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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 28, 1905, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1905-07-28/ed-1/seq-11/

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Parker, Bridget & Co.
9th and the Ave.
Parker, Bridget & Co.
Washington's Most Notable
Clothing Event.
GTS off rncra want for these semi normal sales of ours, for they
ksnow that tlhie Ibtmyiiag opportunities they offer are right in Sine
with the greatest ecomorniy. These sa!les offer you the very best
ciothing oia the American market?clothing designed and made
up by the foremost people in the business?whiSe the prices quoted
reach figures all out of proportion to value.
The sale this summer is a better one for you than any we've yet
held. Varieties are larger?and we're sure off approval for the patterns.
No matter whether your taste runs toward dark or light effects we can
meet your demands. Every 3=piece suit in mixed fabrics in the house
is reduced according to this scale:
$30 Suits
$25 Suits
$20 Suits
$18 Suits
$15 Suits
$12 Suits
$22.50
$18.75
$14.75
$13.50
$11.25
$9.00
The Limit of Bargain Lowness .
is Reached in the Boys' Clothing.
..^?r ^stance, we've gathered all the odds and ends off Boys' Wash
Suits, in Russian and sailor blouse styles, and can fit boys 3, 4, 5 and 6
years off age.
Former prices were $1.50, $2 and $2,25. To *rr
cssasaaaaaaaaia* ^ ?
close
AO the rest off the Boys' Wash Seats are re
duced ooe=third.
Boys' Rough Rider Suits make the best of all knock= | AA
about suits. We've reduced ours to ?.a!xao = = .= * ? vU
BOYS' WASH AND W<boL TROUSERS BARGAINED.
Linen, White P. K. and Duck a q
Irousers. Now 40C.
Bloomer I routers, in linen, crash and
white P. K. and Dock. Reduced *75^.
from Si and $1.25 to /?)C?
Trousers in cassimere, worsteds, tweeds,
etc. Reduced from 50c., 75c. and
<S5c. (most have double seats and A^c
knees) to t'^v
Trousers in cassimeres, blue serge, etc.
(Most have double seats and knees). Hf\r
Were $1 and $1.25. Now /VC.
Bloomer Trousers in cheviots, tweeds,
etc., that were $1.25 and $1.50. rkftr'
Now .yoc.
Wash Trousers
atea.
in striped Gal- 25c
Closing Out Youths'
v Littl; Gents' Oxfords.
All the broken lines of $2.50 and $3.50
goods in the one lot. The
best of Hand-sewed Oxfords
in patent colt and russet.
1 o cl< >se
SI.85
Panama Hats, $3.
Still a chance at those $3.00
Panamas we're selling i
$3.00.
1
Extra Furnishings Values.
We can say without any chance of contradiction that the values we publish from this department to
<l:iv have never been matched anywhere. It's our final reduction before stock-taking, and anything
hat !>c r- a semblance of a broken line is to l>e forced out at what it'll bring quickest.
Regular stock goods, too, and all the better in consequence.
Every Man's Belt In the house. Including
NKOI.TiSKE SHIRTS for larjfe men?Sizes
10>s to 1!>. MM Ot the very l>est a Is
thai made up lines from #1 to $2. To close..
SHIRTS?a lot made up of the best
vl .10, .<1 7 .. $2 anil $2.25 Shirts that have been -shown
t' s 1 ? t . Detached and attached cuffs.
Pleated ami plain bosoms, and most all
re Coat shirts. Closing price
HOSIERY. 8 pairs of Silk Half Hose, In
7.' 10, jo'i and 11; r<;;ular $2.00 goods. To
'uso
$1.00
75c.
tans, blacks and grays. In sizes from to 4S; 50C.
?were 75o. to $1.50. To close
NIGHT SHIRTS. Made of the lightest fcather
?welght cambric; cut full und long and made psx _
without collars; sizes 15 to 18; tlio best 85c. to
$1.00 goods uhown. To ctose
I'N'DERWEAR. White Fancy Nainsook Undershirts
and Drawers; the shirts with short sleeves; the
drawers knee length; sizes in shirts. 36, 4o
and 44; sizes in drawers, .?,0, M2, ;',4, ;>ti and 44. tS 11^*
Standard $1.00 goods, for
ALL TRUNKS SACRIFICED.
Closing out the balance o? stock at the Slowest prices ever quoted
on
LADI
in.
