Claret Pitcher*, Batter
Dishes, Pern Dishes, Bread Trays,
Drinking Capa and many other piece*.
Artistic In design and superior in qual
ity?desirable bargains.
Rogers* Tea Spoons
(6 FOR 44c.)
You read it in the Palais
Royal announcement and
know it's so. You know the
genuine Rogers Silverware is
being quoted at lowest price
% on record.
Curtains Cheap.
Too cheap?you may think
them trashy. That's not the
fault?they are the last of the
odds and ends to be cleared
out prior to opening the new
stock.
BED ROOM CURTAINS.
X f? Raffled Muslin Curtains re- $ r o r
J dneed to
j? $1.75 Ruffled Muslin Curtains re- nftr*
A duced to yov.
2 $1.50 Fish Net Onrtalna reduced ice
j to /.>*??
\ IRISH POINT CURTAINS.
t $10 valne Curtains for $5.98
X $7.50 value Ctartains for... $4.98
X $6.50 value Curtains for,.... $3.50
'f $3.98 value Curtains for $2.48
X BRUSSELS EFFECTS.
t
$5.00 value Curtains for..... $2.75
$3.50 valne Curtains for $1.98
$3.00 value Curtains for $1.75
$2.50 value Curtains for $1.25
j ii.
I
75 value Curtains for 98c
$1.00 value Curtains for 09c
75c value Curtains for 39c
% TAPESTRY PORTIERES
X CHEAP.
V Worth $12 pair, for $6.98
y Worth $8 pair for $4.98
?> Worth $7 pair, for $3.98
V Worth $5 pair, for $2.48
*f Worth $2.25 pair, for. $1.39
?
f
'/
J.
%
I
Furniture Cheap.
% Regular patrons will ap
y preciate this bargain oppor
y tunity?they will know the
| prices in the first instance
V were low.
?
X $3 for $5 ROCKERS.
T
?> !C7 Regular visitors to this fourth floor
?> know that the 1'alais Royal $5 Rockers
are best possible value at the price.
And now they are to be only $3 for
choice!
Those $1.50 Tables $1.00
Those $1.50 Screens... .98c.
Those 98c Covers 69c.
Those 50c Covers 39c.
Those $10 Beds $6.98
E7The best known things are only
quoted above?reduced prices prevail all
over this fourth floor. Think of only
$0.98 for those Prize Medal $15 Baby
Carriages! Learn of the many bargains
not mentioned here.
The Basement
(The Housekeeper's Paradise.)
The Bargain time of the
year. Choice of a half million
articles and every article a
bargain. Six hints below:
Water Tumblers, each... i#c.
Water Bottles, 23e raise 15*-*
Fruit Plates, 19c value.. IOC.
Nursery Refrigerators for... $i-5?
B0c Tea and Coffee Pots 39*-*
Lawn Mowers, $3 value $1.89
I 19c for 25c Towels.
Second floor for these
Monster Turkish Bath Tow
X els?50 inches long. And the
following:
Hack Towels, 40 inches long I2C.
Table Linen, worth 50c yard 35*
Ironed Sheets, 40c value... 33^*
?*? Bedspreads, 75c value 55^*
P. R. Book Clubv
"Shakespeare,"?in 39 vol
umes?$5.85 for 39 volumes.
CTThe club fee is only 15c per week.
A lady joined yesterday, and said: "I'll
feel I have bad Shakespeare given me,
for I'll never miss the few pennies paid
each week."
29c for $1.25 Books.
"To London Town," a fa
mous book, by Arthur Mor
rison. "A Mountain Europa,"
by John Fox, author of "Crit
tenden."
Trunks and Bags
(One-fifth deducted.)
20 per cent discount?one-fifth off mark
ed prices. Choice of thousands of
Trvnks and Bags. Basement floor.
1900-1901 Skirts.
Please credit the Palais
Royal with being first in
Washington with the New
Skirts, approved of by the
elite of New York, London
and Paris.
SB for the new $6 Dress Skirts of
?P** Cheviot and Homespun. $5 now?
$6 later.
C7 >1Q for the new Pebble Cheviot
v* and Venetian Cloth Skirts?
$10 is the New York price.
?fl A ?ft for English B r n a dcloth
^HV.yO Skirts, as b.?lng show u and
' * sold for $12.50 In New York.
9
A. LI3NKR .6 and 11th Sts.
"If they're Rich's shoes
they're proper."
Ten-one F?Cor. 10th.
Entire Building.
hipments of high-grade
footwear for the new
season's wear are ar
riving daily. As fast
as the cases are opened the
shoes are placed on display.
