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

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THE EVENING STAR.
With Sunday Morning Edition.
WASHINGTON.
THURSDAY May 30, 1907
CROSBY a NOYES Editor
?otrre<l as second class mall matter at tba pofl
office at Washington. D. Q.
TTT KT A H Vi a A Mtrnla* b?4 narmMMl
Family Circulation much mora than tt<
combined circulation of tile other Wash,
lngton dallies. Aa a >nri and Advtrtiling
Medium It baa no competitor.
t^Ia order to avoid delaja on account ol
personal abaanca letters to THE STAB
should not t>a addressed to any Individual
connected with the office, but simply to
TIE STAB, or to the Editorial or Business
Departments, according to tenor 01
purpose.
E- : ? . -
Memorial Day.
The saddest thought of Memorial day
row is that the great army of veterans
of lae civil war is rapidly melting away.
These men. who formed unquestionably
the greatest force of citizen soldiers the
world has ever seen, have already answered
the hisl roll call in numbers sufficient to
reduce the ranks of the survivors to a
lender remnant. Age and the infirmities
Id iced by their services in the sixties are
telling on them. Hut year after year, with
bravo hearts, they go forth on this day to
pay tribute to the comrades who have gone
before and to serve the cause of patriotism
by k> eping ever in the view of their Juniors
the example of devotion.
Yet after the first effect of this melancholy
: efiection has passed there succeeds
a brighter thought. The men who fought
In the civil war are not now going before
th"ir time. They have survived to see
the fruits of their sacrifices and sufferings.
They have lived to see the country reunited
and rendered great and strong
through the removal of sectional bitterness
ttimi sci nign in hip world a rnnx as a
powt-r for good and enlightenment. The
veterans who have been spared until today
to take part in the beautiful ceremonies
at the graves of their fellows are stouthearted.
and while they may grieve over
the loss of those with whom they stood
shoulder to shoulder in the ranks, they
know that their work was well done and
t l.at those wiio have gone have found a
deserved rest.
Probably never again will the conditions
which < xisted in this country in 1 Mil he reproduced
in any clime or land, l'robablv
tiever ag.iin will an Issue arise which will
S immon so large a force of such remark
able soldiers to the front to stand face to
face in formidable array. Doubtless there
will never again occur a contest between
men of the Anglo-Saxon race, fighting
one another upon their own soil for the
maintenance of principles in which each
side believes implicitly. It is the earnest
prayer of the civilized world today that
this may never be. Hut whatever may be
the regrets that the titanic strife of the
sixties called for such a heavy sacrifice,
the thought is always to be kept uppermost
that the war was a necessary, lnevita
l>It? method of adjustment to sweep away
misundfrstandings. to destroy the factors
that made for national disintegration and
to recreate the X'nion of the states upon
a permanent foundation of mutual comprehension
and tolerance and forgiveness
and appreciation.
Memorial day means far more, therefore,
than the loss of friends and the gradual
disappearance of the veterans. It means
the evolution of the nation, and the flowers
that are strewn over countless graves today
are but the tributes paid by a grateful
posterity to the men who served in that
great cause.
The Millers.
Already the millers of the northwest, taking
advantage of the recent comparatively
Blight rise In the wheat price, have advanced
the price of flour. In thirty days
the retail rate for flour in Chicago has
t Un;hed from to ft;, an advance of onethli
I To Justify such an increase In the
cost of the finished product wheat should
J.ave 1 ip- d to about SI.'J5 a bushel, whereas
yesterday In Chicago the highest quotation
for May wheat was OT'i cents a bushel,
1 >r July cents and for September wheat
4 Th>- extortionate character of the
flour rates Is Immediately apparent.
One <>f the Chicago representatives of a
pre,it milling concern is quoted as saying:
The cunent price of flour is a conk**r\
at i ve one. considerintr the w heat ?.t
\ane?> I il<>n"t think the public is paying
?n extortionate price, by a good deal. Dollar
wht.it costs money."
