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& R. HARRIS & CO. I R. HARRIS & CO.
i EBDIMG GIFT That frequently attract the most attention are not necessarily the most expensive. A unique article, out of the ordinary line, some thing nut likely to be duplicated, makes the desirable and appre ciated gift. We have such a line of goods in our Gold InCald Cut Qllass Ware, of which a shipment has just been received from Europe. Dishes for bon bons, almonds, etc $1.50 to $5-00 Dishes for berries, etc $4.00 to $10.00 Vases, 10 to 14 inches high $3.00 to $10.00 These arc all Cut Glass, inlaid with pure gold and exceeding ly rich and pretty in design. Kayser Zmc Ware. Do you know what it is? The most artlstie ware over made?nothing like it as to originality of design. It If not l*ke silver-plated ware, an imitation that w|U wear off: but a pure metal, equal to sterling silver for wear. Hardness will not tarnish it and it gives the same service as ster ling silver. .Made in elegant designs, such as Bowls, Tankards, Dishes, Candlesticks, &c. Priced from $2,50 to $25 ?? The same styles in sterling silver would cost ten buying this ware when Stirling silver is too high. times the money. The elite are HARM Corner 7th and V I Y ? t f Y '4 f I Y I Y ? S Baltimore. E1SEMAN BRO: Atlanta. and E Sts, Makers and Retailers of Boys' and Men's Clothing. We've Cut the Child's Fancy Suits ?down to a point that makes every one of them bargains of the "first water." The reduction is a special one for tomorrow, and it will end at store closing. Eiseman clothing at regular prices is the best value obtainable, and any reduction in prices is a signal for im mense response, so be quick to take advantage. Child's Fancy Suits which have been selling up to S3.50 For $^.35. Child's Suits which have been selling up to $5 For 3^.35. Special Offering Tomorrow of Men's Featlher=Weilght Suits at $7.50. Just the suits you need for hot weather wear?of flannels and homespuns?will be offered tomorrow at the special price of $7.50. The variety of patterns offers a wide choice and includes every de sirable and fashionable effect. The suits are Eiseman-fiiade, which is an assurance of satisfaction. White Nainsook Pajamas, $1. We shall put on sale tomorrow a line of Men's White Nainsook Pajamas at a dollar which are the equal of any you've ever known to be sold at $1.50. Made military style with buttons and being ex ceptional value should "go like chaff before the wind." Greatest of All Straw Hat Seasons. | The immense demand for Straw, Hats and pariIC"!sr!y Panamas has found us fully prepared with an immense variety which we have by the receipt of daily shipments kept intact. The arrival of more Panamas today makes the assortment perfect for tomorrow's buyers. Note that our brims are correct?have the correct roll. Plenty of the much worn Porto xticans, Rough Straws, Sennettes and Split Straws, too. Count on a saving?al ways. X~X-X-X-X~X*'X~X~X~X~X"X**X-X~X~X*A?X~X*,X"X~X~X~X"X~X-X~J? CrofferCocoa Swiss I Milk Cleaner than any other?look at it through the glass package. More delicate than any other? taste it. Juster than any other?your grocer pays your money back if you don't like it. CROFT &. ALLEN CO., Makers, Philadelphia. efl f.m&w-tf *%~X~X~X~X~X-%X"X~X-X-XK~X~X~X~X~X"X~X~XK~X~X"X"X~X-X"X~> Barber <& Ross, 11th and G Streets. ALCOHOL >TOVES trailers If you go traveling 'carry your st'?ve with you." You ?an tuck these handy little Al cohol Stoves hwav In your trunk or valise, and whether on board the steamer, on the train or In your room at the hotel?it is in ?tantly available for boiling tea, coffee, hot water, etc. No traveler should be without one. Prices, 25c. to $2.50. SCREENS. Tt's not too late to get some of those 15c. Greens If v??u hurry. They're 18 ins. high, ? open to width of 34% Ins. and have t| gp metal centers. Our leaders at M*7W? e ? Another shipment of Screen Doors, with spring hinges, hook, eye and knob? all complete for Screens built to order? satlsf act Ion guaran teed. Estimates free. JEWETT Refrigerators ?are not the kinfl you get in the cheap bargain sales