It is plainly indicated by the
shipments thus far received
that we shall have an almost
inexhaustible showing of the
new productions, each line
bearing the same stamp of
exclusiveness which has made
us leaders in the sale of fash
ionable shoes.
We desire to close out im
mediately the balance of our
stock of summer shoes, and
to that end we have made
?reat reductions in the prices,
o those persons who appre
ciate excellence in quality
and style in footwear the op
portunity will particularly ap
peal, the prices being low
enough to warrant the buy
ing if only to hold them until
next season.
Your order by mail will
have strict attention in every
detail.
R RICH'S SONS,
High-grade footwear.
Ten-one F?Cor. ioth.
it
.Away Go
the Trmi ok
? ? An honest 15% reduction sale of Trunks
* ? Is sufficiently rare In Washington to
? *
? .
make oar sale a saving opportunity that ? ?
everybody appreciates. The Trunk stock
Is melting rapidly and a week or so
? .
? ?
? ?
? ? more of such selling will clear out all ? ?
? * this season's stock. ? ?
? ?
? ?
au27-28d
425 7th St.
9 'Phone E. M M.
Buying Carpets
early profits yon If
you buy them here.
$1.25 Axroinsters ?
^ the new fall patterns
^ and colorings ? 95c.
yard. A saving worth
saving.
'he Houghton Co., 12 S 4
au27-20d
Get One!
! I yon 30 wonder how yon ever
got along without It. We refer to our Lawn
? ? Sprinklers?rainmakers on a small scale?can
? ? n#? fn nnv hnoa fti
? ?
be attached to any hose?and will .??
water your lawn without digging
? ? up the grass. Price only
John B. Espey, So^ve
au27-15d
$2 to $2.50 Off
SOIL STOVES.
This
Is a re
daction in
price on the
famons Automatic
Bine Flame OIL
STOVES ? unquestionably
the best. It's a chance to
?are on a high grade Stove
that Is rarely ever reduced.
$8 Automatics $6.00
$11 Automatics $8.50
Little & Page, 1210 FSt.
au27-tn.tWes-28
P
A I N T S.
Good Ready-mixed Paints. 40c. qt Why
pay more? We can save you money on any
thing In our line.
Geo. E. Corlbett, JgoSTnSM.
an27-10d
Baby Won't Suffer
With Rash or Hives
EVANS'
TALCUM
I POWDER.
?prickly heat or other skin
aiillctlons if mother powders |
the little one with EVANS' a
TALCUM POWDER. It ?
gives immediate relief ?
from all skin eruptions? ?
keeps baby's tender skin |
cool, soft and smooth. I
CXPlaln and perfumed. 1
Sifting-top cans, 10c. & 25c. g
HENRY EVANS,
Retail Druggist, 922-924 F St.
? aa26~28d
*tuttai!!uitu?niiit ,;.i
The reputation of Tharp's Berke
ley Pure Rye has made dealers jeal
ous?hence the numerous similar
names.
812 F stspet
It only
Don't Give the
Coal Man Honey
Usf
Coke tb.-S.iS
cooking. Use
Chke. the economi
cal fuel. It makes a
Quicker and better fin
than end. and costs but
? trifle. Order Coke here
25 bushels Lane Coke, deliv'd. .92.00
40 bushels Large Coke, delivered.. .12.90
00 bushels Large Coke, delivered $4.1?
25 bushels Crashed Coke, delivered $2.H
40 bushels Crushed Coke, delivered $3.70
00 bushels Cmsbed Coke, delivered $5.30
Washington Gaslight Co.,
413 ioth St. N.W.
au24-28d
CURTAIN STRETCHERS.
Lace curtains mast be bandied geatly.
Don't attempt to launder ?
tbem on til y?? have oae of
our Curtain Stretchers, or
you may rain them. $1 kfnd cj Vq/Q
now
Josiah R. Bailey, ??,t
THE BAILEY $1 SAW?WARRANTED.
aa24-10d
"idled geuttj.
87c,
S. B. Sexton & Son's
Latrobes, Furnaces and
Ranges
Are Recpgnized as STANDARD.
BE NOT DECEIVED. BUT NO OTHER.
For Sale by the Trade Generally.
~>7?U4
Woodward
an
w D
Lotlnrop,
New York?Washington?Paris.
During the summer the stort
closes at 5 o'clock; Saturdays at 1
o'clock.
Oar Miss Rabenstefn. buyer of Millinery
Women's Neckwear, has Just returned from hef
trip abroad. She ta unixully pleased with h#?
pat-chases of I*arislsn Millinery and Neck Fixings.
In the proper styles for fall and winter of ltWl-02.
