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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 30, 1907, Image 4

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THE EVENING STAK.
With Sunday Morniny Edition.
WASHINGTON.
TUESDAY April 30, 1907
CBOSBY a NOTES Editor
btrrnl ifrond elm mall matter at tU pnl
office at M'aahlngtoa, D. O.
TBS STAB has a rag-alar end permanent
Family Circulation mnch mora than the
combned circulation of ttaa other Waehlngton
daiIlea Aa a Itwa and Advertising
Medium tt baa no competitor.
C7ln order to avoid delay* on account of
parional absence letters to TEE STAB
ahou!d not be addreaaed to an individual
conn?ct?<l with tbe office, bat simply to
THE STAB, ox to the Editorial or Bu?lneae
Departments, according' to tenor or
pnrpoee.
Financing Next Year's Campaign.
Former Senator Dorsey, now of California.
Interviewed in London about American
politics^ said:
".Mr. Roosevelt Is a candidate for re-election.
and has been a candidate for some
time. The Impression Is growing that he is
the unly man able to handle the peculiar
situation that has developed in the United
States In the last few years. I am convinced
that he Is the only man with whom
the republicans can beat Mr. Bryan.
"Though I am a strong republican, I believe
that Mr. Bryan would make a good
T>? II , - -?"I- ?? -
i i in. hiu vs 11iiwiitmuni; xi?* lias nueer
Ideas occasionally. He is the strongest
man tlie democrats have, anil, unlike Roosevelt.
he does not go around with the big
stick.
"Just before leaving home I had Interviews
with several republican leaders. Their
chief fear is of Mr. Bryan's growing
strength. I don't think-Gov. Hughes would
innkc any show against liirn. I don't doubt
Mr. Hrynn would be able to raise a larger
campaign fund than Mr. Roosevelt."
Mr Horsey used to be an authority on
campaign funds. It was he who In the
(Jartleld and Arthur campaign raised the
money which was found necessary in the
closing davs of that tiirht to finance the sit
tuition In Indiana. He appeared at Indianapolis
in the nick of time, and what
lie brought answered as an offset to what
the democrats had collected for their purposes.
After the election, at a public celebration
of the victory. Vice President-elect
Arthur complimented Mr. Dorsey on his
work for the ticket.
Hut from what sources is Mr. Bryan to
get hid money? His admirers are numerous.
and all of them will doubtless contribute.
but the sum total of such collectlnns
Is never large Sums of $50. and $1<N>,
anil Jl.iNKi would have to pour In liberally to
count in ,1 sreat contest which eats up the
dollars. Mr. Dorsey may think that In
*<>tn- way the leading corporations which
Mr. Roosevelt has offended will help Mr.
Hry.-in through a spirit of revenge. Just
now the feeling In that quarter against the
Pr? -Odent Is high. Rut will It manifest Itself
as Mr. Dorsey seems to suppose next
year?
For answer we have only to consider what
happened three years ago when many big
mon>*> concerns spent largely to try to def?*;?t
Mr Roosevelt for renominatlon. They
tire no more prejudiced against him now
than they were then. They did their level
l>est. but. In the end. had to support him.
When forced to choose between him and the
party he represented and the combination
which Judge i'arker represented, they fell
In humbly behind the man they had for
months been scheming to retire.
Will they do this again? If put to it."
undoubtedly. If public sentiment, or what
jou will, forces the renominatlon of Mr.
Roosevelt next year, and the choice is between
him. with the Hug of the republican
party in his hand, and Mr. Bryan, with his
pop? ratlc deliverances and leanings, the
most extreme of the plutocratic opponents
of the President?even Mr. Harrimrfn and
Pierpout Morgan themselves?will v.ork for
the republican ticket witty might a id main.
The I; Hisevelt ills ,;ay he very unpalatable,
but Wall street coulxl not l>e persuaded to
fly to tho.-e Mr. Bryan and his friends
would usher in.
The Muruhv-McClellan Bare-sin.
? ~ - O
It is now asserted that the basis of the
McCleilan-Murphjr peace agreement is ttiat
McOlelian is to secure the support of the
Tammany votes in the state legislature to
kill the recount bill, while he is to abandon
lils efT..rts to defeat Murphy at the next
primaries and secure a change of leaders.