of the furniture houses?they are scien tifically constructed to save food and to save ice, aud time will prove them to be the most satisfac tory and durable Refrig erators you ever used all sizes, from $7 to $55. STEAM COOKERS. Steam-cooked fm>d is more savory, Juicy and nourishing thau by any other method. Besides ?look at the economy In fuel?yon can cook three or four vegetable* and meats In one of our patent steam cooker* over one tlame. NATIONAL STEAM COOKERS (3 compart ments high)? Small size 11.10 Medium size <1.25 Large alxe $1.60 Four compartments high? Small ai*e $1.60 Large site $1.75 PYRAMID STEAM COOKERS, made of heavier quality block tin, with the patent separate *'shut-off" devlcea? Small alaa $1.90 Medium (lie $2.25 Large alse ..$2 65 t ? BARBER & ROSS, 1 lth and G Sts. ?x-x?x-x. JOINT SESSION HELD DENTISTS OF MARYLAND AND THE DISTRICT ASSEMBLE. Welcoming Address by President of District Association?Paper on "In terstate Dental License." Nearly one hundred members of the Maryland State Dental Association and of the District of Columbia Dental Society as sembled, with their invited guests, in the ninth union meeting this morning at the medical department of the Georgetown Uni versity on H street between 9th and 10th streets. Every one of the delegates present evinced great interest in the subjects treated at this morning's session and considerable discussion was precipitated by the presen tation of a paper by Dr. H. J. Allen of this city, on "An Interstate Dental License." The session was called ta order at 9:30 o'clock by Dr. W. N. Cogan of this city, chairman of the Joint executive committee. Rev. Dr. D. J. Stafford, pastor of St. Patrick's Church, offered the opening pray er, followed by the address of welcome by Dr. John H. London, president of the Dis trict of Columbia Dental Society. The re sponse was made by Dr. Clarence J. Grieves, president of the Maryland State Dental Association, who later presided over the meeting. The regular order of business was then taken up. Reports read from committees on dental legislation by Dr. Cyrus M. Ging rich of Baltimore, Md.. and one on anaes thesia by Dr. William A. Mills of Balti more, Md. Dr. A. J. Brown of this city read a paper on "The Brophy Operation for Cleft Pal ate," illustrated with an exhibition of pho tographs. An extremely interesting paper on "An Improvement in Interdental Splints" was presented by Dr. William A. Monteli of Baltimore. Dr. Montell's paper elicited un stinted applause, and for some time after the presentation he was deluged with all kinds of inquiries. Announcement was made of the inability of Dr. A. E. A. Bryant c-f this city to be present and address the con vention on account of a death in his family. By unanimous consent resolutions of condolence of the members were ordered to be sent to Dr. Bryant. The paper presented by Dr. H. J. Allen on "An Interstate Dental License" received the warmest approbation of those present and provoked a discussion that lasted through a considerable portion of the morn ing's session. Although there were some who regarded the suggestions as somewhat eutopian, it was generally conceded that the paper contained many suggestions that would work for the good of the profession throughout the country. Afternoon Session. This afternoon's session, to be convened at 2:30 o'clock, will be devoted to clinical work and will be participated in by Dr. William A. Capon of Philadelphia. "Re moval all porcelain bridge and crowns;" Dr. George L. Wilcox of New York city, "Platinized gold, occlnsial filling;" Dr. D. N. Rust of Alexandria, Va., "Non-cohesive gold filling;" Dr. Richard L. Simpson of Fincastle, Va., "Porcelain bicuspid crown;" I Dr. A. J. Brown of this city, "Instruments and models in cleft palate work;" Dr. Chas. E. Duck of Baltimore, Md., "Rapid gold building, non-cohesive and cohesive com binations;" Dr. S. W. Bowles of this city, "Showing use of ash swager in porcelain inlays;" Dr. T. S. Waters of Baltimore, Md., "Bleaching with pyrozone;" Dr. S. G. Davis of this city. "Practical case of the Griswold system of removable