This man evidently has a very low estimate
of the public intelligence. He appears
to think that the average consumer
of flour cannot read or reason. "Dollar
wheat i o.<ts money," forsooth! Of course
It costs money. Just HK? cents a bushel,
ariit n., .1 ? I ? v. I 1 ' ' * '
?v toi 111 ui m iiiuiiriitai ian uiuuuil
ran lower the sum. But by the same mark,
no process of arithmetic known to the
honest mind can make dollar wheat the
baals for $ < Hour, and the millers who try
to force that calculation upon the public
are likely to learn the lesson in season.
They m iv not Immediately gain illumination
on this point, for Just at present they
are so well "organized" that they are in
a fair way to control the market for a
time But these are bad days for trusts
ui? i jst-Ia. iiuu L-vcii itjr Kpnuemen s
agreement* " Somehow or other the bell
f prevaiLs that the sands of the extorti
iners iiro pretty well run out.
r^iin i's military ambitions, ho much discussed
awhile ago. have not prevented Its
I' >pul?re from developing disorganized
bands of rioters. The celestial kingdom
seems to be In nee>l of all kinds of discipline
^
Senator Knox refuses to grow excited
over the efforts to present him with a
presidential boom Almost any republican
of reasonable prominence and Rood chare
ter can have one if he desires It.
New York's annual summer sensation arrived
a little ahead of time this season, and
Is of the somewhat hackneyed trunk mystery
sort.
Politicians and Explanations.
Tn politics general denials do not go. Parti
ulars are demanded. This was fn the
beginning. Is now, and ever shall be. politics
without end.
Some clever phrases have sprung from
the rule. It was Mr. Sherman who explained
his presence In Ohio on one occasion
by saying that he had come out to
mend his fences. lie owned a small place
lit Mansfield, and the public was asked to
iK -ept the gTeat statesman as at home
busy with modest domestic concerns. As
u matter of fact he was looking after his
jotUtcal affairs, and doing It with characteristic
thoroughness. But mending fences
J.e. ame at once a popular explanation In
politics, and It fa still In use.
It was Colonel Lamont who explained his
presence !n New Tork on one occasion by
trying that he had run over from Washington
on a shopping expedition. The Idea
conveyed was that he was in town to conetii't
his tailor, or to try to match a bit ot
rrtibon for his wife. As a matter of fact
fie had come to settle some one of the
many differences which constantly arose be
tween the local democracy an4 his chief,
while the latter was In the White House.
He was an ideal negotiator?shrewd, kindly,
secretive and loyal. But shopping in New
York from that day took on a new meaning.
The members of the cabinet would ?lo
well to take these little thi'ngs into consideration
at the present time. They are doing
some traveling, and, of course, gossips want
to know why. If an explanation Is not
forthcoming, one is invented. Judge Talc |
is supposed to be booming himself for the
presidency wherever he goes. If Mr. Bonaparte
appears In Baltimore he is accused
of politics. If Mr. Cortelyou appears in
! New York it is with Instructions of some
( kind from the President bearing on the
third term proposition, or for securing the
state's delegation for the man of the President's
choice. Mr. Garfield Is going west,
and lie Is told that his object is to quiet
discontent with the administration out that
way.
1 There are excellent chances for adding to
I the popular phrases of our politics and to
, the gayety of the nation. What have these
men to say about thei'r movements? They
need not take the country into their con
fidence, nor yet try to wrap themselves in
mystery. But a bit of chaff, well chosen
and well delivered, would contribute to the
public entertainment, and maybe clinch
the matter of their own fame. A good
phrase, neatly minted, is worth its weight
i'n gold in the currency of our political life.
The Presidency and the Future.
In some of the presidential speculation
of the day lUlU is referred to as a sort
of independent proposition. It is said
of this democrat or of that republican
that if he misses the nomination next
year he may hope for better luck four
years later. Such talk disregards some
very plain facts.
On the democratic side Mr. Bryan has
the call, and if lie is nominated and
elected next year what will be more certain
if lie lives than his renomination in
1!M-? He will even then be a young
man for the presidency. It is true that
in lsutj he spoke in favor of a single
term for an occupant of the White House,
but that was in the first flush of his
leadership. He knows the game better
today, and figuring-, as l.e now is, on
his third nomination he would be an easy
mark for the temptation of a second
lerm. iur. Cleveland Knows now that Is.
