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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 01, 1907, Image 4

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tup: evening star.
With Sunday Morning Edition.
SATURDAY June 1, 1907
Kulcred as wnnd rlm? mall mutter at the po?t
office at Washington. D. C.
THE STUB hn? a reirnlar end permanent
Family Circulation much mors than the
comb.ned circulation of the other Waih.
ln.'ton da.ilea Aa a Navi an A Art?-.
Using Medium It has no competitor.
CJ"In order to avoid delays on account of
personal absence letters to THE STAE
hjuld not be addressed to cny Individual
connected with the office, but simply to
THE STAR, or to the Editorial or Business
Departments, according to tenor or
Bryan at Mndison Square Garden.
A ir f last f.ill was th:it if Mr.
J": i It.nl ri i t 11 I ti?- rnment >wnt*r ;>,ih11.
I ,m hi* Mulison S.iu.ite
; : i Lis t ! i I ion to t iio preSi?!
' : in\: >t-;ir roili; 1 not have been 1 iv\
r. t 1. Ills .1 s pictured him jis
? - ' t. !i. -tt r of th?> .-it lation. His ??1?i
frit*n?is \v? i? m<?re ardently for him than
i : 1! ..- < ! ! opponents had abat* (1 much
o! th?ii turn;' l disliie. Kven the republiiM*
- w. j - it hist observing him with un?1
- -1 uixicty. I*.it on the railroad
pi . ' - ii- would declare the faith that
v ;;s iiim. and det p disph ;u- uiv among
d < '.its it! i m-itt jubilation among re]
- followed.
l.'r.o" . : lily Mr. 15ry:in was an attractive
m a t 1 it day ho land. d. His foreign tour
i. \ 1 i I'M ! much to the sum of his val
k .iii- . for ho had gone around
t k: . \ jiiini?. taking but a glaia
at thf! us. but his r? '-ption everywhere
L i i b?a;ty. c!i<i his addresses had
hi."V. :i his a -iiitb'S as i. graceful speaker.
T ; , without regard to party, were
?>i t ? s aim. Thv ?1 monstration in his
\ i-itf thing v?n for New York.
A <! : ..-ii- 1 itiz ii. alUr favorably imj?i
- - . _ I"i : i^n* rs. was home again, and
i v< : \ ?dy was happy.
i at w is ? !. t.:.xiu. It was much. but
I - ' ' ! ;it h.s ov?rfon?l a lmiit-rs imagined.
Mr I?r\ ui - w < 1? an r and further than
t !. i II- knew that .suppressions and
< w.rt: not only not in his line,
l>ut w??uld n??t answer the ends of the opI
' ' i i- Til* r was t*?<? much to come
from him to make it safe to embark upon
a lours*- of clever detritions. Time would
be t rtain to dev* l"j> the actual facts as to
I., faith about other tilings as about gov rt.ru.
;t ..wn?-r-hip. and so lie decided to
3? ?.i .?M' With the railroad matter. He might
that very ? v- r.ing have committed himself
mimu i i .muauve ana reierenaum, lor
lus mind thi-ri was ma le up, but he reserved
that for a second announcement
aft' r t!ie first liad been digested.
In tl.c Madi.- 'ii Square Garden last year
Mr Bryan made the choice he made in
1mm; and again in I!**', and will be reciutr
d to make it so long as his leadership
ot tl.e democracy continues. That choice
w<i>. is. and will be, between the principles
tu o pted l>y his school as democratic, and
those aect pted by the Cleveland school.
What in iv be called the old-style democrats
are in tin main opposed to Mr. Bryan
unalterably. They could not be brought
tu his support by any shift he might make.
And so he will make none. He is not for
them, and they are not for him. He Is
bidding for the progressives in his party?
the nun who not only are not disturbed
l>y th?- declaration that they are not democrats.
but accept the statement as true if
tiie Cleveland definition of democracy is
Used in establishing their status.
Low Mean Temperature.
W. m,, r bur au utlieial figures disclose
ti e i.ict that the "low mean temperature"
records foi all parts of the country were
bruk n during the past two months. What
particularly felicitous phrase! Low mean
temperature it has been indeed. Where is
the merchant who has not called it even
1:1 ire stinging names? Where is the sumIn
or nstut nrnnriptop whft Vine t ?>x
lidustcj his vocabulary of abuse upon It?
"Where is ihe haberdasher, with piles of
Btraw hats wailing to be bought, who lias
l ot anathematized it artistically?
In tlie vicinity of the District the combined
"low mean" for April and May was
r.:;,5 degrees, a full five degrees below the
normal. Now .".'15 is shivery weather. Not
dangerously sliiVery, but uncomfortably so.
AVhen mixed in with rain it is decidedly unjileaaant.
It is the kind of climate that
makes the cold gray dawn of any morning
v gh like a ton of lead on the human
Take May alone, and the record is no
in >re d>'. - table. That month, usually so
1 nr. so productive of poctic thoughts, so
softly alluring, so altogether entrancing.
in this region with a "low mean" of
U> J.-glees. ZTZS 3 iuii Hve degrees lower
tliau tl.e lav of averages allows. C'vjifeiiuente
was tiiat Washineton. wiiich. in
Slay ordinarily rises to a splendor of
tillage and (lowers, and puts on a loveli1
unsurpassed, this year drooped and
n.ourned with half-opened leaves and lagHard
shrubs and tardy Hardens and belli
aggled vinos, and caused all loyal citizens
to explain to their guests from out of
town that this is not a fair criterion of the
Capital's possibilities as a place of beauty.
