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life saved by swamp-root
The Wonderful Kidney, Liver and Bladder nemedy. SAMPLE BOTTLE SENT FREE BY MAIL. Swamp Root, dliworeretl hy the eminent klrtney an-l Madder ?i>eclallsit. promptly film kidney. llrer. I.ImliVr ami uric *<I<1 trouble*. Sonic of the e?rly symptom* of wc*k kidney# are pnln or dull sclie In the Nick, rheumatism, illwj hemUclie ti*rTOU*ne??. catarrh of the blaililer. (.ravel or calculi. blontlnc. sallow completion, puffy or ilftrk circles under the eyes, suppression of urine, or compelled to pa?? water often day and night. The mild and extraordinary effect of the world famous kidney remedy. Dr. Kilmer's SwninpReot, w sonn realised. It stands the highest for Its won derful cares of the mo t distressing esses. If you need a medicine yon should have the best. Swamp Root Is not recommended for everything, but If you have kidney, liver. Madder or nrlc acid trouble you will find it Just the remedy yon need. Sold by druggists In fifty cent snd one-dollar sixes. Yon may have a sample bottle of Dr. Kil mer's Swamp Root snd a pamphlet that tells all about It. Including many of the thousands of let ters received from sufferers cured, both sent free by mall. Write IH-. Kilmer & Co.. Klnghamton. N. y nn,j plesse be sure to mention that you read this generous offer In The Washington Pally Star. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name. Swamp Root. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the n'ldress. Ringhamton. N. Y.. on every bottle. HIBERNIAN DAY AT BEACH. Large Crowd Attracted by Entertain ing Program. The Ancient Order of Hibernians Is large ly represented today at Chesapeake Beach. The local societies held a field meet at the Beach. The events started in the afternoon, after the arrival of the 2:30 train, and the entries exceeded expectations. The principal event of the day was a special 10*>-yard dash for members of the A. O. H.. a runner from each of the seven divisions being entered. A handsome gold medal was offered for the winner In each event. The entries were: 100-yard dash?D. McCarthy. John Barry, F H Sehlosser, J. Paul Cook. F. Sullivan, W. B Young. J. M. Gunning. W. McElwee. T Connors. E. Green, J. Boyland. J. Mur phy. B. Toulotte. J. McManus. iVO-vard dash?F. B. Sehlosser. J. McMan us J Paul Cook. W. B. Young, G. E. Wil son. R. Ross. W. McKlwee, T. Connors, E. Green, J. Dowling. 12'vard hurdle-F. Sullivan. J. Paul Cook, I). McCarthy. W. F. Alber, John Barry. J. McManus, W. B. Young, W. McElwee, ' 44*'-yard run?P. Tierney. W. D. *3111. Paul S. Herring. J. Paul Cook. D. Mc Carthy. John Barry. W. B. Young, G. h,. Wilson, J. M. Gunning. R. Ross, A. Payne, K. Payne, T. Connors, J- Dowling, B. Tou One-mlle run-Paul S. Herring. D- Mc Carthy. 1*. Tierney. \V. D. Gill. W. B. Young, William Shillly. G. E. Wilson. W. McElwee. R. Ross, A. Payne. T. Connors. E. Green. . . Special 100-vard dash for members or A O. H. only?William J. Dunn, J. Paul Cook. I>. McCarthy. John Barry. K Sulli van. T. Trodden. J. Murphy. Putting sixteen-pound shot?C. J. Sweeney, T. Kennell.v, D. Flanagan, John D. Curtiss, W. McElwee. T. Connors. J. Morlarity, M. K Running high jump?W'. McElwee^ R. Ross. E. Green. A. Payne. I. J. ^Ict-a?' John Birry. J. McManus. I). McCarthy W. B. Young. B. P. Jewett, John D. CurJss and Running broad Jump?F. J. McCabe John Barry. J. McManus. D. McCarthy. W. B. Young, E. Green, B. P. Jewett, G. E. W son. W. McElwee. M. Donahue A. Payne, 1 E. Welch. T. Connors, J. Murphj, B. Toulotte. ... wnc>i Running hop. step and jump^-W ? wee, M. Donahue. A. Payne, K. Green. J- 1 Welch. J. Murphy. W. Alber J. John Barry P. J- McCabe. John P. Dunn. W. B. O'.onnor, John D. CurJss, V . B. White, B. P. Jewett, W. B. Young. D. Mc ( Th^ officials of the meet were: J^ktey'' Thomas Deo Fortune; referee. T. duckley. clerk Of the course. John p- Punn' a"k nouncer. Frank J. Dunn; timers, J. Fraim O'Meara and George A. Malone; judges, P. F Carr and Hugh F. Harve>. T The committee in charge consists of J. Frank O'Meara. chairman; Thomas Leo Fothe. secretary; George A. M.lone P. T. Moran M J. Sheehan. James J. Mc Cracken. John P. Dunn. D. M. Stanton. Children's Day at Tenleytown. Children's day exercises were observed at the Tenleytown Baptist Church Sunday evening. The church was beautifully dec orated with palms, potted plants and flags, a beautiful cross, the gift of Brother Freer, formed the background of the pulpit. The church was crowded, and the following program was successfully rendered, under the direction of -the superintendent. Mr. Jared Hayden: "Song of Welcome." by Miss Esther Burgdoff; recitation. Master Willie Burran; recitation, "Children's Day." by Miss Elsie Jones; song. "Bring Them In." by Miss Grace Jones, Elsie Jones and Lacey Jones recitation, "Papa s Jewel, by Miss Hilda Tully; recitation, by Master Hobble rrt*er, recitation. "Kiss for All." by Miss Marga ret Pitcher; "Dandelion ('lass Song. B> Kl?le Jones. Catherine W'elker. Grade Jones. Irene BurgdofT, Julia Neal, I-acey Jones I,ula Burrows and Addie Dear.; reci tation and song. "The Writer of Home, Sweet Home.