Incidentally, It is stated. Murphy has obtained
promises that Police Commissioner
Bingham will be either dismissed from office
or forced to abate the enthusiasm with
which lie Is undertaking to close up the Illegal
resorts in New York. Thus, if the
c.t.se stands as stated, Mi-Clellan secures
Immunity from a possible ouster from oftiie
by Hearst and gives in exchange a free
hand to Murphy in the primaries and to his
lieutenants In the maintenance of the gambling
<ilves and the law-breaking saloons
and other establishments in which they are
deeply interested.
There are. of course, some high-sounding
statements by both sides, about the appointment
of the l>est men to office, and
non-interference with the mayor by Murphy
or his friends, and the enforcement of the
iaw and all trial. Hut lew people in the
hi* elty are deceived. Everybody understands
that those who are putting forth
these statements are winking as they talk.
The bargain is a plain one, the mayor's official
life guaranteed in trade for Immunity
from Interference.
It Is hardly to l>e expected that Gen.
Btng: ani. at the head of the police department.
will acquiesce In this sort of a bargain
lie is bent upon reforming the force
and making It do Its work, j ie knows full
well that he is faced by one of the hardest
propositions ever put before a man. and
thus far he has stru^gi^d bravely against
odd* If it Us true that the x>olice raids and
shifts and punishments are to be stopped
then* will undoubtedly be a vacancv at the
heail uf the department, either voluntary or
forced, or Theodore Hingham Is not ihe
man he la Unlay believed to be.
Perhaps It can be shown by a clever
lawyer that Douglas and Dennett were
merely victims of an acute attack of dementia
graftiana.
Secretary Taft continues to speak with
more confidence about Panama than about
Ohio.
Airship Progress.
Never before were so many men of sciet'c?
working to solve the problem of sc- !
called humnn flight, that Is to say, the
production of the practicable airship. The
dirigible balloon, however, is at present the
nearest approach to the goal yet scored,
and it Is far from answering ".he requirements.
It Is navigable only under propitious
conditions, and its range Is limited to
a few miles. Santos-Dumont. who has done
perhaps more than any other one man to
bring this type of balloon :o a high sta'e.
has been working lately along the lines cf
the aeroplane, which the late Prof I,ang*
ley failed to demonstrate on a working
male. Santos-Dumont's machine, which
combines the automobile and the aeroplane.
Iihs been put through some Interesting and
suggestive paces In Paris, but It Is not regarded
yet as a practicable device. Its
flights have been short and lis descents
abrupt.
Prof. Alexander Graham Bell, interviewed
In London, offers the prediction that the
Ideal "flying machine" wlil soon be forthcoming.
and that the aerial battleship Is a
strong probability tor the near future. He
cites his own experiments with the multiple-cell
kite, which he has brought* to the
point of supporting itself and a man In a
ten-mile breeze. He proposes now to work
on a machine which will carry an engine of
fifteen-horsepower, weighing 120pounds. His
hope is to evolve an apparatus that will
enablf ruture experimenters 10 sustain i
themselves In the air long enough to study
the conditions and to "learn how to fly."
The Issue still lies between the gas-bag
apparatus and the "heavier than air" machine.
It has been fairly well demonstrated
that the gas-bag Is unlikely ever to figure
in the Ideal flying machine, save as an
auxiliary. The primary requirement Is that
the machine must use the wind, and not
be defeated by it. No great globe or cylinder,
however strongly propelled, can be expected
to ride the breeae at a practicable
speed In any direction but that of the wind
Itself. Much progress has been scored In
the evolution of an engine suitable for use
i in Bnma fnrm nf air rraft. The Wright I
brothers have produced a machine that
combines power and lightness, but until
tho aeroplane Itself is made strong enough
to withstand the strains of the air currents
the combination for which Prof. Bell looks
so confidently will not be attained.
One of the latest suggestions In this direction
has been that air craft may be propelled
by electric currents transmitted by
means of the wireless system. While this
is interesting, it is not particularly Inspiring
of hope. It Is true that the possibilities
of the Herzian waves are only Just
being appreciated, and the field for experimenters
In this line Is very wide. The wireless
airship would Indeed be a triumph of
twentieth century ingenuity.
Hearst and His Politics.
Replying to the charge that he Is no
longer a democrat. Mr. Hearst says:
"I am a firm believer In the principles
which JefTerson enunciated. In the principles
which Lincoln revived, interpreted and
exemplified. I believe absolutely, not only
In Jefferson's theory of equal rights for all
and special privileges to none, but In Its
nranflMl onnl lr??? i <"vn t H OVftPV nhflilA flf
public policy. I believe In Jefferson's government
for the greatest good of the greatest
number, and In Lincoln's government of
the people, by the people, for the people. X
would have been a democrat In JefTerson's
day. and a republican in Lincoln's day:
but whether I can properly he classified as
a democrat ii: the present day Is a matter
which I admit Is subject to legitimate
doubt.