bridge;" Dr. Frederick Primrose of Baltimore, Md., "Models and appliances showing maxillary development;" Dr. M. G. Sykes of Ellicott City. Md., "Non-cohesive gold filling;" Dr. W. W. Evans of this city, "Practical dem onstration of temperamental diagnosis;" Dr. Ryland O. Sadler of Baltimore, Md., "Cervical cohesive gold filling;" Dr. Henry F. Snyder of Baltimore, Md., "An interest ing case;" Dr. H. A. Wilson of Baltimore, Md., "Suggestions In shell and window crowns." At this evening's session, to convene at 7:30 o'clock, papers will be read by Dr. T. O. Heatwole, Baltimore, Md., on "Citation of Peculiar Case in Practice;" Dr. I. Nor man Broomell, Philadelphia, Pa., on "Lan tern Lecture, Comparative Dental Anato my, Histology and Pathology," and Dr. Paul W. Evans of this city on "Porcelain Work, General Considerations." Banquet in Prospect. Sessions will be held tomorrow at the same place at 9:30 o'clock In the morning and at 2 o'clock In the afternoon. Arrange ments are being made for a banquet to be given at Cabin John bridge, the party to proceed there In chartered cars. The invited guests of the two organiza tions present were Dr. Ashley Faught of Philadelphia, Dr. I. Norman Broomell of Philadelphia, Dr. William A. Capon of Phil adelphia, Dr. William Crenshaw of Atlan ta. Ga.; Dr. George L. Wilcox of New York city, Dr. W. L. Fish of Newark, N. J.; Dr. D. N. Rust of Alexandria, Va., and Dr. Richard L. Simpson of Fincastle, Va. SENATOR KEARNS' DINNER. Many Invited to Meet Secretary Moody and Senator Clark. Senator Kearns gave a complimentary dinner last night at the Raleigh of thirty two covers In honor of Secretary Moody and S<nator Clark. * The guests were received by Senator Kearns in his private parlor, and for more than an hour an opportunity was afforded to get acquainted. It was 8:30 o'clock when Senator Kearns, with Secretary Moody on one arm and Senator Clark on the other, led the way to the banquet hall. The rocm was magnificently decorated. Great tower ing palms lined the walls and inclosed the table in a perfect bower of evergreen. The table was decorated In red. American beau ty roses dominating, while graceful lines and bows of sweet peas fringed the table. In one corner of the room a stringed orches tra dispensed the popular airs. The dinner was not more than half over when the orchestra struck up "My Old Kentucky Home." At one end of the table sat Senator Blackburn, and as the strains of the southern melody became distinct Su perintendent Beavers of the salary and al lowance division of the Post Office Depart ment started the song. Instantly it was taken up by the entire company. It was a sweet tribute to the popular senator from the blue grass state, and he acknowledged It in a graceful speech. Then they played "Dixie," and Senator Bacon was graciously honored. It was in all one of the most In teresting and entertaining gatherings that has taken place this year, and everybody present enjoyed the evening thoroughly. At one end of the table sat Senator Mason, at the other end Senator Blackburn, and be tween the two Senator Dolliver. Between the three of them there were no Idle mo merts, and the bright quips of Senator Ma son kept the audience In a continual roar of laughter. Secretary Moody occupied the seat of honor on Senator Kearns' right, while Senator Clark was on his immediate left. Speeches were made during the even ing by Secretary Moody, Assistant Secre tary Hill, Senators Dolliver, McComas, Bacon, Burrows, Blackburn, Nels>n, and Representatives Dalzell and MoAnlrews. Senator Clark of Montana not only gave an entertaining talk, but sang in a most meritorious way "The Star Spangled Ban ner, which called forth a patriotic chorus from every one present. The banqueters Included Secretary Mocdy, Assistant Secretary Hill, General Corbin, Colonel Bingham, Senators W. A. Clark, Stewart, Bacon, McComas, Burr.iws, Kearns, Fairbanks, Nelson, Burton, Hflt feld, Clapp, Deitrich, Kean, Dolliver, Pritchard, Gibson and Foster, and Repre sentatives McAndrews, Dalzell, Mercer and Mondell. Messrs. Crosby S. Noyes, J. Roos Clark, Dr. J. E. Jones, A. W. Machen and George W. Beavers. LIMITING REINSTATEMENTS. Cannot Be Made if the State's Quota is Full. The civil service commission had adopted the following regulation: "No reinstatement shall be made of any person who Is a legal resident of a state which at the time has received at least one hundred per cent of the appointments to which it Is ertkled under the provisions regulating apportionment." BON MARCHE. BON MARCHE. Cream Filberts and those exguisite Honey and Molasses Kisses. Pure, fresh, delicious. 