*" by Miss Viola Burrows; solo by Miss Dora McGinnls; class exercise. ? So Can We." Elsie Jones, Grade Jones. Julia Neal. Catherine Welker. Eaeey Jones, Ire .- BurgdofT. Luia Burrows and Addle Dean* recitation, by Miss Annie Hunter; recitation, by Master Aubrey Hayden; class exercise. "Christian Soldiers." by Master Prestly Jones. Harry Neal. Reggie Tow le, Wilber Hollege Raymond BurgdolT, Stanley Wren. Willie Burrows, Karl Hay den; recitation. Miss Edith Allen; duet, by Mi and Mrs. Jones: "Prayer Exercise." by El.-le Jones. Grade Jones, Julia Neal, Catherine Welker. Lacey Jones, Irene BurgdofT. I.ula Burrows and Addie Dean; duet, by Mrs. l.izzie Wells and Mrs. Mamie Duvall; dialogue. Miss Florence Jones, Myrtie King and Esther BurgdofT: recita tion. by Master Raymond BurgdofT. "Salute to June." by Miss Grade Jones. Mr. nr.d Mrs. Jones led the singing and Miss Cora Bowling presided at the organ. Daughters to Celebrate. By dire- i!on of Mrs. Donald McLean, president general, the Daughters of the American Revolution will hold a patriotic meeting at the Continental Memorial Hall next Tuesday in honor of the birthday of the republic. The program for the event has not yet been announced, but one num ber thereof will be the reading of the Dec laration of Independence by some promi nent citizen. There will be addresses and musical numbers, and every member of the society has been urged to attend. STAR BRANCH OFFICES. If not convenient to call at the main office with your advertisements leave them at the following Oer.tner'e Drug Store. 14th and U ata. n.w. Crbwell'a I>rug Store. 7th uud T ats. n.w. o iHrnncll a l>rug Store, 32*1 and M atreett. King's l>rug Store. 15th and Vt. a re. n.w. l'ortuian'a Pharmacy. 14tli and R. I. ate. n.w. Herbst's Pharmacy. 2T?th and Pa. are. n.w. Kppley'a Pharmacy. 14th and Welling pi. n.w. Haley'a l>riig Stoie. llth and Kaat Capitol ata. Hra-dlt*y*? Orug Store. 8th and K ata. a.e. Sullivan'* l>rug Store. 7th and L) ats. s.w. Iloltzclaw's Nevv*#taud, 17l<> Pa. a?e. C (}. Lohr. Monroe at.. Auacostta. Hth nod V ala n.w.. Poatal Telegraph office. W'fKMtw ard A Lotbrop'a. Poatal Telegraph office. 8 Kami. Sooa & Co.. Poatal Telegraph office. t>th and R ata. n.w.. Poatal Telegraph office. Jenifer bid?. 7th and i>. Telegraph office. Commercial Hank 14th and G. Telegraph office. Wanted Help and Situa tions, Rooms and Board cost i cent a word for not less than 15 words. Business Opportunities, For Sale and Wanted Mis cellaneous, Horses and Ve hicles, Lost and Found, ic. a word if inserted three times*. ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? THE WORLD OF SOCIETY (ContlntiPd From Fifth Page.) west, -whore luncheon was served. Mr. and Mrs. Kuhn. jr.. left on the 1:10 train over the Pennsylvania railroad for an extended honeymoon. After their return the wwly ir.arried couple will take up their residence fo/ the present at the home of the bride's parents, on 18th street. The marriage of Miss Jane Ellis Tucker to Rev. Luke Matthew White took place at 7 o'clock last evening at old St. Paul's Church. Norfolk. Va. The bride's father. Rev. Beverley l?an dridge Tucker. D. D? rector of the church, officiated, and was assisted by Right Rev. Alfred Maglll Randolph, bishop of south west Virginia, and her brother, Rev. Henry St. George Tucker, president of St. Paul's College. Tokyo. Japan. Another brother. Rev. Beverley Dandrldge Tucker, one of the successful competitors for the Cecil Rhodes scholarship, gave her away, her three sis ters. Misses Eleanor Selden Tucker, Lila Washington Tucker and Maria Tucker, be ing her atendants. The ushers were Christie Benet of South Carolina. Carter Harrison of Richmond, Charles 8. Brent of Lexington. Ky.; Wil liam C. Whittle, Jr.. of Norfolk; F. H. Ab bott of Belleview, Va.. and D. A. Tucker of Norfolk. Mr. <1. C. Oreenway was the groom's best man. The bride Is a granddaughter of the late Col. John Augustine Washington, a great nephew of Washington and the last owner of Mount Vernon, the historic spot having been the birthplace and childhood home of her mother, formerly Miss Anna Maria Washington. Her paternal grandfather was Mr. Beverley Tucker, consul to Liverpool during Buchanan's administration and edi tor of the old Washington Sentinel. Prof. Henry St. George Tucker, late member of Congress, who now fills the law chair at George Washington University, Washing ton. Is her cousin. The groom is a native of Huntsville. Ala . and was ordained to the priesthood of the Protestant Episcopal Church on June 16 at the Theological Seminary, Alexandria. He will take charge of Lunenburg and North rarnhan parishes. Richmond county, Va. St. Paul's CathoHc Church, 15th and V streets northwest, was the scene of a pretty June wedding last evening, the contracting parties being Miss Catherine A. O'Dea. niece of Mr. and Mrs. James P. O'Dea, and Mr. Martin P. McDonald. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. James E. Krug. assistant pastor of the church, assisted by the Rev. James F. Mackln and the Rev. Thomas A. Walsh. Mr. John R. Brown acted as master of ceremonies. The new high altar was lighted by hundreds of tapers and was beautifully decorated. The young bride entered the church with her uncle, followed by her maid of honor. Miss Catherine Lydan. and they were met in the sanctuary by the bridegroom and his best man. Mr. Robert Cook. The ushers were Messrs. Joseph A. Hurney, Francis A. Fo ley, Thomas F. Sweeney and James O'Brien. After the reception at the home of the bride's uncle Mr. and Mrs. Mc Donald left last night for New York state and will visit several northern points. Upon their return they will reside at 1920 S street northwest. GUEST-PHIPPS. American Girl Wedded to an English Life Guardsman. Special Cablegram to The Star. ' LONDON, June 28.?Miss Amy Phipps, eldest daughter of Henry Phipps of Pitts burg. Pa., was married this evening in St. George Church. Hanover square, to Captain the Honorable Frederick Guest of the 1st Life Guards, son of Lord Wimborne. Much interest was taken In the wedding and the church was filled, the guests includ ing Ambassador and Mrs. Whitelaw Reid, the staff of the American embassy and most of the Americans prominent in London so ciety, besides friends of the groom's family? noticeable among them being Princess Christian and the daughters of Princess Henry of Battenburg. The Archdeacon of London, the venerable William MacDonald Sinclair and the rector of St. George's Church officiated. Mr. Phipps gave away the bride, who was attended by two train bearers and eight bridesmaids. The latter were Lady Mary Bowos-Y\#in. the Hon. Gweneth Ponsonby, Miss Louise Wcod of Pittsburg, Miss Margaretta Mac Veagh of Philadelphia, Miss Irene Catlin of St. Louis, Miss Hetty Davenport and Miss Gwendoline Burden of New York, and Miss Jean Reed, daughter of Ambassador Reid. The bride's gown was of rich white satin draped with old lace, with a. wreath or roses beneath a tulle veil. After the ceremony a reception was held at Brook House, Park lane, which Mr. Phipps has taken for the season. Over a thousand invitatioons were accepted, and the handsome house, which was beautifully j decorated with flowers, was crowded with j guests. The presents were numerous and costly, including diamond tiaras, necklaces and other jewels. ) Marriage Licenses. Marriage licenses have been issued, as follows: Antonio C. Torres of Manila, Philippine Islands and Alberta S. James. Joseph L. Southworth and Leni L. Gilbert. Austin T. Avery and Clara Yeabower. Edward P. Hughes of Aylmer, Va.. and Josie Wood of Monroe, Va. E. Seaburn Brashears of this city and Helen M. Long of Altoona. Pa. George G. Payne and Olive R. Cooksey. Fred Henry and Grace Rozer.' William H. Wright of Baltimore. Mi, and Annie E. Tyson. Robert C. Sims and Sophie E. .Watson. James 11. Haines and Agatha M. Howell. Joshua W. Carr and Nellie Stuart. John A Johnson and Willie Jackson. William E. Colbert and Jante S. Smith. \\ allace E. Mattingly and Agnes L. Boar man. Myron A Green of New York city and Mattie Teller of New Market. Va. Sydney B. Harrison and Susan W. Kupfer. Joseph T. Baines and Francis A. Paine. Luther M. Longshaw and Lillian C. Paine. Arthur Beavers and Mae Hulien. Chester Hancock of Keswick. Va., and Nannie S. Hurt of Chatham, Va. Deaths in the District. The following deaths have been reported to the health office In the last twenty-four hours: Louise Ambler, sixty-six yeais, 412 1st street southwest. Goldie L. Barns, eight months, 1148 Bur den court northwest. Clarence Baylor, sixteen days, 4.'!1 3d street southwest. John E. Brooks, one month, 047 S street northwest. Francis K. Burke, sixty-three years, Geo. Washington University Hospital. Gertrude Edwards, nineteen years, 223 14th street northeast. Lovle Ellmore. thirty-five years, Garfield Hospital. Julia A. Fearson. fifty-six years, lOtO New Hampshire avenue northwest. Ellen L. Fendrlck, fifty-eight years, 4.13 Nichols avenue, Hillsdale. Robert D. Graham, sixty-three years, "The Chaj>ln." Fenton Harris, forty-seven years, 2620 P street northwest. Ethel Hayes, five years. Emergency Hos pital. Catharine Hellman. eight years, 801 Mary land avenue northeast. Virginia Herman, forty-two years. Geo. Washington University Hospital. Henry L. Krake. seventy-eight years. 1227 1st street northwest. Arthur E. Maglll, twenty-eight years Des molnes street, Tenleytown. D. C. George E. . Mankins. thirty-three years S324 M street northwest. Washingtonians in New York. The following Washington people are registered In New York: Astor House?H. H. Bliss. W. E. Hutton, W. A. Landvolgt, F. C. Gorham. Holland?J. H. Hayden. Astor?Mr. and Mrs. A. Jappone. Grand Union?J. H. Moore. C. E. Paxon. Imperial?G. W. Evans. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Stearns, A. S. Plant, B. Borghettl, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Pilling. Breslln?J. F. Archibald. F. H. Edmunds. Park Avenue?Miss Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. W. Kimball. Navarre?Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hay, T. E. Rogers. Cadillac?8. C. Mather. ALEXANDRIA AFFAIRS CLOSING EXERCISES OF GEOBOE WASHINGTON SCHOOL. Diplomas, Prizes and Certificates Awarded?Special Exercises?Meet ing of City Council. Special Correspondence of The Star. ALEXANDRIA, Va.. June 28. 1906. The closing exercises of the George Washington High School took place at the school building, on South Washington street, this morning at ? o'clock. In the room of the principal. Col. Theodore H. Ficklin. diplomas of graduation were con ferred upon Peter Eugene Igoe and James Louis Bontz by Superintendent of Schools K. Kemper. The superintendent s medal for proficiency during the session was awarded to James Louis Bontz. Certl - cates of proficiency during the year's work in the ninth grade were awarded to William Gideon Harris. Eugene Lee Lindsey. Charles Marshall Schofield. Bedford Keith Smith. John Robert Tomlin. Clarence Luck ett Watkins and Frank Peter van de West elaken. In the eighth grade the following received certificates: Charles J. Dcahl. A. I^eroy Gemeny, G. Raymond Hudson. Amos A. Herbert. H. Garnett Pitts, Franklin Mul llns. Hunt Russell. William Thaler, Howard W. Wade and John B. Whitton. A special prize for the highest proficiency in the eighth-grade work was conferred upon A. L?roy Gemeny. . The following certificates were awarded in Capt. Willi.im H. Sweeney's room: Chas. Hughes. Ray Davis, C. Kay Harris, J. Ed ward Howell, Morris McKInney, b letcher Dyson, Harry Vawter House, Clark Star nell, C. Aubrey Callahan. Warren Fulton. F. Moore. William A. Langley, Edward D. Hart. Phillip C. Crllly. H. S. Ewell. Wil liam T. Ramsay, L. S. Smith, C. V\ Sut I ton. C. A. Winston, Lewis H. Fawcett, Charles W. Wright, John Murphy, J. Clin ton Wright, Clarence Ijjake. David B. Ar nold, Lee Mukeiy, Raymond Simpson. Douglas Smith, Thomas H. Downey and James Igoe. Special Exercises. Special exercises had been prepared in Mr. William H. Greenwell's room, and the following program was rendered by the pu pils: Essays on commercial geography, the subject being "Wheat," were read by Leonard Knight, Julian Dowiwy and Regi nald Cox. A recitation, "Regulus to the Roman Senate." was ably given by Keith Carlin. Selections were read by Selden Washington, subject, "Old and New:" Lawrence Corfcett. subject, "Bridget as School Teacher." and Emmet Scott, sub ject, "Trial of Warren Hastings." Certificates were conferred upon the fol lowing: Garden J. Albright, Barbour Beach, Milton Burnett. Lawrence Corbett, Keith C. Carlin, Reginal Cox, Benjamin Cruekshank, Julian Downey. Ferdinand DeVaughn, Archie Kair, Guy A. Grim, Scott M. Grim. Elliott Hoffman, Raymond Haynes, Thomas Hunter, Leonard Knight, George Meade. Leicester W. Martin, Ed ward McCormack. William G. Owens, Mau rice Simpson, Frank T. Smith. Emmet C. Scott. Selden Washington and Thomas M. Watkins. City Council Meets. A considerable part of the regular semi monthly meeting of the city council last evening was taken up with discussion over a communication from the board of police commissioners asking the indorsement of council for a scheme for the reorganization of the police force. The plan presented by the board was as follows: First?That we relieve Capt. Webster of the duties as chief of the police depart ment, and, in view of his long, faithful and active service, tnat we mal.e him station master, with day duty, as long as he is cap able of attending to the duties thereof. Second?That we request the city council to take the proper st?ps to have the city charter amended by the state legislature in so far as it pertains to our police depart ment, so as to do away with the office of lieutenant and so as to provide for the ap pointment of three sergeants from the force, their length of service as such to be discre tionary with the board of police commis sioners. , ,, . Third?That we request the city council to make an addition of one to the number of men on the force, in order to enable us to make the change and reorganization pos sible and effective. , If this plan meets with appro\el the If this plan meets with your approval the police force will consist, in all, of eighteen men, with the captain, two men detailed for stationkeepers and three detai.cd as ser geants. This will leave twelve patrolmen, four for day and eight for night duty This with the sergeant, who wiil be required to patrol constantly during his street dutj will give five men during the day and nine '"rhe^taUon1 tricks can be arranged by cer tain trkks being provided for tlx sergeants and the captain. Matter Discussed. A motion by Capt. Bryan