32-In.
34-in.
:;4-tn.
:U-in.
.K-ln.
31-in
3-1 -In
trunks in Washington.
ES' DRESS TRUNKS.
Were.
T rin:k $12.00
Trunk. *14.00
$1.1 10
$14.50
$ l?..V?
$13.00
$12.50
$lfi.OO
$l.'t.OO
:'re satisfied to get them out at any price.
STEAMER TRUNKS (All Sizes).
Trunk
Trunk.
Trunk.... . ,
Trunk.
Trunk
Trunk
Tru nk.
T
To close.
$9.00
$Kf.O
$k:,o
${>.00
$8.50
$8.50
*;? 00
$S .->0
$0.50
$7 50
R EAl
! l-.N'S
ink $14.00
I Rl NKS ( Including Stallman's).
Were. To close.
nk $1 K.50
?????... ^?"J .?')
$? i-> >0
RI N K S.
Were.
ink $1S50
, l $25.00
$13.50
(15
$10.50
To close
$12 00
$12.50
Were. To close.
SR-in. Trunk. *4.00 $3.00
TiC-in. Trunk.... $7.50 #4.5"
34-in. Trunk $<5.50 $4.25
.'!6-ln. Trunk $6.50 *4.25
34-1n. Trunk $7.00 $4.50
34-in. Trunk $7.50 $4.50
35-tn. Trunk $N.OO $5.00
32-in. Trunk... $10.5? $0.<>0
34-tn. Ti*unk $10.50 $ti.50
;!4-ln. Trunk sn.w *t; 50
36-In. Trunk $M.50 $3.25
32-in. Trunk $11.50 $7.25
30-ln. Trunk $12.50 $8.00
34-ln Trunk $14.50 $10.00
34-in. Trunk $12.50 $8.<K>
36-in. Trunk $14.00 $0.50
Telescopes from 30c. op.
BATHING SUIT KEDUCTIONS.
Bovs' Suits in fancy effects and plain
blue, reduced from $1.00 to 69c.
Boys' \ll-wool Bathing Suits, reduced
from $. 50 to $1.19
One piece liathing Suits for Boys; size 6
years; reduced from Si.oo to 5Hc.
Mi $1 liathiuo Suits, reduced to. {)9C.
Men's $1 50 Bathing Suits, reduced
58c.
Men's $2.00 Bathing Suits, reduced
$1.59
Men's $2.50 Bathing Suits, reduced
to ' $11.89
Men's $3.00 and ?3-5o Bathing Suits, re
t(> $2.25
25c. Water Wings 19c.
35c. Water Wings.... 29c.
Men's and Boys' Sweaters Reduced.
Boys'Jersey Sweaters, reduced from $t.oo
Men's- Ml wool Jersey Sweaters,-reduced
$8.39
Mi-:'- All-wool J< r-c\ Sweaters, reduced
' ?2_50 to * $1.89
to 50c.
11 o y s ' Sweaters, reduced from $1.50
to
-$1.19
Reduction on All Suit Cases and Hand Bags.
?3
M!e-v? < -Foot Outfitters,
^th and Pen mi a. Ave.
NICKNAMES OF STATES
SOKE STRANGE EPITHETS OF CIT
IZENS NOT TBACED TO SOURCE.
Titles of Commonwealths That Were
Suggested by Romance; Others That
Were Decidadly Prosaic.
Prom the Chicogro Chronicle.
George Washington delivered an ad
dress before the common couneil of New
? In 1784 in which he said:
* pray that heaven may bestow its
choicest blessings on your city; that the
devastation of war In which you found It
may soon be without a trace; that a well
regulated and benetlcial commerce may
enrich your citizens und that your state
at present the seat of empire?may set
such examples of wisdom as shall have a
tendency to strengthen the Union."
And from that day to this New York
has been known as the empire state.
Back in the early days, before America
as a nation began to make history, some
body wrote a romance and called it "Las
Sergas de Lsplanadlan," and somebody
h?niHf / ^ " ln rn th|a t^e a
beautiful pagan queen called Calaila liv
ing In a kingdom called California, fur
nished an army of amazonlans to Espla
nadian emperor of the Greeks to aid in
?,n8_,9onstantinople aS"lnst eastern
?n h i1?. land of Ule Pagan queen
was filled with gold.