"In conclusion, let me say that In my
opinion there is no question about the value
of the Initiative and referendum, and let
mo aua I nave aavocateu in*- same measures
for many years, and. what is more to
the point, we have succeeded in Los Angelos,
where I have a newspaper. In putting
them into such practical operation that they
are embodied in the city charter and employed
In the city government."
Mr. Hearst should not allow a little thing
like this to vex him. Never mind about
mere tags. What voter can say what he is
or where he is these days? It's a wise man
that knows his own party. Change and dismay
In all around we see, and the protean
performance still goes on. Take a glance
at the confusion.
iiepuuucans 01 irte nitiiiumii scmim>i iiisiai.
that Mr. Roosevelt is a democrat, with anarchistic
trimmings. Mr. Bryan asserts that
Mr. Roosevelt has stolen a good deal of his
thunder, and to that extent Is a democrat.
Many Roosevelt republicans declare that
both Mr. Fairbanks and Mr. Foraker are
reactionaries, and therefore no longer republicans.
Democrats of the Cleveland sc.iool sneer
a* Mr. Bryan's democracy. They ticket it
as populism, pure and simple. If we may
believe them, there is not a democratic bone
In Mr. Bryan's body. The Bryan men. in
rep'y characterize Mr. C leveland as a republican.
and incline to the belief that he
disrupted the democratic party purposely.
New York republican bankers, they claim.
always uau more limuence wixn mm man
the recognised leaders of the democratic
party. And so It goes.
The New V'ork World should enlarge Its
very Interesting and pertinent question.
While endeavoring to discover what to a
democrat. It should also Inquire as to what
is a republican. Not with a view of settling
either question?for that Is not important
just now?but for the purpose of making
good "copy." The publi'c likes the subject,
and will read clever contributions to It.
But, in passing, observe the sly dig Mr.
Hearst gives Mr. Rryan as to the Initiative
and referendum. "Why," he says in sub
stance, i ve oeen in ravor of that for some
time. The policy. i"n fact. Is already operating
in a small way in a western town
where I print one of rny newspapers If you
want a thing done come to me. Oodlin
Hearst, and not Short Bryan. Is the friend."
These are very beautiful times, taking
everything into consideration, and they are
likely to last for at least eighteen months
longer. And what the result will be In November
of next year Is as pretty a problem
as any old political forecaster ever tackled.
The Canal.
In Home remarks at Cincinnati Secretary |
Taft said:
"If the Panama canal is not completed
within eight years from now I shall be
greatly disappointed. If It is completed
in less time than that I shall not be greatly
surprised."
Nobody has more Information upon which
to base an estimate. The Secretary has
read all the official reports In the case, conversed
with the men In immediate charge
of the work and. besides, has made two
trips to the Isthmus and surveyed the scene
with his own eyes. There may b? unavoidable
delays. The eight years may
lengthen to ten. But the dirt at last Is
undoubtedly Hying, and men enough are
busy to make It fly faster, and the country
would not complain of the mistake of a
J year or two in the generaW reckoning.
?
In his past few weeks of silence Mr. Harrlman
has no doubt accumulated much
[ more information that would be valuable
and interesting if it could only be secured.
Mayor Dunne will naturally ascribe the
revival of prize lighting In Chicago to the
name Immoral instinct that prompted the
repudiation of government ownership.
Mr. Carnegie has not yet taken the
Bryan Idea of making money contraband
of war under extensive consideration a? a
peace promoter.
The news that some of Judge Parker's
support is going to Bryan does not carry
with it any impression of overwhelming
numbers.
The Jamestown promoters can reflect with
some comfort that it has not been very
good exposition weather, anyhow.
Addict with nothing left except his senatorial
amhitiou is indeed a luilancholy
personage.
The Waldo Charges.
Representative Waldo of Brooklyn has
raised a fog with his Boston speech about
hikl?B in \\x 11 lcshins r>lnc<r?'H with
putty anil soap. Naval officers and contracting
shipbuilders have resented his remarks
with a vigor that must cause the
Brooklyn legislator to thank his stars he
did not express his statements In the company
of his present critics. It is admitted
that rivet hole# are sometimes drilled Into a
ship's plates in wrong places and that they
have to be plugged, but it is vehemently
denied that the plugs are ever made of
soap or putty. Genuine steel rivets are
usually used, though sometimes It Is re
garded as perfectly good practice to use
lead.
