Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING LSTAIL
WASEINGTON. MONdAT ......... October 6, 1909. CROSBY . NOTS...........dito. S*UN UYVUNXM gTAM has a regass and pearament s.a="y Ctroelattem aselk see thea the oemahtaed eta' . ela"Oem of the other Washlaste" daoSe Am a News and AAverthiS neluim of has me eempetltef, 47la orde se avoid de3ays On ae SnS ef persemal absemse, letters to TEN wU'AR shead met he addressed to may iadividual eeaaeeted with the elee, bat simpaly to TU UTAH. OF to she UlaaOelal ae Business DOpSOt asets. Asserdlag to toner er paes, The Grand Army of the Republic. To welcome the veterans of the Grand Army of the Republic to Washington seems quite asrperfluous. The city is theirs. They saved it. They made possible the work which since the close of the great civil struggle has made the capital of the reuntted coun try more than ever an object of patriotic Interest. In the highest, truest sense, there fore, they are looking at their own today. and certainly are welolme to all that they may see and enjoy during their too brief sojourn. It Is rather for those who live here, to whom the city is wholly familiar though not on that account any the less beloved-to express their pleasure at being at home on so happy and inspiring an oo casion. They will endeavor to communicate this feeling to the men of '(1, and will so tom bthemselves favored if they shall suo ceed in that aim. Welcome in every city of the Union, the old soldiers are thrice welcome in the capital city. Interested as they are in every city of the Union. they are, in the very nature of things, unusually interested in Washing ton. It was from here that the war for the- preservation of the country was direct ed. It was from here that many of the orders came whioh sent them up in solid columns against roaring guns. It was here that the patient Lincoln and the tireless Stanton so powerfully wrought, and it was here at the close of that four years of hell that the victorious army mustered and marched past their commanders prepara tory to a glad return to the pursuits of peace These men are veterans in years as well as In war service. But they are young in spirit. They must be. or the journey that some of them have made to attend the en campment would have been impossible. It is a reasonable hope therefore that they may never grow really old, but to the last day of their lives may retain that spiritual freshness and vigor to which the man sus tained by recollections of duty to country well performed is so thoroughly entitled. The one regret of the hour is the Presi dent's enforced absence from the festivities. Ali will share that. But it is partially re lieved for all by the consciousness tat the President himself will best enjoy the week If assured that all Is going well without him. Of the admiration of the Grand Army for him he has had abundant evidence. Of his admiration for the Grand Army he has repeatedly testified in words, but best of all by copying in the brief war with Spain the pluck and dash to which the men of Amer ica are Inevitably inspired when they study. as all should, the noble record of the fight for the preservation of the American Union made by the patriots of the civil war. M. Zola's Funeral. The outside world may properly congratu laie France on the decorous behavior of the crowd in Paris yesterday. Maybe the threats of disorder had been too flamboyant. Maybe the pathetic nature of M. Zola's death had worked with good effect on the spirit of even his bitterest enemy. But whatever the explanation may be of order where dis order had been feared, we may felicitate a brave and impulsive people on escaping such a spectacle as the mobbing of a procession conveying the body of an illustrious man to his grave would have presented. M. Zola belonged to history from the moment of his death, and history will render ith judgment. He did not fear that. He asked no quarter, and gave little. while his flag was up. He died with it flying. He had abandoned none of his philosophy, nor