Cortez, the explorer of later date, had
a. been impressed by this tale.
VI hen he set out upon his expedition of
adventure his mind was thrilled at tho
thought of new riches he was to acquire
and thus he called the land which he dis
covered on the Pacific coast California.
From that day to this it has been known
as the golden" state, and its people have
been nicknamed "gold hunters."
Tar Heels and Hoosiers.
It is an Interesting matter for investi
gation, this of how tho states of the
I'nion came to be called what they are
called today, the manner ln which they
acquired their various nicknames and
why their respective citizens are charac
terized by the more or less odious epi
thets that cling to them. In other words
} ??'ro ^ortil Carolinians called "tar
heels, citizens of Colorado called "rov
ers, Indlanians "hoosiers," or Mlssourl
ans pukes ?
It is recalling facts ln history to an
swer. In the first place, most of the
states which form this Union took their
names originally from the stream or
mountain that formed a conspicuous fea
ture of the territory, and these had been
Previously named by the Indians.
Ihe state of Colorado was named for
the river. The word means "red." As a
general thing Colorado streams are clear
Jmpid and reflect the blue of the heavens
and nature's green. But when mountain
storms arise there is rolled through these
disturbed waters quantities of red sand.
Hence the name.
Colorado was admitted into the T'nlon
the year of the centennial, and hence its
nickname, the "Centennial state." Its peo
ple are called "rovers," an epithet that was
called into being by the Pikes Peak gold
fever.
To Missouri, named for the river the In
dians called "Pig Muddy," and her people
is attached the reprehensible nickname of
"puke." This dates back to 1827. the time
when the Galena lead mines were drawing
people from all over the country. So many
of these came from Missouri that other
Missourians who had gone on before re
marked that the state had taken a sudden
"puke."
Several years previous to this time there
had been a big exodus from these same
mines that had given rise to the nickname
.of the citizens of Hlinois or 'Tribe of
Men." A large party while boarding the
steamer at the Galena wharf was asked.
"Where ye going?" 'To hum," was the
reply. "Well," was the rejoinder of the
old miner, "ye put me in mind of suckers.
Thej- go up the riven In the spring, spawn
and all return down again in the fall." The
Iilinoisans became "suckers." The siate
is known ns the Prairie state on account of
its sweeping land.
Just why Tndianlnns are called "hoo
siers" is a matter that has not been en
tirely settled. In the earlier days the word
"hirsher" was a common western term for
a bully, and this is offered by some au
thorities ns an explanation of the term
booster. Others say that it is the result
of a contraction "of the question, "Who's
ye?"
Hawkeyes.
Towans, "drowsy ones," are hawkeyes,
because an Indian chief of that name onco
spread terror among travelers abroad in
his laud. Kansans have been Jayhawkers
since the days of the civil war, when the
guerrilla bands Inaugurated a lawless
method of warfare. On the other hand, as
if to atone for this unpleasant epithet, the
state has been dubbed the "garden of the
west" on account of its great jiroductlve
? ness.
j Denizens of the land where the blue
| grass grows, Kentucky, ure called "corn
crackers," because a rail with this peculiar
name is the game bird of that region.
Sometimes they are called "red horses,"
but nobody seems to know why.
When La Salle entered the Gulf of Mexico
ln ItSC! he founded the fort of St. Louis and
named It for Louis XIV of France and the
surrounding territory he called Louisiana.
The Inhabitants of this country originally J
weie French and Spanish settlers, and their
descendants even today are called Creoles. !
To Henrietta Maria, wife of Charles I of
England and daughter of Henry IV of
France, both Maine and Maryland are in
debted for their names. The latter is Mary's
land. The former was derived from Mayne, j
the name of the patrimonial estate of the
French prlncesS. People of this the lumber
slate are " foxes," both on account of the
abundance of this animal and because the
lives of many were passed in the woods.
Marylanders are "crawthumpers," a name
applied to lobsters by fishermen.
Massachusetts is the Indian name for
"blue hills." It Is the "bay" state because
It was once the "Massachusetts bay col
ony." and the people are "beans" on ac
count of the favorite dish which every one
knows is theirs. To say nothing of their
knowing considerable more than "beans"
Is the popular conception.
Michigan Is the "lake" state and tho
people are "wolverines." Minnesota, the
"north star," on account of the insignia of
Its seal. Its people are "gophers." the ul
lusion being to the honeycombed condition
of the state due to the small bodies of
water.