19c. Candies for Saturday 112c, Ne|Yj Thln_ Warm-Weather Wea'r| June Sale Prices, i v ~ lots to be picked up in the market now by the right kiraTof a buyer. Our sentinels are out at all times, look ing for opportunities. Very few of the right kind escape us. Shipments are arriving all the time and we're rushing new goods on sale and out, at prices where lowness is evident to all. Saturday's Sale. ?There's a new line of Hats in ?the latest novelties in Felt? hats you'll see extensively worn at the resorts this season. One style named for the popular game?Ping Pong?others sim ply called mountain and sea shore hats. i9Cc I f V x i y i x V X X ? X x x X x x X x x X X" X X x X f I X X X ? % y V * ? ? ? V ? New Band Braid Hats, in walking shape?, sbopherdess and roll brim turban efforts. They're usually $1. We have them at White Chip Hats?a line that embraces many novel effects. The hats are bound with black velvet very striking. Special at Large Black Fancy Braid Hats, on wire frames, priced at New Sailors?the Imperial a tight-weight hat, per fectly finished, with leath er sweat band and silk ribbon band All that's new in shape and style in Split Jap. Braid llats is shown here at Children's Cuban Flats that are usually 75c.?here at $1. "7. prial 7, ?4 49 sc. Edward. 5Co 5Co 5Co Black Roses in bunches of 6?yel low centers Three Large Black Satin Ros?'s, with black and yellow centers Clusters of six Rorpb?in pink and white; tSk*. kinds for Daisies, with black and yellow, worth 49c.... 25c? 49c, 39c < .117c, 3%-in. Satin-back Velvet Ribbon?bfst quality ? the ribbon for ^ /f^. millinery and the I>u Bar- Jc ([ J) ry Sash; 56c. a yard is r%|)vy(vjr usual. Our price 5-in. Millinery and Sash Ribbons?includ ing satin taffetas, satin liberties, moires, Dresdens and linen effects czd ?iu black, white and all V the spring shades; 39c. JlIj rTV quality. Saturday Best Qualify Taffeta Coaehing Parasols, some plain and others with plain centers ami hemstitched fancy ln?rders. Also tucked pongees, plain f>ongees with fancy borders, grass linen parasols with colored linings (including the new green and new Persian and I?rcsdcn effects), with white tips and $3.50 and ?we can sell at aim uresuen whf.etr^i ^ 1(1 .54 parasols rj)) /-j Q n j) , a sell at w I y J y | I X y y ! x i t I 1 y y X y ? y y y y ? f y y y X x y y y y y X y X x x V f y X x A Saturday Sale of Corset Covers. There are 20 styles?best styles, too?of Corset Covers, in Nainsook and Cambric in the lot. Trimmed with laces and embroideries and finished with headings and ribbons. Per fectly made goods?mostly all sizes in each style ? but, of course, every size is represented in a number of styles. They are covers that even the closest pricing has ?S) /r\\ never gotten below 49c. and 59c. For Saturday ?your choice Another Corset Cover, of Cambric?French shape, fin ished with hem- f] stitched Tuffle?at ^ Corset Covers square neck; Nainsook with round or French style; trimmed with lace insertion, headings and draw ribbons at 69c. Three Waists, A sweeping reduction in Col ored Shirt Waists. Divided the Waists into three lots and priced them this way. WAISTS WORTH UP TO 79e. FOR. WAISTS WORTH UP TO *1.00 FOR WAISTS WORTH UP TO ?2.U0 FOR 7 49c, Stationery. The New Coat. The Taffeta Cafe or Roose velt Coat that sells everywhere fa?r.$.,2..i:.h"?.$7.98 A Veilitug Special Chiffon Veilings, with embroidered edges ?dotted, ring aud em broidered flower effects ? 