If Representative Waldo knows whereof
he speaks, and has testimony to offer as to
the tricks of contractors and the slackness
of government inspectors, he should surely
report to headquarters and prefer his
charges in a regular manner. Post-prandial
speeches by members of the House of Representatives
are not regarded as the best
media for the utterance of such serious accusations.
Mr. Waldo is an officer of the
government, and li intrusted with a responsibility
that U not discharged when he
spnng9 a surprise on a crowd of diners.
It is hardly to be believed that the shoddy
tricks such as those alleged can be or are
played upon the government by either the
contractors or the government-yard workingmen.
Our battleships have certainly not
shown symptoms of having soap-plugged
holes in their hulls, but are giving as good
an account or memseivea in tneir voyages
and their maneuver-tags as may be expected
from the best built war craft in the
world. As for the relative merits of the
rival systems of construction, by contract
or at government yards, that Is too big a
question to be belittled and complicated by
haphazard statements of this character.
Mr. Roosevelt has not retracted his announcement
that he will not run agalnvbut
his admirers insist on constructing hypothetical
questions on the subject.
It would not be strange If Mr. Loeb experienced
the desire to become a permanonf
vaaiAnrtt ivhlnh onmoa t A mnst HPOTllfl
who sojourn in Washington.
The excursion activity occasioned by the
Jamestown exposition will doubtless make
a proper amount of extra work for the
steamboat Inspectors.
President Roosevelt makes It a rule, once
he has made a positive stand, to let other
people do most of the regretting.
Senator Penrose commands respeotful
consideration as a man who knows when he
has nothing more to say.
SHOOTINCt STABS.
The New System.
"I suppose you feel safer sines the pure
food laws have been passed."
"No. The only difference is that In order
to enjoy my dinner I have to be careful
to avoid reauinjj me laucia.
The Commencement of a Career.
"How did you come to elect liitn to Congress
V
"Well," answered Farmer Corntossel,
"he was about the only man around here
who didn't have any reg'lar business to
tend to, an' we thought we'd send him
along where he couldn't take up so much
of our time tellin' stories."
A Vernal Pome.
Oh. has the springtime truly come.
The time we've longed to know.
Or Is It merely resting some
Before another snow?Making
a Distinction.
"That politician declared he never said
anything he was sorry for."
"Yes. But that doesn't mean he never
said anything he ought to be sorry for."
Different.
"Somewhere the sun Is always shining,"
quoted the laboriously cheerful person.
"Not this year," answered the ruthless
one. "The reports show that somewhere
the blizzard is always raising caln."
A Solemn Warning.
They picture me in guise grotesque,
Thpv cnunr u f u-hat T cnv
They pilfer papers from my desk.
And peddle them for pay.
When philanthropic gifts I bring
"They're tainted," men declare;
And oh! It is a fearful thine
To be a billionaire!
The snap shot artists lie In wait
To get you on the run;
The solemn facts you strive to state
Are changed to ribald fun.
The anarchists their geetings bring
To treat you to a scare;
And oh! it is a fearful thin*
To be a billionaire.
Reach out, iny son, as forth you go
Your share of wealth to clutch!
But have a care in doing so
For fear you get too much.
To moderate ambitions cling;
Seek not the lion's share.
For oh! It is a fearful thing
To be a billionaire!
Is This Jealousy ?
From the Pittsburg Gazette.
Hasn't a suffering nubllr had ahnut
enough of this "Broadway" business In
play, song, monologue, sketch and other
stage devices put forth to scoop In the
dollars of people west of "the AlleghenlesT
These dollars are good money and they are
deserving of something more worth while
than this everlasting chatter of Broadway.
Sane people long ago observed that the
country was being surfeited with glorification
of a thoroughfare noted principally for
Its flaunting vice with an especially alluring
glamour. The fact is, there are a great
many people this side of Hoboken who
have seen Broadway, startling as this assertion
may seem to some New Yorkers,
and they are not tremendously concerned
with It. They know that there are atmospheres
far more wholesome and far maro
American in may cities than that to be
found on Broadway when the electric
lights begin to twinkle.
Railroad Rates and Postage.
From the Patbflnder.
The railroads are fighting with tooth and
nail the laws being pushed In various states
to limit fares to '1 cents a mile; they declare
with tears In their eyes that If they
cut fares they will lose money. And yet
when Uncle Sam reduced letter postage
from 3 cents a half ounce to 2 cents an
ounce the receipts soon jumped enough to
more than make up.