Tadpoles.
Mississippi is the "bayou" state and Its
citizens are "tadpoles." Nebraskans are j
called "bug eaters." because a bird sc. j
named and believed to be of evil omen by
the rural population frequents that part of
the country. People living in Nevada are j
"sage hens;" in New Hampshire, "granite I
boys;" ln Vermont. "Green mountain
boys." in South Carolina, "weasels;" In I
^ irginla, "beadles;" in Wisconsin, "bad- 1
ners." I
New Jerseyites are "clam catchers," be
cause this is the principal occupation of the
poorer classes. Oliloans ure called "buck- I
eyes," because of the abundance of a tree
by this name, the nut of which bears a
strong resemblance to a buck's eye. North
Carolinians are called "tar heels." This
sobriquet gires back to war times, when
the people came out of the pineries to tight.
About the same time Tennesseeans wero
dubbed "butternuts" on account of the color
of the clothes they wore. "Gun flints" as
applied to the citizens of Rhode Island,
gites back to the I>orr rebellion of Is-p*
when the arms of this old desc ription were
pulled out fr..n, the garrets where tiiev
had lain unused for years.
r<xas is the "lone star" state because
t.iat was 1 he emblem of her flag before she
was admitted into the I'nion and Is s'ill
upon the slate seal. "Beefiieads," the pro
pie are cal ed, since their chief occupation
' ' ?nii-r.u.>i?i?f. Ala.?inians are "lizards '
]V <?;?]" Of Florida "ily-up-the-ereeks;" in
i.eorgia thc> are "buzzards;" in Connecti
? 'it, nutmegs. anj In Delaware "musk
r.us. ?
The people ..f Arkansas are "toothpicks"
which is a playful allusion to the bowie
Knife that docs sueJi good service in that
pait oi the country. An old American
ballad says:
Stralghtnaj leaped Ihe g>tthiol Fline*liy
Into armor of Sevllli-.
\\ iir. a strong Arkansas toothpick
Screwed In every Joint of hi eel.
Oregon is the "webfoot" country because
t.ie ex.yssive rains in winter render its
climate sut h as only a web footed animal
an appreciate. The people are called "hard
cases," the explanation to bo found la th?
habits of the early settlers.
The stones of the Rook creek bridge at
Washington, D. C.. aro named after the ave
nues of the city. The name "Pennsylvania"
appcsrs on the keystone of the bridge's
arch. This fact Is cited by some as the ex
planation of why the state, named aft^r
the most peaceful of all early American
settlers. Is called the "keystone state." But
a better explanation Is found In the circum
stances attending the signing of the Decla
ration of Independence. Six colonies had
cast their voto Ih the affirmative, six as op
posed to th^measure. John Morton repre
senting Penns3-lvaola, cast the vote that
broke the tie, and by so doing he gained for
his state the honor of being the "keystone"
In the arch of liberty.
SUNBURN A REAL MIRACLE,
Old Sol's Rays Have No Effect Upon
a Tanned Skin.
From the Chicago Chronicle.
There are certain arctic animals, dark
coated in the short summer, that In winter
turn pure white, thus matching the snow
covered landscape and escaping notice and
harm.
This change of color, this protection, ef
fected no one knows how. is wonderful, as
wonderful as a miracle, and yet a kindred
change of color, a kindred protection, hap
pens amons mankind every summer and no
body ever notices It. I
When the pale city people go out In the
summer sun of the seashore or the moun- |
tains the light attacks them fiercely, first j
reddening their skin, then swelling, blister- j
Ing and scorching It. If they kept in the
sun enough and If no miracle occurred the
light would kill them finally, burning oft
the skin first and afterward attacking the
raw flesh.
But a miracle does occur. The skin
changes from a pale color to a tan and on
this tan the sun has no effect. The sun
may beat on tan-colored skin for days and
weeks, but such skin remains always sound,
unblistered, whole.
Thus nature works a miracle. The white
skin Is suffering and nature, aware some
how that a tan skin Is sunproof, changes
to tan the white. How does she do this?
Where did she iearn that it was wise to
do this? No one knows. Only the fact of
the miracle remains.
To prove this miracle?to prove that It Is
not the hardening of the skin, but the
change In Its color which protects It from
sunburn?Is an easy matter.