18 inches wide?bla? k, white aud all colors?at 49c< HamidlkerchielFs aod Neckwear. Pure Linen Hand drawn Handker chiefs that sell for 15c. and 18c. Sat urday Madras and P. K. Stocks with bew ties?and. Asc In white and colors?nec wear worth 39c. for 3- 25c. Cloth-hound Books?34 se lected titles from the works of that popular author, Chas. Gar vice?the two new titles includ ed. Saturday, 2 Books for 25c. Thousands of Paper b' und els, selected titles from the authors; 3 for 25c., or, each Kelso Bond Note Paper In blue and white. 48 sheets of paper and 48 en velopes in box, for Fine quality Stationery In white, blue and helio trope, worth 25c. box, for Xoy best 9c. 17c, 115 c, Toilet Specials. | I I x * x * * I Lyon's Tooth Powder 13c. Packer's Tar Soap 14c. English Hair Brushes lOe. Java Rice Powder 21c Malvina Cream 39<-. 15c. and 19c. Tooth Brushes 9c. Woodbury's Soap or Powder 15c. Hoyt's Ruhifoam 17c. Wood wort h* a Violet Talcum Powder..10c. Cocoa Butter 19c. Hard Rubber Dressing Combs 10c. Murray & Lenmon's Florida Water.. .45c. Lambert's Listerlne (large) 58c. 4-11). bar Olive Oastile 33c. Michel sen'? Bay Ruin 25c. Hind's Honey and Almond Cream... .Stic. Beveled edge Hand Mirrors 15c. Sheffield's Tooth Paste 14c. Coke's Dandruff Cure 68c. Patey's Cold Cream 13e. Oriental Cream 99c. Parker Pray's Angoline 35c. Arnica Tooth Soap 15c 4711 Glycerine Soap 11c. Woodworth's Extracts, all odors?os..10c. (Bring your bottle.) X x x y y X X T y y f A Skirt Special at $7.98. A lot of Street Skirts, in Venetian, Cheviot, Broadcloth and Etamine?effectively trimmed in moire and taffeta?all cut in the latest flounce style?some lined?some unlined. $10 and $12 values?to make an in teresting special Saturday at BON MARCHE, 314=316=318 7th St it THE SERVANT QUESTION. Ignorance of Household Duties by the Mistress Root of Troubles. From the Cbicagp,Inter Oean. There was r^aiarikable unanimity of sen timent at the rpcenfjon given to Mrs. Linda Hull Lamed, president of the National Household Econortlc Association, by the directors of 'School of Domestic Arts and Sciences jfts tftie city recently. Mrs. Lamed; in *he course of an address remarked: "We are by no means ready for the serva&f girl question now. We must Interest the women in their homes, and that is what we are doing through such schools as tWs. We need organiza tion among housekeepers, and when each woman understands the problem in her own home, then we will find happier and more contented people."* Perhaps It i? Indicative of the influence exerted bv the National Household Eco nomic Association that this statement of the case found such ready and cheerful ac ceptance. Mrs. Clark, first vice president of the School of Domestic Arts and Sci ences, foi instance, remarked: "Mrs. Lar ned Is quite right; we must direct the at tention of each housewife to herself, and not permit her to shirk her responsibilities. Women are too apt." she continued, "to think their household worries spring from their kitchen: they should exam'ne their own hearts and minds and discover the service they might be tn the homes." Mrs. James Frake said: "Every word, every idea hi.this line is good. An organi zation of housewives can solve the servant girl question," and Mrs. Frederick K. Tracy thought the argument the best she had ever heard, and regarded the housemaid questlbn as solved when women would ac knowledge they knew nothing of house keeping, but were anxious to learn. It is phasing to find that women of edu cation, culture and experience have found at last a common ground of agreement in relation to this important question, and it is still more pleasing to find thi m so unani mous in accepting a vitw of the domestic situation which many m<n have enter tained and which a few have been cour ageous enough to advance. In the ordinary affairs of life?that is. in the affairs of life with which men have to do?ihe most successful employer of help is he who und^stands better than his assist ants how to do the work which he calls upon them to perform. The employer who "knows his business" has far less trouble with his employes than one who is ignorant of its requirements. Nothing inspires the employe with more respect for his employer than the knowledge that