Only Square Deal Wanted.
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
All that is wanted In behalf of the people
Is a perfectly square deal on the part
of the roads. There Is no Inclination to
restrict their management or to go beyond
the general policies laid down by federal
legislation.
Have Scientific Justification.
From the New York World.
The Johns Hopkins professor who offers
proof that the Mediterranean sperm whale
could swallow a man the size of Jonah deserves
< the thanks of all lovers of lish
stories.
Is This a Bighteous Peace P
From the Baltimore American.
Tammany Hall and the mayor of New
York are to bury the hatchet. First moral
effect of the late peace conference. This
ought to encourage the movement considerably.
China.
From the Chicago Reconl-Herairt.
The Chinese are busy building up an
army on European and American lines.
Also the Chinese are busy keeping away
from peace congresses. It may be we'J to
keep an eye or two on the Chinese
Don't Have a Spasm.
From the Birmingham ledger.
Spasms of virtue and spasms of reform
Jo no good. The only way to effect reform
U by cool, persistent, determined effort.
m
?utf
mLL the wearisome i
ment, where evei
home=>be it towi
Passing leisur
morning an amount of sf
store to store for each <
ingly.
We can supply all thi
lor to kitchen, comoletel:
' B ?
Cfaimaware
HomsefMii
aod Put
m
t-'rencm ciniina
Dinner Set Special.
We offer two lots of Decorated
French China Dinner Sets at prices
usually asked for earthenware.
Lot No. 1?100-niece Dinner Sets, daintily decorated
and gold stippled.
$16.85. Regularly $20.00.
Lot No. 2?100-plece Dinner Seta, daintily decorated
and gold atlppled.
$20.00. Regularly $25.00.
Imported Salad Bowl
and Cake Plate Special.
Salad Bowls and Cake Plates, daintily decorated
and gold stippled.
t r\s* onrli
lyv- vuviit
/ ?????
TihSrii=Blown
Tumbler Special.
Plain Thin-blown Table Tumblers, at the special
price of
45c per dozen.
"Colonial"
Water Bottles.
Plain Glass Water Bottles, In a choice Old Colonial
pattern.
15c each.
New Decorated
Toiflet Sets.
Especial attention is Invited to our comprehensive
exhibition of Toilet Sets, complete with covered
slop Jar, at
$5.00 per set.
Other sets, $1.95 to $18.00.
Japanese Qesslha
Lamp Shades.
These bright, artistic and ever-popular Shades,
suitable for oil, gas and #?lf?ctric lamps, are shown
in assorted sizes and colorings.
? a i.
75e ana $1.25 eacn.
"ColomiiaB*' Extra Famcy
Creamery Butter.
Direct from the creamery.
If yon are particular about your butter, we
should be glad to have you try "Colonial." It is
essentially for discriminating folks. In clean, sanitary
packages.
40c the pound.
"Chamidomi" Olive 018=
France's Purest Product.
For medicinal or table use. It is impossible to
produce a choicer or more delicate oil. "Chandon"
Oil is bottled expressly for us at Bordeaux, France,
and is absolutely pure. To those who desire a
light, dainty, palatable oil, we unreservedly commend
"Chandon" brand.
Glass Bottles,
25c, 45c and 85c.
Tin Cans, fitted with screw cap
and faucet,
85c, $1.60 and $3.00.
Absolutely Pyre
Lmicca OSave Oil.
This Italian Oil compares in quality with any
sold. If you are accustomed to paying more, we
Invite your attention to the "I.a Volonta dt Dlo"
brand, in tins, at
70c quart.
$1.25 half gallon.
Fifth flojr.
5 pec Sal Sa
OMORROW, Wednesday, ;
H \ smaller sizes, that we musl
V^Ly for Summer Rugs and Ma
tons, Arlingtons, Imperial
and Fur Rugs.
The goods are perfect, the pa
from every standpoint. Hotelkeepi
it to their interest to take advantagi
The following and many others
00.6x13.6 ft. Brussels Rugs
8.3x110.6 ft. Wilton Rugs..
9x12 ft. Arlington Rugs...
6x6 ft. Imperial Smyrna R
6x9 ft. Body Brussels Rugs
9x12 ft. Beauvais Rugs...
27=inch Wilton Rugs
36=5nch Arlington Rugs..