had he compromised In any way the spirit which led him to chasnpion the cause of a branded and aban doned man. - He had many traits which enter into the best expression of the French character. A mob at his funeral would simply have disgraced itself. Judge Pennypacker's friends were rather proud of his lack of practical information about politics. Now they are afraid his unsophistication may lead to blunders. If the coal supply stops, manufacture must cease and employes will be left with out work. There is danger from hunger and idleness as well as from cold. Polar explorers persist in their endeavors despite the fact that there are already more places to go to than the present traveling facilities can take care of. W The People Nust Have Coal. * Neither the coal operators nor the coal miners yielded a particle in response to the appeal of the people as voiced by the Presi dent. In effect one would arbitrate only if the union was recognised; the other would arbitrate only If the union was not recog nised. The labor monopoly's method of in dicating its obstinate disregard of the peo ple's necesslties was more courteous and considerate than that of the coal monopoly. Its offer to arbitrate, though practically conditioned on recognition of' the union, -was not otherwise materially qualified and tactfully suggested the President as arbiter. The coal monopoly's indifference to public Opinion and public distress on the Vander bilan principle and its contemptuous dis regard of the President were Indicated In ant almost insulting fashion. Being asked for a concession to public necessities and restraint from irritating discussion of their controversy with the miners, the operators refused point blank the concession, and dis cussed at length and with bitterness their grievance, indicating that they would deal with the miners only -as individuals, they in effect decline d Mr. Mitchell's suggestion of the President as arbiter even on this basis, and made farc!cal their hint of arbitration by relegating the miners as individuals to certain subordinate local courts. Not only did they ignore the President as suggested arbiter, but by indirection they berated him as one responsible for the coal famine, since he had not sent tederal troops to protect miners willing to work; when no one knew better than these men that the President could not send to the mines a single soldier maless impotency were confessed by the state government. But whether tactful or brutal in the ex pression of their selfishness and obstinacy the coal trust and the labor trust are in th last analysis of their positioma standing e. the same platform in this emergency. Together they are shutting out the people oem aecces to the natien's supply of comA. Neither will yield an Inch in the deadlock to prevent widespread distress. They arc both public enemies. Km getting at thair winter fuel to avoid freesing or starvation tromn the general rise t1, prices caused by the eoal famine the people ae longer coacerned about the kmne betweem the fighting coal men. Let their atn lebe pstpseed. The ise be tuleen the people and thoe who ebstruct aeeethi passaatda ethsosn e gie their attack will be mas won the weak eat point In the conmnalea wbfeh oppose That weakest point today is the miners' wing of the army of obstruCtiOnists Indeed the coal trust even denies the monopolIstIC power of the labor trust. It contends that refusal of the miners' organization to labor does not mean that. the mines cannot be worked. if those who wish to labor will be protected by the state or national authori ties. However the Pennsylvania law which permits only certified miners to work gives strength to the organized certifed miners, and so far as full operation of the mines Is concerned arms them with practically mo nopolistic powers. The operators have made during the strike only feeble efforts to mine and for most of the time have abandoned this phase of the contest and have entered upon a struggle of endurance In a cam paign of masterly inactivity. There