there is above him somebody who can detect at a glance a flaw in his work or recognize and appre ciate at a glance a creditable performance. The rule which has been applied to almost every other department of labor, that the master or mistress shall be qualified to give orders before he or she is permitted to demand their execution, has not always been applied to the domestic service. It seems to be the aim of the ladies in the new movement to educate the hous? wife up to the point where she is qualified prop erly to manage the cook or the maid. Pure Food Laws. From What to Eat. In California It Is unlawful to sell adulter ations or Imitations of olive oil. The laws of the District of Columbia define in detail the standards of coffee, tea, cider, glucose, flour, bread and olive oil. In Illinois, Michi gan, South Dakota and Minnesota there are special regulations requiring the label ing of imitations or adulterations of Jellied > y v i i THE PRESIDENT ON HORSEBACK ?'The best pictures I ever had taken." ?President Roosevelt. imday Tiffi JUNE 8 Will Have These Pictures. A WHOLE PAGE TAKEN UP WITH SUPERB HALF-TONE REPRODUCTIONS OF THESE MAGNIFICENT PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE PRESIDENT ^ON HORSEBACK. The only photographs of the kind ever taken of a President of the United States. The President and his splendid horse, Bleistein, were photographed by SPE CIAL ARRANGEMENT and the Presi dent was enthusiastic over the result. I Y i i i PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE PRESIDENT ON HORSEBACK 1 THE SONOAY I TIMES, JUNE 8. X"X"X"X*X-X"X-X~X'X~X-X~X"X~X"X-X~X~X~X-X-X~X~X-X"X" ?* Dyr en forth Outfitting Co. | The "L'nderprice" Store. I X Y Y Y Y Y ? Y Y Y Y Y Y ? ! * | t Y t ? Y Y Y * i t f Y x x T x x 1 f * f ? f x x x Y x x Y x x x x x Y x Y Saturday SaSes at the "Uoderprlce" Store. \ ERY sale that's inaugurated at this store is an opportunity of unusual importance to thrifty shoppers. Goods of reli able quality and proper style are underpriced in a manner that makes buying most profitable to you. Take these spe cial Saturday Sales?there isn't a need that man. woman or child might have that can't be supplie d at a generous saving. Saturday's Shoe Sale, Men's Tnn Oxfords, In all the newest shape*. $3.00 ^ fl a Q values, for .... $ It .45 Mod's Patent Leather Ox fords. In all the swell lasts. ^ fl (TTiQ $3.00 values, for * .. . 3 H ? >6 Ladies* Knnmeled I-?eed Shoes; al' styles of toe. $2.00 values, for VG^? Ladles* Welt Laced Shoes, patent and stock tij?s. $3.00 t] /i9 values, for 4> H ?*ttC7 Ladles' Turned Laced and Button Shoes, patent and stork ^ fl 2Q til*. $3.00 values, for Ladles' $1.50 Turned Ox fords roJS!"**.'.. *!:75..Ta.?^.. .0l; $ II. 19 69c. Mi??es* $1 Patent Ix^ther Oxford*. finest welt. newest toe ladles' Finest Patent leath er Oxfords, hand welt. newest last, extension mile. $3 value*. ( for ? Iufants' Slippers, In pink, red. blue, white and black /> 75c. values, for Infant*' Iatee Shoes, in red and Wlark 75c. values, for... 2>"' pairs of Men'* Finest Welt White Canvas Shoe*. l*>th high and low styles. $3 values, $1.48 Men's $4 Patent leather Vie! ami Gnamd l^eather Oxford* ^2 48 48c. T Y x ? x x x x x Y x Y t x x x x x x Y. Y x x x Y x x Sale of Ladies' Sample Suits. 1 Jot of Sample Suits of White India Llnon. prettily trimm?>d with lace, the season'6 newest productions; T1 fl (TT& regular $19.98 values, for... ^ " 11 ?VC> 1 lot of Ladies' Pink and Blue Lawn Suits, trimmed with lace, original creations; regular $15.98 value, for ' 1 lot of Mercerized Chambray "Gil^n** Suits, trimmed with embroid vSne""forUC':. .T" . ^ $4.98 1 lot of Sample Suits of White Pique, trimmed witl embroidery, sai lor collar, new designs, $10 (^;g 1 lot of White India Linon Sample Suit*, tucked and embroidered, the <?(0) |)Q latent effeets, $15.1*8 value, for 10 Sampb Suits of Silk Pongee Foulard Silk ? newest design* this ^ fl /I Oeagon^ $25 vrlwa. for J?ll*v*yO 1 lot of Sample Suils of White Kmhrolfl ered India Llnon; regular $ln A (H & value, for 1 lot of Sample Suit* of <iras* Linen, lace and embroidery trimming to match; $10 value, for.... 1 lot of Sample Puck Suits, blue and Mack dot*, sailor collar, very serviceable; regular ?