A lot of Fur Rugs at exactly h
We are now showing a very co
New Mattings, Matti
F
And a choice line of Light-weight W
and patterns.
Rugs Cleaned, Re
We take up, clean, make moth-proof e
at the lowest possible rates. We have c
work, and every order receives our prom[
We also have an expert Armenian Ri
have become worn or damaged. He also I
that restores the colors to their origins
colors are not fast can be successfully c'
time to have this class of work done. I
ti.em for the summer.
Fourth Boor. G (.
job war 6
New York?WASI
itttro? the 2
toil of arrangins; the home f
ry department is complete,
i house or country seat?fro
ely from one department to
lopping that would require i
irticle. We have thought o
ngs necessary for refurnishii
y9 comfortably, tastefully, r<
, Cot Glass,
"inSslhiSriigs
?e Foods.
Ready=Mixed Paints,
Varoigh Stains
and Enamels.
Ready-mixed Paints, for Inside use, can,
10c and 20c
Ready-mixed Palnta, for outside nse, can 2."5c
Ready-mixed Varnish Stains, can 10c to 50c
Ready-mixed Enamels, for bath tubs, can,
19o. 30c and 55c
"Sapnlln" Aluminum Enamel, for frosted sllrer
finish, can 13c, 20c and 30c
"Q" or "Sapolln" Store Pipe Enamel, for enameling
store pipes. Iron work. etc.. can...15c and 25c
"Japalac" Wood Finish, for floors, furniture. Interior
woodwork, etc., can 15c to $2.50
i nilitilan'a T.ltrUf Tlnril HI 1 fTlniah nan 5fW? tft Q0r*
"Sapolln" Wire Screen Enamel, for window
screens and doors; does not clog the meshes;
can 15c and 25c
"Sapolln" Floor Stain, can 25c, 40c and 75c
Furniture and
Floor Polishes.
"Chlng-fow" Furniture Polish, bottle.35c and 75c
"Chfng-fow" Floor Polish, bottle $1.00
"Pollux" Furniture Polish, bottle 15c
Jordan's "Perfection" Wai Oil Polish, can,
25c, 45c and 75c
"Ching-fow" Stain Remover, bottle 40c
For floors and interior woodwork:
Johnson's Prepared Wax, in 1 and 2 lb. cans,
40c and 75c
"Old English" Floor Wax, In 1 and 2 lb.
cans 40c and 75c
Butcher's Host on Polish or Wax. in 1 and 2 lb.
cans 45c and 00c
'"Cedargrne," the Ideal
Moth Preventive.
Odarlne la the heart of southern red aweetsmelllng
cedar, chemically prepared in chip sharing
form, and Impregnated with pure gum camphor.
to enhance ita efficacy aa a protection against
moths.
Cedarlne la an absolute preservative of clothing
and all woolen goods from motha,
25c package.
Motlh=ffiglht5r8g Materials.
Manahan's Tarlne Sheets, large. dozen 50c
Maniihan'a Moth Bags, amall, each 30c
Manahan's Moth Rags, medium, each 40c
Manahan's Moth Bags, large, each 50c
Manahan's Moth Bags, extra large, each 65c
Lavender Camphorated Flakes, pekg 10c
-Oriental" Crvstallir.ed Camphor, pekg 18c
Chinese "Ta Na" Camphor, pekg 25c
Cedar of Lebanon Camphor, pekg 10c
Crystalline Camphor, pekg Tc
Sulphur Candles, each 5c
Sulphur Caudles, large size, each 15c
Lawra Mowers
Of known reliability at moderate prices. Fully
guaranteed and of superior construction throughout
these machines will afford excellent service.
Hltfh and low wheels, plain or hall-bearing, according
to price. A very excellent Mower at
$2.25 each.
Others up to $9.00 each.
Lawn Mower Sharpeners, 25c.
Garden Hose.
Rubber or Cotton Hose for the lawn, garden or
street. We make no effort to offer the cheapest
make of hose, but the most worthy and satisfactory
at as moderate a price as can be named.
CnifAt.nl o n /I iro rmfinp
JCVCidi kjuamiv, j auu vautuva
from
ioc foot upward.
Special attention is invited to our
"Colonial" Hose at
15c a foot
as representing a superior quality.
Wooden amd Metal
Hose Reels.
At extremely moderate prices, quality considered.
Wooden, upward from 65c.
Metal, upward from $2.00.
Garden Tools.