has been comparatively little violence commit ted by the strikers so far. It I. only recent ly that the sheriffs of counties .have ap plied to the governor of Pennsylvania for assistance, and no appeal has yet been made to the President of the United States. At the present time the operators are turn ing out only a small fraction of the normal coal output. Only a small percentage of the certified miners are working or appar ently are ready te work today even If full protection is furnished. The only way to resume mining speedily on a scale to meet the publIc necessity is for the union to set all the certified miners at once to work. But if that Is impossible, the ouickest way for the public to get at the coal is to multiply, encourage and pro tect the miners who are willing to work. Undoubtedly the operators are entitled to protection for miners who will labor. The deadlock has been between certified miners who, enjoying a labor monopoly, would not work. and operators who would not operate with the only labor that was legally avail able. The Dublic demands that the coal be mined and transported as rapidly as pos sible over the country. If the operators would bring this about by concessions the public would be pleased. If, refusing con cessions. they can resume mining through other workmen the public will of necessity be content. The people must have coal. The public will brook no violent interfer ence by strikers with certified miners, whether few or many, who are. willing to work. The sheriffs of the various counties, the governor of . Pennsylvania and the President of the United States will be held by oular sentiment rigidly accountable for the exact performance of their duties in the matter of Proteeting life and prop erty and quelling disorder. This process of securing fuel through desertion of the union by certified miners, protected In their work, will clearly be slow and unsatisfactory, but it is apparently the Inevitable solution of the problem, and the miners' organization would do well to give heed to this prospect. Apparently after a longer or Shorter period of public suffering, and distress among the miners' families, the strikers must temporarily yield. Why not make the concession now, when the public necessity, clearly expressed by the President of the United States, gives them the opportunity of doing so in a manner and under conditions which will assure them public sympathy and support when their Issues with the operators are again raised? By taking the course now which seems inevitable at some time the miners will win public gratitude and gain a tactical triumph, leaving the temporarily victorious mine owners to bear the full burden of an Intense and widespread popular resent ment, which In legislatures and in all other places where they come in touch with and are subjected to public sentiment will in the near future be keenly felt by the arrogant operators. V Punishing Bribe Giver. The conviction of Snyder, the Missouri man, for bribery in connection with the grant of certain franchises by the St. Louis council, is an earnest of what that out raged community is tikely to do with the whole gang of boodlers. The work has been begun at the right endJ, with the men who corrupt the lawmakers. The receivers of their money are of course equally guilty, but no process of corrective law Is adequate which aims only at the punishment of these tools of the corruptionists. In a majority of cases the bribe givers take the initiative. They propose measures which cannot win on their merits, being opposed to the public interests. They must buy votes in order to win. They choose certain men who are of weak morals and tempt them with dazzling sums. Occasionally, of course, the process is reversed, and legislators blockade the passage of laws which cannot harm the community and demand to he bought off. Such a course of corruption Is infinitely less demoralizing and dangerous than that of the purchase of legislation which deprives the people of a proper return for