to refer the matter to a special committee composed of a member from each board and the presi dents of the two boards started a discus sion as to the function of the regular com mittee on police. In moving to re.er the hi?l l-teiur vigorously rr ?crdtr curr* IS In Mr. Slinks, who finally ^k?VnWft^thlt relieve him from his connection committee. In the debate Mr. Williams took exceptions to a reference from the chair affecting the committee on claims, the member stating that he would not per mit any such allusions to go unanswered. After being prolonged for some time the discussion finally ended by the adoption of a resolution referring the matter to a com mittee composed of the committees on finance and police and the presidents of the common council and the board of alder m'' Annual Reports. The annual reports of the city auditor and treasurer were received, showing re ceipts for the fiscal year ending May 31. 11t05 of $132,895.49 and expenditures of 072 46, leaving a balance of J8.923.03. Chairman Bryan of the finance committee made a statement showing that the finan cial affairs of the city had been wlsely handled in the past fe.w years. In the fis cal year just ended, he said, the estimates had been exceeded by the expenditures by on'v about *2.000. while the receipts had largely exceeded the estimates. He made a review of the city finances for several years oast showing that the public debt since 1K.S0 had been reduced from $1,051,600 to $820,000. including the $50,000 bond issue of 190J. The last appropriation bill, 1ic .said, provides for the expenditure of $37,800 for Street improvements?double the amount of the bill of 1880 for public schools, and *2,vW0 more for the police department. He said that council had been as 1 beral as the means would permit in dealing with the public schools. In closing his statement Cant Brvan declared that while the com nartson was justified it was not his inten tion to reflect upon former members of council. ?lectrlc xight punt.. On the question of disposing of the city electric light plant and franchise. Mr. Spinks urged that the matter be submitted to a vote of the people, but the ordinance was passed as amended by a vote of 12 to -? In Its present form the ordinance provide* that each bidder shall inclose a certified check for $500 with his bid. The ordinance is so drawn that council reserves the right to reject all bids, should it be deemed ad visable to do so. The annual report of the clerk of gas was presented by Mr. Uhler of bhe com mittee on light. A total profit of about $15,000 for the year was shown, allowing for a deduction of $5,400 for gas used by the city. Council adjourned after disposing of sever d other matters. Death Due to TTraemic Poison. August Haque, fifty years old, who lived at 710 6th street northwest, was found un conscious at the foot of the steps on the first floor of his home last night about 7 o'clock. The ambulance was summoned and he was taken to the Emergency Hospital where he died about 11.30 o'clock. His death was due to uraemic p^Uonlo*. ?obward & %?tbro? New York?WASHINGTON?Paris. Store will close at 5:3b p.m. until further notice. Summer Fashions and Fancies. VERYTHING must be summery. The demand is for summer raiment and summer pastimes, and this demand is splendidly met with summer goods in every department of this vast establishment. Summer styles prevail throughout the store. There are more light and bright things than could be described in a volume, but a visit just now will give an idea of the extent and beauty, the fashion and utility of this vast array of summer needfuls. For toriior'row, Thursday, we call attention to several lots of ?easomialble Merchandise Underpricedh We have collected a goodly number of just such things as are demanded at this season for personal and home uses, and shall offer thein at specially low prices. Included arc goods from our regular stocks and the overstock of manufactHrers which thev were anxious to sell at a conces sion. You'll find splendid values among them. lien's Straw flats, i's Imported Lisle Sox, Men's Madras Negligee Shirts, A Third Below the Usua! Prices. HREE lines of men's seasonable wear, all high-grade goods, rep resenting the surplus stock of manufacturers, offered at a sav ing of at least a third on the usual prices. They are all of this season's production, being fresh, crisp and new, and are really excellent values. [.50. Worth $2.50. Made of fine split and sennit straws, in the best selling shapes for this season, and in ail sizes from 6^4 to 7/4 > inclusive. An opportunity to buy a hat that is really worth $2.50, for $1.50. Negligee Shirts, 65c. Worth $1.1 Men's Negligee Shirts, made of excellent quality lightweight Mad ras, with the colors woven in, not stamped or printed. There arc about* nineteen different styles in the lot, and the colors are varied enough to suit almost every taste. Sizes run from 14 to 18, inclusive, and