Let a pale person, unused to the sun,
stain one side of his face yellow, and. leav
ing the other side untouched, go out-In the
bright summer sun for a couple of hours.
The one side of his face Is no tougher, no
more hardened, than the other, yet the un
stained side "will bo Inflamed, blistered,
while the tan-colored one will be quite cool
and unhurt.
Sunburn Is a miracle, a protection to man
kind, us inexplicable and as wonderful as
the miracle of the arctic animals' change in ,
the winter from dark coats to snow-white
ones.
YARN OF THE GHOST SHIP.
One of Many Unexplained Incidents in
Seaman's Life.
From Century.
Back on the quarter deck Medbury was
telling a curious story.
"Two years ago," he began slowly, with
the hesitation of a man who feels moved to
confidence against his better judgment, "we
were running up the Straits of Singapore,
when it suddenly came on thick. We were
close-hauled and ha*l just about wind
enough for steerageway, and we had the
foghorn going and were keeping a sha.-p
lookout, for we were right in the track of
shipping, and you know how vessels drift
together In a fog. no matler which way
they were heading before it thickened up.
Well, we hadn't heard a peep all day. and
toward night it seemed to be lifting a little,
when I heard the man at the wheel give a
little cry, and. looking astern, there, not
a cable's length away, was a dingy, rav
eled-out Portuguese brig slipping right
across our wake.
"They hadn't made a sound, and they
didn't even then, though our old man got
black In the face with cursing them for
thiir sins. There was a black-whiskered
old fellow, with his coat collar turned up
about his ears, at the wheel, but he scarce
ly looked our direction; only once he wag
ged his beard at us and threw one arm
over his head in a funny way, and then
squinted aloft again, paying no more at
tention to us than if we'd been so much
seaweed. But just forward the forerlgging
there was a row of sallormen leaning over
the rail, and their eyes followed us like a
lot of beady birds' eyes till the fog swal
lowed them up again.
"Well, the day after we reached Singa
pore the old man came aboard In a brown
study. He said he'd heard ashore that
there'd been a lot of dirty weather knock
ing about the straits, and a Portuguese
brig called the Villa Real was forty days
overdue. Well, she stayed overdue, and
not a splinter or spunyard of her ever
came ashore."
He paused a moment to relight his pipe
and then added: "On the stern of the Por
i tuguese brig we had seen, in big white let
ters a foot high, was the name of Villa
| Real."
RUINS OF SOUTH AFRICA.
Relics Found of the Finest Nature
Worshiping Shrine Known to Man.
From the Geographical Journal.
Richard N. Hall, who has given eight
years to the study of the ancient monu
ments In southern Rhodesia, says that none
of the hundreds of ruins lias been more
than partially explored. Many Important
ruins have been seen only by casual trav
elers, and the work of unearthing only a
part of the great Zimbabwe area would be
more than the labor of a lifetime. Still,
researches have made great progress In the
past few years. There are In Rhodesia no
less than .'KM) distinct ririns and groups of
ruins. Only a few scores of these are en
titled to rank as "ancient." . The larger
part of them probably do not date back of
the thirteenth, fourteenth arid fifteenth cen
turies.
There is overwhelming evidence at the
Great Zimbabwe of the ancient civilization
and arts poss. >1 by the builders of the
earliest period. The Zimbabwe temple is
the linest and most intact example of a
nature-worshiping shrine known to the
world. Its construction points unmistak
ably to some knowledge of geometry and
astronomy on the part of the builders. It Is
quite certain that- even the cruder method**
at Zimbabwe of applying this knowledge,
which was common to the ancient Semitic
peoples, were Imported from the near caa'
and did not originate in southeast Africa.
The right of ascension of the sun. tha
heliacal rising and the meridian p:-issag< 1
of stars, are l? lieved to have been noted at
Zimbabwe. These ancient builders were
also past masters in the science of military
defense, the walls showing that the builders
were military strategists of the highest or
der. Their gold ornaments, flnely designed
an dengraved. could not have been the work
of an uncivilized people, and the hundred*
of ancient gold mines show that they were
skilli d in metallurgy and picked out ri. i
shoots, patches and pockets with marvelous
cleverness. It is estimated that from thesis
widespread mines they extracted $:S7r>,0o0.Wtf
of gold. ?