the grant of utilities. The test of the crime lies not in a measure of the advantage or disad vantage to the people of the fruits of such ill-gotten facilities. It is to be reckoned in terms of the demoralization of the public conscience, in the interference with the course of honest legislation. St. Louis now has an opportunity such as is seldom offered to any community to demonstrate that the briber and the bribed are to be classed with thieves, thugs and swindlers as elements dangerous to the peace, pro, gress and honor of the people. ' Wasinrton at Its Best. Perhaps with the exception of early May. this is the best time of the year for a visit to Washington. The recent rains have this season kept the grass in the parks richly green. The flowers are abloom in the pub lic grounds. The trees are just showing the first touches of frost, wIth a faint glow of autumnal coloring. The temperatures are moderate. Not even the easterly winds and hard rains of yesterday caused any se rious discomfort. Indeed, Washington of fers her most smiling face just now to all comers. The G. A. R. chose wisely in' the first place when it selected the capital city for a meeting place, and again when It picked out this October week as the time for the encampment. It is a great disappointment to an admnir ing Dublic to learn that 3. Pierpont Mor gan, with all his shrewdness, is not shrewd enough to end the Pennsylvania strike. In discussing difference of party opinion Mr. Bryan overlooks the fact that he is, individually, a formidable political issue. Mr. Bill Devery now Intends to quit dis tributing cabbages and theater tickets and pass out some vengeance. I 5 I It was just as well to have the rain over with before the 0. A. R. festivities actually began. No one wilt blame Hetty Green or Russeri Sage for being economical in the use of fuel. V neampsnant Weathaa,. Today's bright sun and balmy air put every visitor in a moone theeuhly to ap-, preciate the reason wphy it ==ined so hard yesterday, on the eve of the opening of the 0. A. R. encamapmmnt Wa~gton wanted to put on her brightest face and her fresh et garb to wnm heir then==nds of guests. She needed a good. emeering and her steete reentree a thereugh mesn.me The downpour of btusday mne Sunder dGd this mint .mteely. and tsg T-uo the eaptent Is today at Its beat welt weh Gown and eaen asa new nil Of ssee the presse wea disagrebele. This s Itera was s-we yesey weeij-sse fer e. tsisse ts~ swenn Qunt n lh slss -omed to fightillg wethw ase as hiinmes ftow had no eomptht, sot even t0"se Wh are camgPing out in tents. A little raft more or less was nothing to them while they could meet old comrades and se ft miliar scenes and gase upon the symbols of the republic which they perpetuated. Per haps not as capable as a few decades ago to withstand severe stress, they. gave no sign of their decline in years. but Jauntily made the best of the situation. Today they are richly rewarded for their philosophy. I 1 Septembe's long Death Voll. September was marked by the death of an unusual number of men famous In litera ture and science and prominent In other fields of endeavor. Among the endnent au thors who passed from this life were the Rev. Edward Eggleston, John T. Nettle ship, Philip James Bailey, Willian Allen Butler and Emile Zolj. Among the scient ist were Rudolph Virchow, Sir Frederick A. Abel and Major J. W. Powell. Other prominent men gathered to their eternal rest were Alexander R. Shepherd, ex-gov ernor of the Districd of Columbia;' Justice Horace Gray of the United States Supreme Court; Sir Thomas Boyd. London pubHsher; ex-Senator William R. Roach; Frank Tou ney, publisher; Gen. James A. Williamson; W. a. Stratton, mine owner; Nloholas Fish, banker; Gen. Francis J. Lippltt and Ernest A. Meissner, painter. The Emeperor of Corea and the Queen of Belgium also died during September. People in the position of Mr. Baer and Mr. Markle are so frequently "appealed to" on moral and sentimental grounds that they are In danger of failing to estimate argu ments of that kind at their true value. There seems to be a disposition on the part of Mr. Quay to stand aside and let Governor Stone take full possession of the embarrassment of the strike situation. .000. John R. McLean's seeming Indifference to the performance of Tom L. Johnson in vites a suspicion that he has followed Mr. Hanna's advice and is standing pat. . 