all have separate cuffs. Special price, 65c. Actual value is $1.00. Lisle Thread Sox, 25c. Worth 35c. and 50c. 50 dozen Imported Lisle Thread Sox, representing an importer's broken lines, at half and nearly half price. There are not all sizes of every style, of course, but there are all sizes in the combined lots. Two grades are included, and there are solid grays, with self or contrasting clocks, whites with black vertical stripes, Oxfords with white vertical stripes and all-ove." embroidered effects; blacks, with similar color treatment; also several shades of tan, with stripes or figures. We offer them at the special price, 25c. a pair. They are worth 35 and 50c. Men's Store. Main floor, F st. Special Sale off Women's Usle Hose. Two lots of Summer Lisle Hos ierv, aggregating 125 dozen, will be offered tomorrow at special prices. I.ot 1 75 dozen Black Lisle IIosc. In plain, luce effect, Biehelleu and Kembrandt ribbed. 25c. a pair. Regular price, 35c. *_50 dozen Lisle Homo. white and shades of *a::, in plain, lace auklf* and lace all-over effects; very fine quality. 35c., 3 pairs for $1.00. Regular price, 50c. pair. Main floor, F st. Boys' Summer Clothing at Special Prices. We are offering some very excep tional values in Boys' Clothing De partment at this time, and call atten tion to the following items, which are marked at greatly reduced prices: A lot of Youths' Two and Three-piece Suits, in single and double-breasted styles, with peg-top trousers; some plain, others with turn-up bottoms; elegant values: sixes 15 to 20. ?9.00 and $10.00. Value, $12.50. A lot o> Buys* All-wool Suits, in light, medium and dark mixtures?Norfolk Jacket and double breasted styles; some with knlckerbocker pants; sizes 5 to 16. $3-75- Values, ?5.oo to .$7.50. A lot rf Boys' All-wool Blue Serge Sailor Blouse Suits, well made and stylishly trimmed; some with embroidered emblem on collar and shield; other? neatly braided; size.-* 5 to 11. $4.25 each. Value, $5 00. Wash Suits, in all styles?sailor. Russian, bishop, F.ton collar; all classes of materials?linens, gala teas, crashes, etc. $1.50 to $7.50 each. Third floor. Tenth st. ?yting Goods and Toys for the Fourth. Abundant requirements for charm ing games and outdoor pleasures and pastimes are shown in our Summer Goods Department on the fourth floor. Extensive lines of Summer Outing Goods and Accessories, including Lawn Swings, Tents, Hammocks, Croquet Sets, Garden Tools, Wig wams, etc., and a full assortment of the small toys and games that are so delightful to the little folks. Hammocks. Canvas-weave Hammocks, with pillow, well made, each $1.00 Cotton Cord Hammocks, with pillow. spreader and valance, each $1.25 Cotton Cord and Canvas-weave Ham mocks. with pillow, spreader and deep val ance, each $1.50 W. & L. "Special" Hammock, with pil low. spreader and deep valance, special price $l.0-> Good. Durable Canvas-weave Hammocks, in plain colors, with pillow, spreader and deep valance, each $2.?t0 Cotton Cord Hammocks, with pillow. spreader and deep valance, each $1.95 Kxtra wide and long Hammocks, with deep valance, spreader and udlustable nil low, each $3.50 and |3.95 ltaby Hammocks, complete with stand. ) each $3.60 , Other Hammocks up to $7.00 Hammock Hook*, pair 15c. Hammock Ropes, pair 20c. Hammock Spreaders, each 10c. Kodaks, Cameras and Photographic Supples. Taking pictures is a delightful pas time. A Kodak or Camera will add to the pleasure of your Fourth of July outipg and enable you to recall the places and things of interest seen on your trip. Our goods are the best makes only. Cameras, Kodaks, Plates, Films, Developers, Developing Ma chines, Developing and Printing Outfits, Rubber Trays, Lamps, Al bums, Masks and all the other ac cessories. No. 1 Brownie Kodaks $T.OO No. 2 Brownie Kodaks $2.00 No. 2 Flexo Kodaks, size 3*4x3Yj $5**^ No. 1 Folding Poeket Kodaks $10.00 No. 3A Folding Poeket Kodaks, size C->r* r>r \ 3(4x5% $20.00 Printing and Mounting in a first class manner at reasonable cost. Our Dark Room is at your disposal. Main floor. Tenth st. Lawn Swings. Folding Lawn Swings, with s?ats for two; the best swing on the market at the price. each $3.45 oldlng Lawn Swings, with seats for four, .eh $5.00 No. 1 "Eagle" Lawn Swing, complete with awning, each $11.25 Toys. Sand Molds, box 25c. Sand Palls, each 10c. Sand Mills, special price 15c. 3-ptece Garden Sets, each 10c. Sand Sets, complete with molds and pails. each 25c., 50c. and $1.00 Chlna Floating Toys, complete with basin, in box. each $1.00 Sail Boats, each 5c.. 10c. and 25c. Straw Mat Target Game, each 75c. Croquet Sets, with 8 balls and 8 mallets. In strong wooden box, each 95c. Other sets up to $7.50 Japanese Lanterns, 5c. each: dozen 50c. Japanese Lanterns, In all sizes and shapes and In fancy bright colors, each? 5c. to 50c. Fourth floor. Eleventh str V Many there are who will spend the Fourth at their favorite pastime? angling. But in order to thoroughly enjoy this sport and obtain all the pleasure there is in it, up-to-date tackle is necessary. ()ur Sporting Goods Department, main floor. Tenth street, is stocked with complete lines of every known requisite, and everything is of the best quality. 