Trowels, upward from Be
Weedera. upward from 5c
Wooden Rakes, upward from 35c
Metal Kakea. upward from 18c
(Jrass Shears, upward from 23c
Pruning Staeara. upward from 25c
Spades, upward from 45c
Orass Sickles, upward from ". 30c
Watering Pots. Japanned, upward from 18c
Watering Pots, gal vaulted, upward from 40c
1? of IRygs.
i special sale of Rugs, in carpet and
t dispose of in order to make room
ttings. Included are Brussels, WilSmyrnas,
Body Brussels, Beauvais
tterns good, and they are desirable
H _ . f 1 *11 / t
?rs as wen as nouseKeepers win nna
e of this sale.
are included in this offering:
( $19.75. W.ere $30.00
$29.75. Were $40.00
$29.75. Were $40.00
lugs.. $8.00. Were $15.00
\ $ 113.50. Were $20.00
$ 119.75. Were $28.50
$1.25. Were $2.50
$5.50. Were $8.00
alf prices.
imprehensive assortment of
Ing Rugs,
fi8>er Rugs, Crex Rugs,
ool Rugs, in very desifable colorings
paired and Stored.
ind store Rugs, In a first-class manner, and
xcellent facilities for doing this class of
>t and careful attention.
ig weaver, who mends Oriental Rugs that
ms a special preparation for washing rugs
il brightness; and even rugs In which the
leaned by this preparation. Now is the best
..et us give you an estimate before.storing
Woodward <
Hotlb
IINGTON?Paris.
Summer li
or summer may be obviate
Here the most exacting houi
m garret to ceHSar, without
another, she will be able to
many days of wearing laboi
if this and arranged our grei
ng your house=caty, seashos
easomably.
SymmerJJpI
CabSmet \
dCflOyKsri E desire to call attentio
(\ ((Til manufacture, under ou
V^i7^yv> Sfljp Covers, W5n<
Door
Also for making, reupholstering
of every description. Also for the m;
t ~ r i.: t :_t.a s~\ i
iicics, i^dic ^uiiams, L.igut wvcrnca
Also for the making of Grills, tin
cleansing of Lace Curtains and Illai
fit any size bed or crib, the renoval
Mattresses and the cleansing and stc
Estimates submitted upon requ
delivery when required.
"Rustless" Wii
We have on sale our 1907 model
Screens are the best that can be mai
are employed in their construction;
and are equipped with springs, whicl
torn ot winnow, l lie tilling is ot 14-1
are finished to match any woodwork
Our Cabinet-made Doors are m
best possible manner, and are equij
dized grills. We finish them to mate
Window Sha<
We make to order shades to fit
shade cloths is complete and includ
Hand-made Opaques, Empire Hand
Scotch Holland, in striped and figure
fine laces and insertions. We are in i
for all classes of work. Let us estii
Snammer Caartaiinig.
Dainty Muslin Curtains, desirable
for summer homes and cottages, in
plain, dotted and fluted effects, finished
with deep fluted and hemstitched
ruffle. Also those with col
ored borders.
Muslin Curtains. In plain and dotted effects;
2V4 and 3 yards long.
Special price, $1.00 a pair.
Muslin Curtains, In plain and dotted effects;
trimmed with deep full ruffle; 3 yards
long.
Special price, $1.25 a pair.
Muslin Curtains, with plain, striped and
colored borders, trimmed with deep full
hemstitched ruffle.
Special price, $r.5o a pair.
Muslin Curtains, tn plain, figured and
tucked effects, trimmed with deep full ruffle
Spccial price, $i./5 a pair.
New Cross-stripe Madras Curtains or
Summer Portieres, In all the desirable
colors.
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00 to $3.50 a pair.
Imported Madras Curtains. Aspired and
stained-glass patterns. In soft, harmonious
colorings.
$5.00 and $6.00 a pair.
Curtain Materials.
40-inch Curtain Muslin. In plain, dotted
and figured effects, for summer homes and
cottages.
Special price, 20c a yard.
French and English Cretonnes, 31 and 50
Inches wide, suitable for slip covers, bed
draperies and window hangings for the
bed room.
50c to $4.50 the yard.
Ready=Made
Warndow Shades.
Water-colored Window Shades, fitted with
good spring rollers and complete with fixtures;
size 3x6 feet.
29c each.
T-Toil o PlrtJh \A71 n/1 Atmt QVioilaa
fitted with good spring rollers and complete
with fixtures.
45c each.
Special an
Fiarontyre Covering.