00 Washington hopes the veterans will come often and at each visit find the city better equipped and more beautiful than before. In the coal controversy the public is ex pected-to do the yielding for both sides. 0 I I SOOTING STARS. No Vootprints. "Don't you want to leave footprints on the sands of time?" asked the earnest man. "Footprints?" echoed Senator Sorghum. "No. I don't care to go through life on foot. I.want to ride." Naturally Equipped. The grim volcano laughed with glee, A fiery laugh and cruel; "I needn't arbitrate," said he, "O'er my supply of fuel." Safe. "So you think music has its advantages as a profession?" "Unquestionably," answered the govern ment employe. "No matter which way an election goes, the leaders of the brass bands are always sure of their jobs." Undoubted Goodness. "Occasionally Mr. Smartie says something good," said the young nan who tries to be generous to his rivals. "Yes," answered Miss Cayenne; "when he quotes from the Scriptures." Varying Views as to Honesty. "What have you ever done about that mining stock you once owned?" "I got cheated out of it." "How? I thought It was worthless and jumped at a chance to unload it on a greenhorn. It turned out to be immensely valuable, and the scoundrel who bought it from me knew It all the time." Thankr. Thanksgiving soon will smile again And we shall 'do our simple best With fare that honest is, though plain To note the things wherein we're blest. 'Midst many goodly things that thrive Joy still may elevate the soul; We're thankful that we are alive, Despite the scarcity of coal. They tell us that the future's black; They speak of It in tones of woe; But we observe and say "alack!" It Isn't carbon makes it so. Uncooked the turkey in the pan! Uncooked the pudding in the bowl! Yet we'll be thankful as we can Despite the s-ctrcity of coal. A Step Forward. From the New York Tribuse. Out of Chicago comes an occasional sug-. gestion of value to the real friends of labor. The steps taken by a labor union of that city toward incorporaticn and the logical assumption of corporate responsibility were recently noted in these cilumns. That was a movement for the protection of the em ployer in case union agreements w. re broken; now the Iron Workers' Union, in its own defense, has imposed a fine of $200 --which has been promptly paid-upon its business agent for declaring a strike on In sufficient grounds and without .proper authorization from the union. The innova tIon--as we believe it to he-is a healthful one, and calculated to lessen the number of strikes if generally adopted. It seems to be a step toward the system of paying labor leaders for their services on a plan analogous to that which is said to govern the recompense of physicians in China salaries to stop as soon as a strike is de clared, and to begin again only when peace between employer and workmen is restored. Turning Prom the Cities. F'rom the Boston Globe. Among the tendencies of thne times none are more gratifying than those that are gradually making rural life less objectiona ble to the best elements of our society. The tide of rural exodus to the city shows some signs of turning. Those who have been leaving the old farms have more and more disposition to turn back. The rush of rural communities cityward is being stayed and the country districts show more and more marked signs of being reseped from deser tion. Certainly no more hopeful indication were possible. City life stands, en the whole, for mental, moral and physical de terioration. Ceal Strike Hardship. From the Gardner (Mains) News. Visitors to the Washington monument are feeling the coal strike very severely, for in stead of