So that a Bryan success next year would
mean no thoroughfare for other democrats
until 1016.
Young men are in the forefront on the
republican side also. Judge Taft, Mr.
Fairbanks, and Gov. Hughes have years
before them in the ordinary run of
thin C*"Q TliO
one of thorn next year would probably
mean a second term for him. He would
find four years too short for his purposes,
and if he impressed the country favorably
would be the very best asset of his
party. He and his party both would
want to hold on to power, and that fact
nlrkim won lil lirintr ft Hoi it hie rpiirtminn.
tion.
In the one party as in the other therefore
1912 Is a risky calculation. It depends
on which side wins the next election.
If Jlr. Bryan is nominated and
again defeated, the democracy must have
a new leader. Rfmarkabie as his hold
has been on ttie party, it is not conceivable
that it would stand another
ilaPaqt XIS? ~ - - H ^ 1 J
ucicai. m.1 pel liiautiu Itruicuieill WUUJU
follow, and the way be cleared for another
man four years later. Equally true
too would the nomination and defeat of
one of the republicans named mean his displacement
from his party's presidential
equation.
The certainty seems to be that a young
man of vigor, capacity, and ambition entArinor
th?? Wnnso alarara wants
and strives for a second term, and if
he is a good performer in office stands
an excellent ciiance of getting it. He
makes a record which his party needs
in its appeal for votes, and of course
the appeal is all the more effective if
made 111 his name. I he cases of 11)00 and
1!)04 are great hearteners for politicians
with their eyes fixed on the White House.
Parties are not ungrateful to men who
serve well there. They cannot afford to be.
A Leaky Magazine.
T1,a ' loot" n-V.ir.l-t o ci'vtsvnota f
| Ji iiu nan iiuuugti ?? i i iv. ii a iiupoio ui
the President's Memorial day speech at
Indianapolis reached Wall street yesterday
is attributed to a magazine controlled by
one of the intimate friends of the President.
But there is not the least suggestion that
the editor of the magazine in question was
in any manner or degree responsible for the
unfortunate seeping of information through
the editorial walls. Nevertheless, the incident
should serve to demonstrate that the
newspapers are the safest mediums of
rumniiinl/'atinn wi t ho nnhll^ 11 mo< /.ro
VVIXI1IU?>VUI>W>I "'HI mv. ^/oviiV Uu inuilC O
of Immediate news importance, and that
when the system of "advance copies" is
extended to include the monthly periodical
press the safeguards against premature
publication, which have been strengthened
until they are now practically inviolate, are
seriously weakened. Possibly this episode,
which has done no serious harm save to
the peace of mind of a few Individuals, will
I serve a good purpose by keeping the current
of advance copies within legitimate
channels hereafter.
Doubtless Hearst and McClellan would
both feel more confident as to a desirable
course of procedure if they could get some
sort of an X-ray look at the ballots.
Of course there Is no question of the administration's
reliance on Mr. Taft. But
he has nevertheless been abundantly supplied
with understudies.
It is possible these days to argue with
the average man about religion or politics,
but do not contradict his natural history.
Henry Watterson Is getting more enjoyment
out of his anonymous presidential
boom than the actual candidate.
Deiphin Delmas is back In California,
where there ought to be plenty of work
for a lawyer just now.
Only governmental recognition of their
family quarrels will content Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Gould.
One of the numerous questions of the
hour is whether a nature faker is an undesirable
citizen.
Possibilities loom up that the Fourth of
July will be celebrated this year by sleighing
parties.
An Alley Crusade.
Commissioner West's orders to the superintendent
of street cleaning to start a campaign
for clean alleys during the summer
season are calculated to work for the
good of the public health. The alleys
of Washington are not kept up to the high
standard that the citizens have a right to
expect. Many of them are mere dumping
places for refuse of all sorts. Some of
them are so rarely visited by the cleaners
that they remain for weeks at a time in a
foul, festering state, breeding disease.
Those which run east and west through
closely built blocks are never touched by
the sun save at the extreme ends, and in
consequence they remain damp and ill
smelling throughout tlie year, save In the
times of prolonged drought and extreme
heat. THeso byways should be even more
scrupulously attended to than the outer
passages t>f '.he ctty, for they are by their
very nature likely to bccome fouled by all
! manner of trash.