50-inch Furniture Coverings, consisting
of Silk Gobelin, Verdure
Tapestry, Damask, etc., suitable for
parlor and heavy library furniture,
in all the desirable shades and colors.
$2.50 a yard.
Values, $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00.
Linen Couch
and Table Covers.
Attention is called to our complete
assortment of these very desirable
Couch and Table Covers for
summer use; made of pure Belgian
linen, with red, blue and green borders
; plain and fringed.
Couch Covers, plain, $1.75.
Couch Covers, tringed, $2.75.
Table Covers, 4x4, 60c.
Table Covers, 6x4, $1.25.
Table Covers, 8x4, $2.00.
Fourth floor, G at.
& Lothrop.
top>
?me.
t a a < ?
ta an our vast estaiblisirtsekeeper
can outfit her
leaving the building,
accomplish within one
should she hunt from
it establishment accord?e
or country==from par
holstery and j
Voir Ik, etc. /'
m to our excellent facilities for (lie j
r personal supervision, of j
ri!ow Shades, Window and f
Screens, etc. '
, repairing and refinishing furniture
iking of Door Panels, Summer Por(1
i )raperies, etc.
? laying of Parquetry Mooring, the 4
ikets, the making of Mattresses to
:ing and recovering of Pillows and
>ring of Carpets and Rugs.
est. Orders executed and held for
f
riaow screens.
"Rustless" Window Screens. These
tie. Nothing but the best materials
they are made to fit anv opening
!i allow of ventilation at top or botnesh
"rustless" wire and the frames
? j. _r 4.1._ i x i 1 -1
due ui im.- ucsi materials ami ill me
>ped with brass hardware and oxih
any woodwork.
des to Order. j
any window. Our spring stock of j
es King's Scotch Holland, Empire '
-made Cambrics and O'Hanlon's
rd effects. Also shades trimmed with
i position to quote the lowest prices
nate.
Window aod
Door Screemis.
Our Scrcen Doors and Adjustable
Window Screens are now ready for
your inspection. j
Hardwood Screen Doors, complete
with fixtures, in the following >
sizes: 2.6x6.6; 2.8x6.8; 2.10x6.10; '
2.8x7. and 3x7 feet. /
$1.25, $1.50 and $2.00 each. \
Hardwood Adjustable Window '
Screens, in the following' sizes :
High. Closed. Open. Trice.
18 in. 20 in. 32^ in. 25c
24 in. 16]/2 in. 26in. 30c
24 in. 20 in. 32^ in. 30c
24 in. 22 in. }f*Zt in. 35c
30 in. 16^2 in. 26^ in. 40c '
30 in. 20 in. 32J2 in* 40c /
30 in. 22 in. 36 in. 40c /
30 in. 25 in. 44 in. 45c {
36 in. 22 in. 36^2 in. 50c j
36 in. 25 in. 45 in. 55c
SSins Covers to Order.
Slip Covers, made to order, for
the average 5-piece parlor suite, of
best printed Belgian Cotton Stripe,
allowing 25 yards for the making, at
the special price, '
$7.50 the suite. ,
Slip Covers, made to order, for
the average 5-piece parlor suite, of
frllrf* nnnfnrl /limlftf ?irU?fa nrrr\?? -*,!
tliv L/VCi |7I IlliVU Ullllll I , VHIIIV. l/UIHl
with dainty floral or stripe effects,
allowing 25 yards for the making, at
the special price,
$11.00 the suite.
"Vudor" |
Porch Blinds. '
The best Porch Blinds made.
They allow the air to pass through
freely and at the same time keep out
. 1 t
tne pumic gaze, complete assortments
in the following sizes and
prices:
4x7.8 feet, $2.00 each.
6x7.8 feet, $2.75 each.
8x7.8 feet, $3.50 each.
10x7.8 feet, $5.00 each. I
Vitrophame.
A substitute for stained glass.
Yitrophane is. a material made in r
Europe for the decoration of plain
window glass, to give the plain anil
otherwise unattractive windows .r
decorative appearance and to shut
out an unattractive view without
shutting out the light. It comes in
a variety of patterns, in rolls of
about nine yards long and eighteen
inches wide; it is sold either bv the
mil or bv the vard. It is so simnle
to apply that any one can do it with
perfect results.
Willow Furniture.
Attention is called to our display
of Willow Furniture, for summer
homes and cottages, consisting of
Tables, Side Chairs, Arm Chairs,
Rockers, Reclining Chairs, Settees,
etc. And every piece is specially
priced.
$4.50 to $22.50 each.
- J

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