being lifted up to the top on an elevator, they are now obliged to climb the long flight of stairs -in order to enjoy .the magnificent view that may be ebtained from there. It has been deemed advisable, owing to the scarcity of coal, to stop ma ning the elevator. The lazy permon at least must hope that the price of coal will take a tumble before long. The New College Classes. Frela the Philadelphia Press. Information coming from nearty every' codega and university in the country is to the effect that the cnas=s entering thin year are larger than aver before. Definite num bers are not menioned, as ft is too earty to tell what the seot sine of the feshma elases wi he bat emnuh in known to makea sure that all previous re~a In this respect will be surgaemed. hmes 7.ne to Asseries. alem the naasad.... Ammsar Mcgag have he es eg the s othe ~eg tnd a few card sharp. a-ed ~ii the ease is that lha masmrxtes ta Dlrect screams the stret ftefs tie tket ofnee when all ran. road tickts must be signed bebtre leaving the cty I -is Washio''s representa tive SOUVEVIR STORE, where will be-found the most desirable Soumenirs in Sterling Silver, Rich -Cut Glass, Gold Decorated Glass, Handsomely Decorated China, Bric-a-Brac, Imported Novelties, etc. Special attentien is directed to our fine exhibit of SouvenirSpoons --comprisingthe most original and artistic desigths-souvenirs that will be appreciated for their appropriateness, as well as their intrinsic value. 3eYrt.r ta..eth,,.inited. Dulin & Martin Co. Successors to M. W. Beveridge, Pottery, Porcelain, China. Glass. Silver, &c. 1215 F St & 1214 a St. it DULICIOUS RED OR WHITE U N C H Already prepared for eatertaining the G. A. R. visitnes-delivered at you redl d 2 gal. TO=KALON .ine* PRhone aU. . 'Pbone 20M0. No Advane in Prices. Broken *Baggage :Repaired. Have you* Amaged trunks . and satehels, repaired at Washingtdn's leading, trunk manufactory. Prompt> repairs and low. prices. TOPHIAM'S, On P Street, 1219 NEW STYLES IN Ladies' Outing And Suit Hats. COMPREHENSIVE showing of the newest prodnetions by the lead ing makers, presenting an ea semble of elegance that can be seen at no other estabHshment. c7Your inspection invited. STINEMETZ&SON, HAT1EERS AND TUERWE. 1237 PA. AVE. Al TatsNew Th vanioardeets, crowded with goods Lc that have all the merits calculated to at- Curtains, trctbued" Drpeee m-n forquait -"d and Art very ....st fiur. Purniture. J. Albert floughton,I 1214 FSt-, Formerl o GSt. My son, age fifteen years, was bothered with sick head aches and stomnach trouble. I purchased a" package of Ripans Tabules and have now a well bDet The WF Ciar enrdi. as Sogtenirs. .... h ss...a 2haa5a ased . .0. eb~ ~ s Daes tm.er 25c. 4o $iO0. KNEFSSI,;t -. --nn on----o. The Busy Corner Welcomes the (1. A. R. Guests! A RIGHT ROYAL WEMOGME AWAITS THE VUITING 0. A. I. VU lRAlS AT THE BUST ORENER. WE HAVE MADE EVERY ARRANGE MRNT PO YOUR COMFORT AND CONVENIENC. WE WOULD LUKE YOU TO FEEL AT HOUE IN OUR AMfarAraMUan-MAK3 IM YOUR SHOPPING MEADWARTEBS AND A EUNDEEVOUB NOR METElNG TOUR FRIENDS. GLADLY WILL WE CHUCK YOUR PARCEL3. GIVE YdU ANY DESIRE) INORMATlI To You Rnq THROUGH OUR BUREAU OF INFORMATION. GIVE YOU POST OFFICE FACIL ITIES, AS Wi HAVE A SUBSTATION; AND THE POSTAL TELEAPH. WHICH SENDS MKSAGAS ALL OVER THE UNITE SATE& CANADA AND EUROP, 1 ALBO LOCATED. RA OUR WAITING ZOOM, WHICH 1S EQUIPPED WITH WRITING DUSK. STATIONERY AND OTHER NEEDA IS PLACED AT YOUR DISPOBAL. OUR I.UNC GROTTO IS A DLIGHTFUL PLACE TO TAKE LUNCH. THE PRICES ARE MODERATE AND POLITE ATTENTiON IS ASSURM. WHILE WE WELCOME YOU OUTWARDLY WITH THE FLAG OF.OLD GLORY. BUNTING AND OTI DOORATIONS. INWARDLY THE STOR Is REUSPLENDRIT WITH THE BIuGHTUST AND ElfiUMT OF THE NEW FALL AND WINTER MOUHANDISE. Store News for Visitors and Others. Store closed all day Wednesday. Store closed Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Open from 6 to 9 p.m. Delicious meals served In our basement Grotto. All the pure and dainty Candles at the most moderate prices. Unsurpassed Ice Cream Soda. Try a Chocolate Sunday. "The Capital In a Nut Shell" given free to all who ask for It. This val. uable booklet Is profusely Illustrated and Is Indispensable to sightseers. Ask for a copy at the Candy Booth, Section E. UNDERSELLING IN UMBRELLAS. OUR BUYER IN THIS DEPAJITMENT HAS SECURED A LOT OF FINE UMBRELIAS AT A PRICE THAT ENABLES US TO SELL THEM UNDER REAL WORTH. 