Japanese Gold Fish Fnrms.
From the Geographical .V'H^azfue.
Although the goldfish occurs in a wild
? tate in Japan, It is probable that China
some 4m) years ago furnished the stock
from which the wonderful varieties of Japa
nese goldtish have been bred. It Is re
ported that in feudal days, even when
famine was abroad in the land, and many
people were starving, the trade in efoldtish
was flourishing.
The demand at present appears to be
without limit, and the output shows a sub
stantial increase each year. Many thou
sand people make a living by growing gold
tish for market, and hundreds of peddlers
carry the rtsh through the streets and along
the country roads in wooden tubs sus
pended from a njioultier bar.
The leading goldfish center.Is Koriyama,
near flu* ancient capital city of Nara. >I r ?
are .'(.Vi Independent bree ling establish
ment?. whose yearly product runs f ir into
the millions. One farm which i visit Hi was
started l-Mt years ago. At tl-xt It was con
ducted merely for the pleasure of the
owner, but it eventually became a com
mercial enterprise, and is now very profit
able.
Jl.
The Palais Royal
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Finally Reduced.
The late "Mill and Factory Sale" brought many tens of thou
sands of dollars' worth of Summer Goods here?and every one
knows how ridiculously little were mam of the prices. N ow comes
Chemisettes, lacs
?y trim
embroidered
4c
a clearing out of what remain?at
finally. A few hints here :
112c for 250
collar and eufC sets.
silk stocks, etc.
Or* for 25c Valenciennes Lace
*"? Stocks, witli medallion tab
ends.
yard for best of 75c Chif
fon Ruffling for sleeves,
for Handkerchiefs worth 10c
anil up. Some plain, somo
with Initials, some lace trimmed.
Ifl _ for Fine Pure Linen Hand
" kerchiefs, with hand-em
broidered initials. All Initials.
and 18c for 10c, 25o and 35c
Vests, Pants, Corset Covers
and Hosiery; ladles' and children's.
e/njr" for 51-60 and SI ID for
S2 50 Corsets, both with
front and side garters.
for 5Do to 75c Corset Cov
ers. lace, embroidery and
ribbon trimmed.
g? jTftr, f?r ?1 Dressing Sacques
ZyV/i, and Kimonas. loose and
tight fitting. All new.
for $0 Silk Petticoats
and 79c Instead of $1.25
for silk-like imitations of them.
for latest-minute Hats; white,
black, navy and red; trimmed
with wings and velvet ribbons.
? fl erfTv for Rolled - brim Mack
<q> ii .W Sailor Hats and Knox
Straw Sailors.
for the new Soft Canvas
Hats, the extra hat for thd
Summer Girl.
prices
reduced, and
for Mennen's ITorated Tal
cum l'awiii r, tin; genuine
25c size boxes.
6c
25c
CuU
3c
8'5>c
for
25c
$4.
for Hanct Sapolio. Ideal
Hie bath: big 10c size.
for "Sanitol" Tooth Pow
der. and 17c for 25c cakes
Cuticura Soap.
for usual 10c White Duck
Belts, with metal buckles.
for best of $1.25 Hammocks,
with cushion and spreader.
It (Thi" an(i for best of Imi
?1 tation Jewelry of all kinds;
worth up to $1.50.
?? 11 AA f"r $- 50 Parasols and
^ll.OO Colored Silk Sun-Ralu
Umbrellas.
for loo Garter Lengths of Kl.is
tic. Only :t:>c for best 75o
Satin Pad Supporters.
'Jej- for four pairs of Rest .Igiit
wight Dress Shields, sizes
2, 3 and 4. usually 11c. 1 'Jo and 18c.
for 19c Ribbons; 10c for
25c Kibbons; 35)r for lust
75c Floral Ribbons, 7 inches wide.
for Hoyt of $1.50 to $2110
Ofw White Shirt Waists, latest
styles, in all slzt n.
for $5 Shirt Waist Suits;
none but correctly new
styles.
EfJ)/-. for Children's Best $1 Wash
Dresses, all sizes, from 2 to
14 years
3c
13c
$3.79
A. Lisner -
= ?= G and 11th Streets.
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8
Close i o'clock tomorrow??
but we and you often do more
than the usual day's business in
these five hours on Saturday.
We earn and get a full day's
business between K a.m. and I
p.m. You find your every need
here?and save time, trouble
and money.