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. If of interest to
you, leave or send us your address,
md we will mail you a copy.
August
Merchandising.
In addition to special sales from
day to day we shall continue to offer
complete assortments of Staple Mer
chandise and Summer Helps and
Necessities in all departments at
Attractive Prices.
Summer
Needlework.
Pretty, ready-to-work bits of linen
and art fabrics that fancy workers
delight in?for the leisure hours at
mountain or seashore.
Renaissance Lace Centers. Each... 75?*
Cut Work Centers. Each 75?- $I-25
Lh>M1. ,La.m\ Doylle*; 15c. and 25c.
Stamped Linen Lawn Center _-_ /-w~
pieces. Each 25C- tO^I.OO
Stamped Linen Lawn Tray T cr tr*S?r nn
Cloths. Each I5C* 10
Linen Scarfs, hemstitched. Ea. 5^' ^ $~-00
Ctoths? Ea^?rk.. .U.?!D.. .TW! $2-?? 10 $3 ??
First floor. _
Bath Room
Comforts and Needs.
Bath Towels, Wash Cloths, Bathi
Mats and Bath Mitts; Toilet Waters,
Soaps, Sponges, etc. Requisites and
luxuries that add much to the com
fort of a bath.
Cream Bath Towels. 20i42 inches.
H2^c. Each, $1.50 Dozen.
Cream Bath Towels, 24x48 Inches.
117c. Each, $2.00 Dozen.
White Bath Towels, hemmed, 22x48 Inches.
25c. Each, $.3.00 Dozen.
Extra Heavy Bath Towels, 30x83 Inches.
SOc. Each, $6.00 Dozen.
Regular 75c. quality.
Linen Bath Towels, for robbing, etc.
50c. to $1.00 Each.
Heavy Dry-spun Scotch Linen Crash, one of t
best towels for bath eae, 21*4x46 Inches.
25c. Each, $3.00 Dozen.
Bath Cloths, hemmed and taped, ready for oaa.
5c., Sc. and 10c. Each.
W. ft L. Cologne Water. 4 and 8-os. bottles.
40c. and 60c. Bottle.
Flesh Brushes, with strap or long handle.
25c. and $1.00 Each.
Turk's Island Sea Salt.
!0c. Bag.
Witch Hasel, small and large bottles.
10c. and 21c. Bottle.
Elderflower Turkish Bath Soap.
5c. Cake, 55c. Dozen.
W. ft L.'s Original Bouquet Soap.
10c. Cake, 6 for 55c.
W. ft L.'s Violet, Heliotrope snd Jockey duh
Soaps.
10c. Cake, 3 for 25c.
Bath Sponges, all size*.
10c. to $3.00 Each.
Notions and
Dressmakers' Supplies.
Little things that all women need
for the sewing room or dressing ta
ble. You'll find the qualities first
class and prices no higher than in
ferior sorts usually bring.
Kid Hair Curlers. Dos 15^* ^5C.
Fancy Frilled Silk Garter Elastic. Tard.. 4?^*
Pah-**".11. ,SUk. HoM. Sup.p?rter8: 35c. and 50c.
Collar Forms. Each IOC. and IJC.
Pins to books, assorted black sad white. IOC.
English Plus. Paper I2C.
Cabinet Hair Plus. Psper 5^*
Needle Books. Each 25C- tO$I.25
Kerr's Lustre Thread. Spool of 400 yds.. *5^*
Sewing Machine Needles. Doseo 20C.
Hooks sad Eyes, with spring. Card 5*"*
Hook snd Eys Tape. Tard. , '5***
Ready-wound Bobbins, for machines, bos c-_
5c.; dosen
Prussian Binding, black snd whits 20C.
Tsfl
blue.
0-yai
Cotton Boas Casing, sflk stitched. Piece. 30C.
Fancy WbaWma Casta*. Piece IOC.
Taffeta Seam Blading red. pink. light
laveader, tan, gray and cream Trv,
10-yard piece..... liA?.
Stockinette Dreas Shields, wffh very
fine covering?
Sise 2. Pair I3C.
Has 8. Pair .. *5^
Sas i Pair
Brush-edge Skirt Braid, Una qaallty. Yd.
Featherstitch Braid. Place of < y ^ I5CL
Celluloid Shoe Hocus. Each
White Ssatatlia Braid. Place tt IS yds.. 20Cr
Braid. Tart 3c-*0 6c,
ktir Skirt Braid IOC.
Whtta Wave Oat toe Braid. T? JC. tO ?C.
Nickel-plated Alcohol Lampa, for hiauag *. w.
carting irons. Bach fl-W
First Boor
I Woodward & Lotbrop*

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