200 OF THE FINEST KIND OF ALL-SILK UMBRELLAS, IN SIZES SUITABLE FOR MEN AND WOMEN. THEME ARE MADE OF ALi, SILK TAFFETA WITH TAPE EDGE. ALISILK LEVANTINE AND AIA-SILK HEAVY SERGES. THE STYLES FOR WOMEN COME IN BLACK, PLAIN AND CHANGEABLE COLORS. SOME HAVE NOVEL PERSIAN BORDERR. THE HANDLES ARE SUCH AS LONG STERLING BILVER AND PEARL, 14-K. GOLD FILLED, BURNT IVORY AND STERLING SILVER CAPS AND TME BEST PLAIN NAT URAL WOOD HANDLES. SOME OF THESE HANDLES ARE VALUED ALONE AT $ AND $4. NOE or THESE UMBR45 LAS COULD BE OFFERED UNDER ORDINARY CIRCUMSTANCES FOR LEs THAN $4 AND SOME $.60. OUR BIG$2 4 SPECIAL, WHILE THE IOr HOLDS OUT................................................................................. o 500 MENS AND WOMEN'S UMBRELLAS, MADE OF GOOD QUALITY UNION TAFFE'A, WHICH .IS A SILK AND LIN UN MIXTURE. THEY ARE MADE ON STRONG PARAGON FRAMES AND STEEL RODS. THE HANDLES ARE STERI, ING SILVER AND PEAR1 GERMAN SILVER AND PEARL, HORN, NATURAL, PLAIN AND TRIMMED EFFECTS. THERE: ARE WORTH PROM $1.50 TO $2.25. OUR BIG SPECIAL AT ....................................................... FIRST FLOOR-SECTION A. PRICES CUT ON TRIIIED HATS. We have cut the prices on two lines of Women's New Stylishly Trimmed Hats-right when you need a new Hat. WOMEN'S STYIUSHLY TRIMMED MOURNING SILK HATS, IN WOMEN'S BEAUTIFULLY TRIMMED DRESS ATS COPIES Or ALL THE NEW SHAPES AND TRIMMED WITH CORRECT THE CREATIONS Of WORLD ARTISTS. MADE WITh THE UT TRIMMINGS, IN ROUND HATS. TOQUEB AND MEDIUM MOST CARE AND COLORS BLEND HARMONIOUSLY. A NUM. LARGE SHAPES. THESE SHOULD BE MARKED 7 BER OF DIFFERENT SHAPES FROM WHICH TO SE AND $6, TAKE YOUR CHOICE TOMORROW AT LUCT. THESE SHOULD BE MARKED AT $12. 10 AND ...................................................... AND $7. TAKE YOUR CHOICE TOMORROW AT MuiINERY PARLORS. 2D FLQOR. $6 AND.............. ........................... SOflETHING NEW IN SUITS. The of the summer Shirt Waist Fult has led the makers to produce thm in heavier materials. We have a superb showing of Silk Shirt M~aSluits, in the most 'pleasing sty lea and colons. WOMEN'S SILK SHIRT WAIST SUITS, MADE OF ELEGANT WOMEN'S SHIRT WAIST SUITS, MADE OF SUPERIOR QUALITY QUALITY PRAU DR SOE SILK, WAIST MADE IN PEAU DE SOIE SILK. WAISTS ARE PRITTILY TUCKED AND BLOUSE STYLE, WITH FOLDS OF STITCHING. NEW TRIMMED WITH MEDALLIONS AND THU FULL SLEEVE, AND STOCK IS FINISHED WITH TIE SLEEVES ARE VERY FULL. RKIRTS ARE TO MATCH. SKIRTS MADE WITH STrgHED TAILORED WITH FLOUNCE ARE FLOUNCE. A VERY STYLISH SUIT AT THE LOW TRIMMED WITH TINY TUCKS AND ME PRICE OF.............. ................................ . . DALLIONS. A SPECIAL AT................ WOMEN'S SHIRT WAIST SUITS, MADE OF A SELPEIOR QUAL WOMEN'S SHIRT WAIST SUITS, MADE OF ELEGANT QUALITY ITT TAFFETA, IN ALL THE NEW FASHIONABLE COLORINGS OF TAFFETA SILK, IN THE NEW COLORINGS OF BLUE AND GRAY. GRN GRAY AND GARNET. WAISTS PRETTILY MADE WAISTS MADE IN THE NEW BLOUSE BLOUSE STYLE, WITH BOX PLEATS. TRIMMED WITH STYLE TRIMMED WITH FANCY STITCHING. FANCY STITCHING AND HANDSOME STEEL BUTTONS, THE fSKIRTii TAILORED WITH THE NEW SIREVES ARE FANCY AND A STOOK COLLAR WITH TIE CON m e== mcuD a WIT 1Rip 19.75 PTETHWAN. HESIT1CU ,SKIRT. A WONDERFUL VALUE AT ........ THU NW FLARING STYL, WITH SEVERAL RO FLAINGSTICHE P~3C WIH DOFUE TTHEN WA. HE KIRT ISOU CSUE IN ARE ALSO INCLUDED IN THIS UINE. SPECIAL AT..