"Wonder" Trunks, N'ow $i/?).
More expensive trunks at
dollars less than regular prices.
$5 and $7.50 for $7.50 and $io
bags; only 69c and Si. 19 for im
itations of them. Best $5 to
$10 Suit Cases at $3.48, $548
and $7 50. The imitations of
them at 98c and $1.50.
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The Palais Royal,
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I THE ELIAS RAFF LIQUOR CO., |
:s
"Distributers of Home Club Rye."
'Phone M. 1352.
204 lib St. S.W.
WHISKIES
?
Generously Underpriced.
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They're the Quality sort
that lhave won favor for
superior excellence.
E RE ahvavs on the lookout for advantageous buy
ing opportunities, hence wc secure many choice
values in '"WET GOODS" from various sources,
and are enabled "to quote "CHOICE WINES,
EXCELLENT WHISKIES, HIGH- G R A 1) E S O F T
DRINKS" at about half their regular price. We have just
received from a prominent New York Wholesaler his entire
overstock of Whiskey. The lot includes standard brands, ev
ery one of them "quick sellers" at regular prices. We're go
ing to close out the entire lot in a BIG DAY'S SALE. Sale
starts Saturday morning, and we'll keep open until 10 o'clock
Saturday night to give all a chance to be supplied.
They're divided into three lots.
Full Quart.
Chesapeake,
Somerset Club,
Satin Gloss,
Affidavit,
High Point.
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Full Quart.
Old Homestead;
Tell fair,
Pine Grove,
Monongahela,
Bond of Li Hard.
Full Quart.
Hermitage,
Old Elk,
College Club,
Thompson,
Guckenheimer.
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IN ICELAND.
Simplicity
of Living Conducive
High Morals.
to
From the Pilgrim.
There are no manufactories in the coun
try. Each home is a factory and every
member of the family a hand.
Shoes are made from goatskins. 1 he
Ions stocking, worn over these in wading
through the snow, are knitted by the wo
men and children, and even the beautiful
broadcloth comes smooth and perfect from
the hand loom found in every house.
The swret simplicity of tholrTiatlorial cos
tume doi-s away with the necessity of fa- 1
ion book*. Young girls who are about to be
married need take no thought as to "where
withal shall they be clothed." When they
array themselves in the wedding garments
of their ancestor, two or three generations
remote, they are perfectly up-to-date In
the mat er of attire.
This simple life Is conducive to a state
of high morals, higher, probably, than in
any other part of the world. There is not
a i.rop of liquor manufactured In the Island
anil for Che 7N,<X"' population thete is but
one policeman. There neither a j'lil nor
any place of Incarceration for criminals,
nor yet Is there a court in which a high
crime could be tried.
The percentage of crime Is ?o small that
it does not warrant the expense of keeping
up a court. When a criminal trial becomes
necessary the offender is taken to Den
mark to answer to the law for his misdeeds.
The women are among tho most advanced
In the world. Their Woman s Political
league has a membership of 7.out), and they
enjoy more civil rights than the women of
almost any other country, having a v ilea
in all elections save that for members for
their legislative body.
Retreat for Birds and Squirrels.
From the iutiianapollM News
Albert Hudson, a farmer 1 ? ir Hplcel.ind,
tills county, has a fifteen-acre tract of land
which is a paradise for studen s of nature.
Mr. Hudson Is a stuiVm of nature, and he
selected this tract as .t pla:i where he
could continue his investigations ttal where
birds and squirrels would be undisturbed.
Prof. Cooper of the SplcelanJ Academy,
accompanied by the class lit nature, re
cently spent several hours in the tract, and
they recognized twenty-eight differeu
species of birds, besides which there wer
numerous squirrels- -gray, fux, tcrouud, et
The tract is thickly wooded.
llunters ire not allowed to ti 'ipis* o
tins domain, and no tree is n< mi'.teii to ?
cut down. Mr. Hudson intends k eping tie
tract ilitae: during his life, and he w
m ike provision In his will Cor its inaiut.
nance after his death.
At a special meeting of the board of vis
itors of the Virginia Normal and Industrial
Institute, at Petersburg. Va , Tuesday, Dr.
John Mann was elected physician to tn?
institute, to fill the vacancy caused by tne
deaih of It. D. Mcllwalne.

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