2-section Bamboo Rods, each 15c. 3-section Split Bamboo Rods, with extra tip and wooden form, caeh $1.00 Finest quality Split Bamboo Rods, wrap ped with line steel wire, each $15.00 Rod Holders, each ; 40o. Featherlight Reels, each $1.50 00-yard Multiplying Reels, eaeh 50c. C0-yard Quadruple Multiplying Reels, w th agate bearings, each $3.25 Black Silk Lines, waterproof, each....35c. Good quality Enameled Silk Lines, each 50c. 34-ft. Braided Cotton L:nes, each 7c. Double Gut Hooks, dozen 2(>c. Triple Gut Salt Water Hooks, linen wrapped, dozen 21c. Silk-body Bass Files, each 1 c. Galvanized Floating Minnow Buckets, each $1 25 (>-qt. Minnow Buckets, each 50c. Umbrella Minnow Nets, each $1.50 Minnow Netting, 4 ft. deep, yard 10c. Minnow Seines, 4x4 ft., 40c.; 0x4 ft., 50c.; 8x4 ft.. 75c.; K>x4 ft., $1.00; 12x4 ft., 51.23; 15x4 ft., $1.50; 25x4 ft.. $2.25; 30x4 ft. ..$250 Folding Canvas Creels, each 75c. Tackle Boxes, with compartmen.s for all accessories, eaeh 75c. Striped Cork Floats, with ball top, each 10c. Crab Nets, complete with i>ole, each..l*c. Folding Sun Hats, each 25c. Ferrule Cement, pekg 15c. Also Landing Nets, Fly Hooks, Artillclal Bait, Extra Guides and Tops, Rod Vain sh. Wrapping Silk, Frog Spears, Fish Spi ars. Sinkers, Gut Leaders. Fish Scales, F.sh Stringers. Drinking Cups, Leader Boxes, Baskets, Hook Disgorgers, Bucket Nets, etc. Attention is called to our spe cial Fishing Outfit for boys, con sisting of a two-section Bamboo Rod, Cork Float, 84-foot Braided Line, Hooks and Sinker. Special price, 30c. the outfit. Mala floor, Tenth at. A Sale of Tromks Ooe=Qyarlter to One=thflrd Off. 'HE time has gone by when a journey was an event in the family life. Now almost every one travels more or less. It may be a trip of a few days or it may extend over a year. In either ease, a good trunk is necessary?one that will withstand the rough hand ling to which it will be subjected. We have just purchased, at a decisive pric concession, direct from a leading manufacturer, a lot of high-grade trunks, which we shall put on sale tomorrow, Thursday, at a quarter to a third less than the regular prices. An opportunity is thus afforded t<> pur chase a stanch, thoroughly constructed and strictly high-class trunk for the price usually asked for the ordinary sort. Lot 1?Steamer Trunks, made of bass- Lot 4?Women's Dress Trunks, covered wood, covered with canvas and bound with with duck; very strongly made. rawhide; brass trimmed; best lock and lock bolts; cloth lined; full riveted. 30-incll, $9-/5. YalllC, $1 40-inch, $10.00. Value, $18.00. 32-inch, $9.95. Value, $14.50. 42-inch, $11.50. Value, $19.00. 34-inch, $10.00. Value, $15.00. Lot 2?Steamer Trunks, painted with 40-illcll, $1 I.OO. \ allie, $l/.00. waterproof paint and bound with cold roll steel; hardwood slats; cloth lined; excelsior lock; full riveted. 34-inch, $8.00. Value, $11.00. 36-inch, $8.50. Value, $12.00. Lot 3?Women's Dress Trunks, covered with duck and protected by hardwood slats; heavy dowell handle loops; hercu'.es clamps; well riveted; cloth lined throughout; one deep tray and an extra dress tray. 30-inch, $9.00. Value, $13.50. 32-inch, $9.85. Value, $13.75. ISaseaient. Equitable Building. Lot 5? Women's Dress Trunks, made of basswood nni? covered with duck; full bolted; best lock; extra well made and very strong. 32-incll, $10.75. 34-inch, $12.00. 36-inch, $12.75. 38-incll, $13.50. 40-illcll, $13.85. Value, $15.00. Value, $16.00. Value, $17.00. Value, $18.00. Value, $19.00. A Special Sale of Summer Fmroitiuire For Cottage, Porch or Lawn. UR stock of Furniture for summer use is still very complete, em bracing the desirable sorts and styles for the summer cottage, the veranda and the summer parlor in town. For the parlor we show the popular green ' Crex" furniture, which is very restful as well as pleasing in appearance; also suites in the "Bungalow" cush ioned Rattan and the Imported Cane furniture, each as handsome and attractive as the other, in its way. For the lawn we have everything imaginable in the Rustic "Old Hickory" and Adirondack Birch, both of which are attractive and durable. We call attention to the following sev eral lots of Summer Furniture, which we offer at a quarter to a third be low the usual prices. They represent most exceptional values. Rustic Stools or Tabourettes, with rock maple tops. 39c. each. Value, 50c. Rustic Birch Stools, 18 Inches high. 69c. each. Value, $1.00. Rustic Birch Tea Tables. 69c. each. Value, $1.00. Rustic Birch Tables. $1.95 each. Value, $2.50. Rustic Birch Chairs and Rockers to match. $1.25 each. Value, $2.25. Women's Sewing or Nursing Rockers, In colors, with woven reed seats. 