Much of the reaper, sib'lltj- for keeping the
alleys clean rests upon the householders
themselves. If they will obey the regulations
governing the disposal of garbage and
other refuse they will materially reduce the
quantity of waste matter now deposited in
the alleys. There Is so much carelessness
in this regard that the work imposed upon
the cleaners Is seriously Increased. With
the police serving as admonltors, however,
supplementing the services of the regular
inspectors and prodding the public Into a
more acute sense of its responsibility, the
condition of the alleys may be brought to a
much higher standard.
TU- ? il f CI Viot
x utr auggrsiutn uy ocuaiur ^amn i?.?i
the democrats find platform material in
things on which they are generally agreed
offers opportunity for some minute research.
Richard Croker is particularly anxious
to win the Derby. It is evident that managing
horses is more interesting than managing
politicians.
People who are surprised at Gov. Hughes'
attuuue 01 independence win recaii mai nis
preliminary announcements piomised just
such a program.
SHOOTING STARS.
Suspicion.
"Do you think he seeks office entirely
through a patriotic desire to serve his country?"
"I am afraid not." answered Senator Sorghum,
"I suspect that he is ambitious to get
a lucrative reputation as a lecturer and
magazine writer."
Playing the Game.
"Tou used to he a stand-Datter." said the
student of tfte tariff.
"Yes,'' answered the eminent politician:
"but conditions have changed. A new deal
occasionally is just as necessary as a square
deal."
The Grafter.
His conscience doth li'e strangely still.
Its task it seems to shirk
AVith sweet immunity until
The jury gets to work.
uiassincation.
"Do you think the warm wave you predict
will actually arrive?"
"Can't say as to that," answered the
weather expert. "It is merely a logical
candidate."
"Dar rs too many of us," said T'ncle Eben,
"dat'll git sleeps- durin' de bes' kin' of a
sermon, an' keep both ears wide open whenever
anybody begins to talk 'bout a hossrace."
How It Happened.
My Vnelc Jim, lie made a speech,
"l"was full of thoughts sublime.
Its mighty echoes ought to reach
The corridors of time.
And shake their vast foundations sure
With Its reverberant notes.
And incidentally secure
My Uncle Jim some vote?.
But when we stanch, determined men
Heard what he had to teach,
We found out also that the pen
Is mighti'er than the speech.
For, while we gazed with trusting pride
And craned our loyal necks,
The rated foeman. Just outside.
Was busy writing checks.
me Financial Weather.
From the New York Times.
Yesterday's foreign telegrams gave Mr.
Roosevelt the spotlight and enabled his
friends and critics to take their choice,
whether they would love him for "the
enemies he has made" or dislike him for
the friends won by his policies. The "enemy"
is Lord Rothschild, and the curious
friend he has made by his policy is Mr.
Lawson of Boston. Lord Rothschild censures
Mr. Roosevelt for his "attack" upon
the railways, "killing the goose which
lays the golden eggs." Mr. Lawson has
personal information that "prosperity will
continue, and there is not a trunk line in
the United States which will not be worth
twice as much ten years from now as it is
today."
Utilities Bill Veto.
From the New York Tribune.
Mavnr mfimnronrlnrvi
the public utilities bil' is not an impressive
document. It could not well be weaker.
When the mayor goes so far as to urge as
a serious objection to the bill the fact that
it does not provide lor bipartisan comrais- '
sions, after all the experience this state has
had with the futility of that sort of spoils
mongering, we are driven to wonder at his
choice of arguments. He might easily have
made out a better case. To so elaborate a
measure as the utilities bill, providing for
an expedient on whose wisdom in detail
there is by no means universal agreement,
it would be easy to point out objections
which would call for a serious defense, of
the measure, but the mayor lias chosen the
weakest arguments.
Weather, Crops and Business.
From the New York World.
Lord Rothschild's gloomy forebodings
that Mr. Roosevelt's policies, "the incometax
question and other problems in France
U1IU iit^ '??ioi Iliutl-IIICIIL 111 UU
may kill the goose that lays golden eggs in j
the stock markets attract little attention in
this country, where people are watching
something much bigger than stock markets
?the land and its promise of harvest.