$2 WOMEN'S SHIRT WAIST SUITS. MADE OF THE NEW FANCY VELVETS. IN DOTS AND OTHER DESIGNS, IN SHADES OF BLUE. WOMEN'S SHIRT WAIST SUITS. IN CHEVIOT CLOH WAIST WAISTS ARE MADE IN STYLISH EFFECTS. TRIMMED WITH IN MADE IN FANCY BLOUSE STYLE, WITH TUCKED AND TRIM. STITCHING, WITH NEW FULL SLEEVES AND STOCK COLi-AR M WITH FOLS OF TAFFETA SILK AND CROCHET BUT. FINISHED WITH SILK TIE. SKIRTS ARE -TIlE STOCK COLLAR -IS FINISHED TAILORED STYLISHLY AND TIED ATZ ESSITI U NT WITH STITCHING TO MATCH WAIST, FIN- lATEST SHAPE, WITH TRIMMINGS OF TAP ISHEDWITH DROP SKIRT. A BIG VAL- FWA FOLDS AND DROP SKIRT. AN UN. US AT............................................ SUIT D'RMN-EODFOR WAIST UNDERS RWELLING. EXCELLTNT THAAFA TO AU A LW SILK WAIST AT A BIG SAVING. EXCELLI! QUALITY TAFFETA -BILK WAISTS, TRIMED ELABORAEN, FRONT AND RAKN WITH FISN PIN MADE STUKS SLEVI TRIMMED TO MATBL( TUEN.OVSR 6RODY EDGE ON STOCK, IN COLORS O . PLGHT , TRL E DW REDIEA TNNAAVY AND BLACK. SPECIAL BARGAIN PRICN TOMORROW ...............................................U.V . TH BPT QULITYRAU DE SOlE WAISTS, MADE OF SOFT-FINISHID MATERIAL WTH BEAUTIFUL LUSTER MANY DIFFRTC STYLETS LT FROM. THESE ARE TUCKED AND) HEM~TELED IN THE VERY ATW ESFKCT, HAVE NEW STYLE STOCKS AND CUFFS AND ARE THIS SEASON'S MOST DESIRED COORINGS. ALL SIE MR SPECIAL BARGAIN PRICE FOR TOMORROW ................................................................................................. . 0 BLAK FAUDE ~lEWASTS MAE N TE LTET RUN YO E FCY TR OSE SE WITH UCKSER N RM TUCING FLL LOSEEXRA ON SlPE STCKANDCUFS RIMED TOLD MA FH TAETA WITH FR ND PROCBT fALN.ALSZ. ECABAGIPREFRTOOR W IT..A.IE... THE.......T.. IS...UT..IN..THE. WAST DEPATMT-SECOND FLOOR. . ECELEN IQCLIYINFETASIL STTIEDa nA YFOT AND RAK.WITN ANE. I S T he mLEVst aTifeffct nTChe noed kin~D t of DGaENs-r c , r COLOe s are Lomined witLU oer A E, BUTA 2 A AS NDR STLESCOF A.PECILK BARAN APRPCEITAW........................................... WH-I!E POITY EPRAU NET OES WITHS MAR OFSFT-F NIE ATALVRS WIT E AIFULLUSTEO; ANEW DIFEEN D rESS TO~ SILKC APPOQU. THE A UED AN E ATE NS.IDO THE RTIT EGULCT PRCES EW ., TPING FOUTNC RRS . .......................................A $. 25............................. ....... EXCETL AL PEALUES I WAINE NOMADY VAECIENNE RO N EWOKE EXTREMEY NOVEL DPISINAUPPLQUGL AN POIST DE PARISLACSCOND FLORTG. AL COCECMPEEIACHNEWS. OS INS. D~f. L S RAR RTY INAN MEL IONS.O ON EIE WIDe.SL mReiULARYA effcts O the. oteCIL inds of POces-rich, rae Batns r SOnINT. wSithLode - ABOUT 25 ASSORTED STYLES OF ALSSEILKEBICCK AND PPICIALLENLUES IN WHITE.BUTRADEUCIRD DETIGN...F...LK.APPL.U.... WIT............G...ADU-......REA NDRNU. I TOOFNTHES WIDULA PRICEO FINE FRENCH HIFN. INALCOLR.INS. FRM ND EDOW T....... WID.....D...5c. WIDE.; THIS QUALITY SELLS REGULARLY A 60e- 45C YARD. SPECIAL, AT.......-----.--.... - LACE DEPT-FIRST FLOOR-SECTION A. DRESS GOODS SPLENDOR. BLUE AND WHITE AND BLACK AND WHITE PIN-DOT50ICZBEIECEOTANDALF RIN MOUATRSR ENTIRELY NEW. MAKE UP I'IO) VERY PRErr4iNWWAE.A$.0VLE PCA T.....vC WAISTS; SPECIAL PglCU. PER YARD.....................H. *~l REU 50-INCH ALL-WOOL TWILLTED-BACK LADEB CLOTH, FULL LRYA I AD PCA ~C........ & LINE OF COLORS; ALSO BLACK. NEVER SOLD FORl L 7c. srC IL.IlHDHNIIT.I L HDS 'HAN 9Ec. YARD. SPECIOL ONE-DAY PRICE............ 56-INCH KERSEY CLT.ETA IEFN ANDC WEp'r 56ICCVETLOHTEIDAMTRALPR 3 GAY uATERIAL IOR JACESOR WEARATE SKIRTS. REURES NO LINING. THlE USUAL $2.75 GRADE WILL RE BOLD O HREMAEFRSPNIGDR GO E E GOOD ARCA E. F 8 FLOR A)T M ...E HARLYATS$A40LYADDERECIALRRI.E................. THE POPULARITY OF VELVETS TIhis ses is aued. The Ineased Elece and facilitie. amsed this d4.irtment make it possible for us to show a megnilce=t colleettom of be.h st.,I. a.,...ey .e.,.s. The.., shigmmntmtis..,.-..1..,..Iet..ei e.Lnn A ..., a....,.v.Mts eafsiteae Perstan Pannes, Plaid Panaes, Pesan Veistim=s, Plaid Velvts ia maalI-eoises, Wems NevetIes, Vam= Rare, MetWllic Printed Velatims, Suepherd's Checks, Cor I9-INCH COLORED SILK VEL, 69 I-INCH BLACK PAON VEL. , 5 Si-DNCK CORDUEOY RAYE. THIS 1B OCaI VT'. maSW RDGUTAAmSLY AT VYEr. SUr~iE RSEgLarY AT OF WJ EmaONor L.*~f IIOVUTrIg 8,e YARD. SPECm.IC.RO.... . ..AR. .PECIAL RIC... - UE.R nEgALG 18-ING COIORED EE BTiDCEU~PAK~ $ 19-HetBI CO!OEEA IL AT ZMCB F0 LR MENA GUAR LY AT $$.00YR0PEI~ ""-50 -- 75c. 1. w :5 ..SP........C $89c. r .5 XANN, SOSL& 00.