79c. each. Value, $1.00."' Sixth floor. G st. L<irge, Cottfortable Arm Rockers, in green and natural finish, with woven reed seats. $1.95 each. Value, $2.50. Bent wood Lawn Settees, in rod and green. $2.90 each. Value, $3.95. Green Bentwood Arm Chairs, suitable for the porch, lawn or veranda. $1.38 each. Value, $2.50. Oak Folding Lawn Settees, put together with screws; three sizes?41, 54 and t?U inches. $i.oo, $1.50 and $2.00 each. Iron Lawn Settees. made; two sizes. the most desirable 4-foot size, $3.50. Value, $4.50. 5-foot size, $4.50. Value. $5.50. Sale of Toilet Articles, >oaps and Rubber Goods. UR Toilet Goods Department contains tiie most delicate Lotions, 1 the creamiest Ointments and the daintiest Powders that a' woman of refinement could desire. The artificial life of the city, the lack of open-air exercise and the more or less contaminated atmosphere are as injurious to womanly bloom and freshness as the absence of sunshine and moisture is to a flower. In order to safely guard her comeliness, the well-groomed woman realizes that she must become a disciple of the toilet arts. The judicious use of cream and powder will do much to preserve the natural beautv of the skin, provided one can be certain of their harmlessness. Into the Woodward & Lothrop preparations only those ingredients of proven purity and efficacy arc allowed to enter. Compounded with great care, they possess unequaled merit, and we cordially invite you to inspect them. W. & L. Eau de Cologne. A Wry Refreshing Toilet Water. 4-oz. Ixittle 8-0*. bottle W. & L. Triple Toilet Water. In Violet, White Hose ai.d Wood Violet; Fra grant and Lasting. 8-oz. bottle $1.00 French Egerie Toilet Water. An Excellent and Refreshing Toilet Water Violet. Put up In 4-oz. buttles, with shaker top 2f)c is W. & L. Reviera Violet Toilet Water. A Fragrant and luting Perfume for the Toilet and Handkerchief; sprinkler top. 4-oz. bottle 50<\ 8-oz. bottle $1.00 Chloris Violette. Flags for the Fourth. We are showing a complete as sortment of Flags, in silk, cotton, bunting and sheeting. There are American Flags from the smallest size for the buttonhole to the 5x8 ft. size for decorative purposes. There are also Flags of all nations and Flag Holders and all sorts of accessories. Our prices are the lowest. Fourth floor, Eleventh at. A Fragrant and Lasting Toilet Water, from the Flower. 50c. and $1.00 per bottle. made Cyrano Antiseptic Tooth Powder. Put up In glass liottles. with metal shaker top. 15c. per bottle. W. & L. Extracts. In a Variety of Odors. %-oz. bottle 1-oz. bottle 2-oz. bottle Trial slz* bottle Also In bulk at 35c. and 50c. an ouuee. 25c. 50c. 85c loc. Glycerine and Rose Water. Chemically, pure Glycerine and pure Rose Water. For chapped hands and lips and skin eruptiona. 2-oz. bottle 15c. Hair Tonic. Fine dressing for the hair and perfectly harmless. Makes the hair soft and glossy and preTenta fall ing out. 4-oz. bottle a-oz. bottle sue. Benzoin and Almond Cream. Highly rerommemled for chapped hands and Hp*: also after shaving. A great skiu lieatitlfler. 5-oz. bottle 25c W. & L. Florentine Orris Root. boxes'?*?"1 1"ld Sachet, put up in fancy 1-lb. size - .?<% Talcum Powder. A pure borated. antiseptic Talcum Powder for San-lal"raery 8nd t,,i1p1 Violet, It.** a.-id Oriental Put up in 4-oz. buttles, wkh shaker tops. ]."<c. per bottle * Cologne. There Is nothing more refreshing than the old fashioned Farina Cologne. It is the wt?st genteel in the world. Put up In 1-oz. and 4-oz. bottles, with shak- r tops. 1-oz. iH>ttle ioc. 4-oz. bottle .J."...J] 1 *!*!!. Chloris Sachet Powder. It la an Inexpensive Sachet, because all other* have Iteen unsatisfactory. It will retain the per fume for years, and is as near the natural violet odor as it is possible to obtain. 50c. per oz. Miscellaneous Toilet Articles. Imported Tooth Brushes, each. 10c. to 35c. Haud Scrubs, each, 15c. to 50c. Nail Brushes, each. 15c. to 50c. Kuglish Hair Brushes, each, $1.25 to $4.IB. French Hair Brushes, each, 50c. to $5.00. Silk Sponges, small size, earh, 10c. to 25c. Face Sponges, each. 25c. and 50c. Bath Sponges, each. 25c. to $3.00. Bath Sprays, each, 75c. to $1.75. Turkish Wash Cloths, hemmed, 5c. each; dozen* 60c. Knit Wash Cloths, 5c. each; dozen, 50c. Turkish Wash Cloths, plain and colored bordered, 8c. each; dozen, 75c. Turkish Bath Mitts, pair, 15c. to 35c. Imported Triplicate Mirrors, brass frame, each, $1.00. Lava Soap. 10c. a cake. ?'National" Toilet Paper, 5c. roll; dozen rolls, 55c. ?'Straight Cut'* Toilet Paper, package of 1.000 sheets, 10c.; dozen packages. $1.00. "Perfection" Toilet Paper, package of 1,200 sheets, 10c.; dozen packages, $1.15. Pure Olive Oil Castile Soap, 14b. bar. 15c. "1,'niversal" Cleaning Fluid, bottle, 18c. Turk's Island Sea Salt, pc-kg., 10c.; dozen, $1.10. We also carry in stock full lines of Toilet Articles from such well known manufacturers as Houbigant, Roger & Gallet, Piver, Colgate, Giraud, Pinaud and Lentheric. Main floor, G st. Woodward & Lothrop.