Snowstorms on the eve of Memorial day
are not so usual In our latitude as to
pass unnoticed, yet nature has wonderful
powers of recuperation and accommodation.
Fraternal Sentiment Dominant.
From the Chicago Rerord-IIeruld.
As far back as IStJT the women of a little
southern town?Columbus, Miss.?going out
to decorate the graves of the dead soldiers,
strewed flowers alike on the graves of the
confederates and the federals. This fraternal
sentiment, despite misunderstandings
and fierce political struggles, kept spreading
because it was the right sentiment. The
truth is that today sectionalism in the old
sense is unknown. Even the race problem
cannot keep it alive, though it does account
for the solid south.
The Day?The Blue and the Gray.
From the New York Herald.
One need but remember that this Is the
fortieth observance of commemoration day
to realize the pathos of the recurring anniversary.
with its dwindling ranks of vet
prans in the parade and the growing infirmity
of the survivors. They are fast
passing away.
Brides and the Future.
From the Baltimore American.
The usual output of spring brides will
soon tempt the fates, and some rosebud
mouths will retain the proverbial silver
spoon, while others will shortly be holding
clothespins betwTeen pearly teeth.
Dangers of New York.
From the I-ouisTllle Courier-Journal.
. . . 1
Love and whisky are the two groat causes
of suicide in New York, according to the
official report^. There are some mixtures
a wayfaring mail ought to have sense
enough not to try.
Will uerriend. Him.
From the Houston i'ix>t.
The stray dog that licked the Roosevelt
bull pup would have a cinch on choice loin
cuts six times a day by making himself
known to Mr. Harriman.
Cause of Trouble.
From the Manchester Union.
Misunderstandings and minding other people's
business cause most ot the trouble in
this world.
Baltimore.
From the Baltimore News.
Next to a little touch of seasonable
weather the average citizen of Baltimore
would most appreciate a brief respite from
politics.
On account c
Mrs. Solomon I
will not reopen
morning.
wm
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$Tlh<p>
ii ii ii ii \ tar u j
I Water Heater. $
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for the kitchen and the bath ?
X whenever it's needed.
$ The ROTARY WATER X
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Case of 2 doz., $1.75.
It? BUTTLE REBATE, 30c.
Washington Brewery Co.,
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iuj*30-th.sa,tu.40
p 1 I
Eye examinations
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Mr. Kinsman will prescribe
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Gold Spring d? ti
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KINSMAN, Z'SSS,.
908 F St. N.W. South Side.
' my28-d,eSu.40
>f the death of I
Cann this store B
until Saturday I
? m I
CORNER
?
HIE. YALE'S
HUB TilIC
For Children
/A1 A j<4\ ?i tt II if"
eiuiitsji /-Miynwiins
^KlTflSEIPTfllS mI HVCIEMIC
A HAIR IN'VIGORATOR?Juat what lta nnm?
Implies. It supplies nourishment, the elements of
growth, which, when absorbed by the hair,
strengthens and beautifies It In the same way that
sap glorifies the foliage of a tree. Even when the
follicles are seemingly dead, if the scalp is massaged
daily with Mine. Yale's Hair Tonic, a vigorous
growth will be produced. It has honestly
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stimulates the most stunted growth and makes the
hair magnificently healthy and beautiful.
MMK. YALK'S HAIR TONIC is prized equally
by men and women, particularly when the hair
begins to weaken or fade. Cures baldness, grayness,
splitting of the hair, dandruff and all diseases
of the hair, scalp r.nd beard. One application
stops hair falling. A nursery requisite; no
:iuinet fuuuiu iiriiit-ri. iu use it ior uer noys ana
girls; when the hair is made strong in childhood it
remains proof against disease and retains it?
vigor and youthfulness throughout life.
M.VIE. YALK'S HAIR TONIC is a colorless, fragrant,
delightful hair dressing; neither sticky,
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my I*"" a h?k me Hcuip nuu re-esia Diisnmg normal
circulation and proper distribution of the lire coloring
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Mme. Yale's Hair Tonic. Now in 2 sizes; $1.00
6i/.e for 70c; 50c size for 39c.