&.HH val- 98 Special Saturday Bargains in Clothing for Men, Boys and Cfaifldren. ?An elegant line of Men's Suits. In 4-but ton Sa<*ks and the i?npular 2-button Double breasted style; fashioned with broad mili tary shoulders; in cheviots, fine hla< k thibe^s, fancy worsted, blue serge. striped ami plaid flannels; splendidly lined and made t<? fit perfectly. The best *7g $15 value. Social for ?Several styles of Men's and Youths* Pants, of fine worsteds, cassimere* and flannels, in ueat stripes and cheeks, all wool, made to fit perfeetly. Regular $4.00 and $5.00 values. Spe- "2^ Men's Strictly All-wool Pants. Scotch mixtures and blue and Maek cheviots and pin-striped worsteds; $2.5" & fl (f>)A value. Special Price 11 .VUVO' Men's and Boys* Fine Linen Crash (3oats, all sizes; $1.0o value. Special Price Men's Strictly All-wool Blue Serge Coats, color and wear guaranteed; T) K $4.00 values. Special Price.. Children's Double-breasted Suits, in plain and fancy color*; ages 7 to 15 years: $2."0 value. Special Price Children's Double-breasted Suits of guar anteed all-wool fabrics: ages_ 7 to 10 years; $3.50 value. Special* Price * Children's Double-breasted Vestle, Hl<>u<?e and 3-piece Suit*. handsome pattern* In fancy mixture*, light, dark uod medium shades and blue serges; $5.""tfJH) value. Special Price 4>X?VC> Children's Knee Pants, in plain colors and fancy mixtures; age* 3 to years; 6oc. value. Special Price. 50 dosen Children"* Wash Pants, neat patterns; 25c. value*. Sj?e t| S cial Price " U 25 dozen < Children's Blouse Wash Suits at special prices 50c. values 29c. 75c. values 49c. $1.00 and $1.25 values... .6yc. Children's 25c. Shirt Waists, fl 'TJ/ ** Special Price Children'm Shirt Waists. In percale, mad ras atid cheviots, blue figured, red figured and light colors; 49c. value*. Spc-^-ji-, cial Price Boys' and Children's Straw Hats, plain and fancy effects; 5<h- value. Spe-TlC-? cial Price Children's Best Quality Blue Denim Overalls, nith shoulder strap* and^Cs* bibs?the 50*. kind. 8pe<*ial for.. Men's Fiuirnssliiings. 29c. 39? 49c. 25c. Mph'8 Perr?> Shirt*. 6<te. Talues. Si>erial tomorrow *t Men's Madras ShlrtR. 75c. Talues. Special tomorrow at.... Men's Madras Shirts. $1.00 values. Si>eital tomorrow at.... Men's Unlaomlerert Shirts. RCN'. values. Special tomorrow at.... Men's White Madras Shirts. $1 AQC. values. Tomorrow for 75c. Silk-front Shirts 39C* 60c. Night Shirts for 39^* 50c. White Unlaundered Shirts. $1 Madras Shirts for 69c. 2IC. Men's 39c. Underwear for Men's 75c. Underwear for 1 2 t/c Joe. Tecks, all shadea. for Ladies' Qloves. 1 lot of Ladies' Lisle Olove*. in white, tan. graj and b aek. S?c. value, for 1 lot of Iarf 4iloves, in blaek. tan. gray and white. 39-. value, for 1 lot of Silk Glove*, in tan. gray, white and black. 75c. value, for 1 lot of Wasli Lisle lilove*. in tan. black, white and gray. 75c. vah>e. for 1 lot of Kid Gloves, in brown, bla-k and red; sizes and #??*? $1 value, for 25c. 25c. 48c. 48c. 29c. Ladies' Waists. 1 lot of Indies' Percale Waists; ^ regular 5<?c. value. Special for. 1 lot of Indies' White India Linon Waists; n gular ?*<?. value^"39C 1 lot of Indies' Finest Lawn Waists, trimmed with lace; $1 value. 1 lot of Indies' Finest Irnlla Unoii Waists, trimmed with embroidery; value, for V 7 1 lot of Finest Chambray and Mercerised Gingham W lists, trimmed embroidery; $2 value, for w Successors to Samye2 FriedSander & Co., 4116 Seventh Street. it or Jams. Wisconsin. South Dakota and Minnesota regulate the manufacture and sale of baking powder, especially that con taining alum. In Nebraska and Virginia the adulteration of cider is prohibited, wjiie in Missouri. Texas. Virginia and Vtrmont mixtures of prruin or adulterations of flour or meal must be lnbeled to show their tru* character. Illinois has regulations concern ing tbe adt:lt< ration of flavoring extraots, choeolet- ind oicoanut, whll? Minnesota and S i::h I akota similarly regulate the adqlf ' ?: of eploes and oondlmentn. .