Madame fale's
ASSISTANT
Here All This Week.
Mme. Yale's New York demonstrator will remain
here all this week in the Yale Section of our
Toilet Goods Department, main floor, where she
will explaiu to the ladles all about the preparations
made by Mme. Yale?fifty-five different articles?so
that ladies can find among the list Just
nuai iury ucra. i.aaies may consult with Mme.
Yale's assistant without charge and the young
lady will assist you In the proper selection of the
remedies needed.
AbIc for a free copy of Mme. Yale's J>6-page
souvenir hook at our Toilet Goods Department,
given away free. Also mailed free to those living
out of town. Write for a copy.
WE ARK MME. YALE'S WASHINGTON'
AGENTS. AND HAVE PERMANENTLY PLACED
HER ENTIRE LINE IN OUR TOILET GOODS
SECTION. WHERE LADIES CAN AT ALL
TIMES OBTAIN ANY OF THESE WELL-KNOWN
PREPARATIONS. WE SELL THE ENTIRE
LINE AT SPECIAL CUT PRICES.
y *-rue di iev mouPQ
r rib vvai
mTO-th.tf
I PUMPS |:
| and TIES. 1 i
| Excellent in Quality | '
| and Appearance. | i
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| $3.00 & $3.50. 1
$5 Give comfort to your feet ?
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g See Our Styles. 1
| Robt. Cohen <& Son, |
1 1114 F St. N.W. I
i5 my2S-tu.th.8a.40 3 :
n) A 1 N T . :
L_IJ we gt'll only the most dependable qua!- '
r?* lty l'alnt?the sort that always gives ??t- ,
lafactlon. High-grade fl ~
Paint la all the wanted llflljr* CSIH r
* colors at 1
Geo. E. Corbet!, J
mj'20-104 I
vx^mW"X"X"X";~X"X"X";-vv
1 J.&W.Eiseman, 3|
$The Underselling Store
|
IFrMiof B
^ VjfV7 /
1 Boy Now am
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| Men's Swell Fancy 5
| Worth Up to
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A An underselling barg;
3 attention. A special line ?
Double Rreasted Suits?a
% wide variety of snappy styl
Y grade fancy fabrics. Thes
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would sell regularly up to
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Y "CHARGE 1
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$ A special line of Woi
$ Suits to close out at this lit
Y Prince Chap, Eton and B
? chiffon Panama, voile and
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*t* and mixtures. Suits worth
a to $15 ; special tomorrow fo
5 "CHARGE T
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! Dissoluti
T
You can save b
* Coverings during th
? rificin^ the entire s
J <3
? goods in order to
*?
J partner's interest.
I; CHuSrEa Matt legs.
A Were. Now.
40-yard Rolls $8.00 $5.00
X 40-yard Rolls $9.00 $6.00
*jj| 40-yard Rolls $10.00 $7.00
I*. 40-yard Rolls $10.00 $8.00
X 40-yard Rolls $12.00 $9.00
X 40-yard Rolls $14.00 $10.00
$ 40-yard Rolls $17.00 $12.00
X 40-yard Rolls $20.00 $14.00
2 Japanese Mattings.
J* " Were. Now.
40-yard Rolls $10.00 $6.00
?{ 40-yard Rolls $12.00 $9.00
!?! 40-yard Rolls $16.00 $10.00
J New Shanghai Matting
? Rings.
6 ft.x9 ft $3-5o
9 ft.xl2 ft $6.48
Qiddiegs <& ?
If 710 FOURTEENTH ST NW
I? J . * . . . . . , . .
=5 HtlhHHHmnnHHHHHHHhHhHI
83 Hn'iTJr vl> tB
w?a
##y'
f #1
ljIB
Ao Acceptable
Present for
jt* _ _n a.
uraoyaxes.
Parents and friends who
desire to present to the
young man and young
woman of the graduating
class an acceptable gift will
be pleased to know that a
bank account Is one of the
most appropriate. This bank
accepts deposits of SI or
more, and allows Interest
thereon, compounded twice
a year.
Open every evening until
10 o'clock.
? -fmy
30-th. sa.tu.tf
You'll be buying a tonic
soon ? probably need one
now. Brace up your system
with VITAL VIM. Take
our word for it. There's no
better tonic sold. Fifty
cents a bottle, at
AFFLECK'S PHARMACY, i
1429 Pcnnu. Ave, Wtishiuctcn, D. O.
tny9-2S.tf
nun
l> ?1* nn excellent ai?d Inexpensive fat*!.
Z> It gives perfect results when used in a
& the ranee for cook lug. We'll supply <?,
$ jou Coke. fa
& 25 Lcbela L&r^c Cok<, deltrerel. .. . $2.50 $? 1
I* 40 busheis Lsrge Coke, delivered. ? $3.70 'a> 1
jF 00 bushel* Large Coke, delivered.? $5.30 <
|* 25 bushels Crushed Coke, uellverod.. $3.00" <a> \
t? 40 bushels Crushed Coke, delivered.. $4.50 J
V 60 bushels Crushed Coke, delivered.. $?j.C?0 <|> ,
? Washington Gaslight Go*$ ;
g> 413 TENTH ST. N.W. <%
E rj2S-2S4 > > i i
I f wii Jka Oaf door from B (. y
I I III Oil Ko Brnncli Store. ?
Charge the Bill. X
i ? X
?airgai]nis0|
d Pay Later. |
Suits, ^ y, ^ I
iy I
ain that merits immediate y
af Men's Swell Single and a
11 the latest models?in a X
es of high
- &il 0 !
1 *15 : spe- ^ ?
v
HE BILL." <'
t
X
'a(lc #> O ?7 K I
to5; #?? tf & |
T
men's Stylish Tailor-made A
tie price. The latest I'otly, ?
olcro styles are shown in !*
?p c^So^/f ?) |
>r... a
Y
HE BILL,." 6
<~x~x~x~x~x~x~x~x~x~x~x~:"X-?
on Sale. I
? *
)ig money on Moor '&
is sale. We're sac- ?
X
,tock of high-grade |
settle the retiring ?
o Y
Goods reserved till Sept. 1 upon y
payment of 10 i>er cent deposit. V
X
Fiber Rugs. $
9 ft.xi2 ft $7.50 Y
Smyrna Rugs. ?
Were. Now. &
16 in.x36 in 45c 30c *
*30 in.x6o in Sj./S $1-95 X
6 ft.x9 ft $15.^) $9-98*
7 ft.6 in.xio ft. 6in.$i9-75 $11.50 ?
9 ft.xi2 ft $25.00 $16,501
Brussels Rugs. &
Were. Now. ???
6 ft.x9 ft.' $8.50 $6.48 ?
Wilton Rugs.- J
Were. So*.
9 ft.xi2 ft $42.50 $32 50 X
Persian Wilton Rugs. $
Were. Now. y
9 ft.xi2 ft $40.00 $25.00 !?*
Steele, 8???nr I
i*
WASHINGTON DX. h
^nTT3TTfT5nF?X71IT1^ N
iii mum iiijiiiij | m
Depositors
Can depend upon strict priwno?
(? ?Un 1, ? .J II.. ~
vttij tit iiic iiaiiuiiiifs "?
their accounts, and the most
liberal treatment consistent
with safe banking, when
they conduct their business
through this bank. Under
Federal supervision. Doors
open from 9:30 a.m. to 10
p.m.
E. QUINCY SMITH,
President.
S. W. WOODWARD.
Vice President.
GEO. O. WALSON,
Cashier.
yg PER ANNUM UPWARDS)]
COME IN I S .
See Our Specials at
$118 aodl $20
Including Fancy Suitir.gs and Blue
Serge?fast colors. Gaiments finished |
In all details In the highest art and
with refined taste.
CHI AS. Ci. MARTIN,
616 OTH ST. N W.
mk 1 S llAt
White ng, delicious non-al- |
Q cohollc beverage. Es
uSlJP? pecially recommend- t
_ ? ed for convalescents. I
JEIQCSo w* ?? ?r 33c p'- t
TO-KALON.SS&
my2t) 2i?d

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