There are whispers that June will be hot.
Whence they come none seems to know.
Nome of the long-range forecasters have
mixed things up badly by putting forth
cross c urrents of prophecy, and the weather
bur-uu i onservatively sticks to its nearrt
relations. The man who is running the
ilinj-o t P' Tin ill unr 9UCCI VBiaiMISII"
merit says tliiit after Monday there will be
;i burst of "real summer weather." It
might he suspected with fairness that he
was winking when lie wrote those words.
Why. if there came a burst of genuine
June heat next week all Washington would
go half frantic with Joy.
No'M'dy ( ver expected that the Philippines
"would pay dividends. One of the present
tudies of statesmanship Is as to the best
und easiest way of meeting the assessments.
? ? i
The buffalo may become extinct und the
Judian g< ; civilized, but the wild west show
mill lingi r through many Keneratlons.
An Orator Wanted.
If the candidate is to bo Mr. Bryan again,
nrhn for the honor of placing him in nomination?
At Chiragn In Mr. Bryan nominated
J imself. Nothing more was necessary to
Impress the convention in his favor after
) a cross of gold speech. The convention
l--m that moment was his to command.
A' J then there was a dearth of orators of
t higher class. Taken as a whole, tlie
* "1> whs not up to the standard. The can?l.lit?s
were commonplace, and did not in?.-:i
e the speakers. There was a good deal
i \oitement, but nobody struck (Ire until
Mr Bryan, seeing Ills opportunity, took
i ? stage and brought on the brainstorm
v. bi. li oulmlnated In his nomination.
At Kansas City four years later the nomi
umg speech was a failure. The orator
!? U un<l. r the weight of his subject. An
?t>l.r man might have met the same fate.
A the candidate was to be named by ac<
Uii.itIon. a panegyric, rather than an^>rat
on for "points." was in order. Mr. Bryan,
i:i the eyes of the delegates, was as the
lily, or aa refined gold. An attempt, therefore.
to paint him, or gild him. was bound
to fail. The bare mention of his name set
everybody off. All the rest about him was
so much spoken against the whirlwind
of applause which his name had raised.
And her^wiU be the difficulty next year.
If. as now seems likely, the convention is
composed of Bryanites, and the purpose is
to put Mr. Bryan up with one voice, wnat
orator will be able to handle the subject to
the satisfaction of such an assembly, or,
for that matter, to the satisfaction of the
general public? The impossible will be expHCtPd.
But the difficulty may be avoided if Mr.
Bryan himself attends. lie may decide to
do so. In fact, strong as he is with his
party, certain of his issues would be wabbly
unless supported by him in person; and
the platform may take him to the meeting.
And. once th?re, he would have no rival.
His appearance in the hall would bring on
another convention brainstorm, and a
speech by him would follow. And that
would be sufficient. Who would care to
make. ( r to hear, a formal speech of nomination
after such a scene and its effect?
Still, the country is full of orators, and,
as a rule, men with that gift need no urging,
to practice it. If Mr. Bryan should ask
for a nominator his party would swarm
with volunteers, all willing to run the risk
of failure, and willing even to fail in his
name and with his name. He has his admirers
completely bewitched.
Who's Who?
l'efore we go any further, would it not be
well for us all to take stork of just where
we are, not to say just where we are at.
politically? Who may with safety affirm
either where he is, or what he is? That is
to say. what seeurity is there for the ordinary
human being in making assertions
on tiie subject.
Observe how the great leaders are
chaffing one another, and laying claims to
this tiling and that. Mr. Roosevelt is ordinarily
regarded as a republican, and regards
himself as one. Certainly he is recognized
as the head of what is known as
the republican party. If his republicanism
is open to question, whose is safe? And
yet no less a man than Mr. Bryan questions
it. He asserts that the best of what is in
.Mr. Roosevelt today, as manifested in his
official acts, is democratic. And he cites
in support of the assertion the vigorous
prosecution of tlie trusts and the raiiroad
rate-making legislation. As Mr. Bryan sees
matters?maybe for campaign purposesMr.
Kooseveit's republicanism has vanished
in thin air.
Gov. Hughes was elected as a republican.
Certainly he was nominated as one, and
triumphed over Mr. Hearst, who was carrying
the democratic banner. The flower
of Gov. Hughes' success in office so far is
the public utilities bill, which he wrung
fiom a legislature hostile in its feelings to
any measures of that character. But now
comes Bourke Cockran with the claim thatthe
real basis of the utilities bill is the
democratic platform adopted at Buffalo
last year. As Mr. Cockran drew that platform
he claims the right to expound it; and
those who know that gentleman'^ modesty
and conservatism of statement will hesitate
to suspect Mr. Cockran of a mistake. If
Mr. Cockran should err in such matters,
where would there be safety for anybody?
And as for Mr. Hearst, what, if he is to
be believed, is there of progress by any
official in any direction in restraint of plutocracy
that he did not either originate, or
bring to practical success? Unless he is
mistaken, he set the fashion in the crusades
against the trusts, and ft>r a time successfully
probed more of them than the gov
. n.Uk nil rtf Ua nnnnnina II
eruiiltriiL uscii, v\ mi i yjL 113 afeciiL icro. x ic
claims the championship belt as the trust
buster, and his services in that field encourage
him to declare that he is a republican
of the school of l.incoln and a democrat
of the school of Jefferson. As for the
school of the Independence League, he
started that, and is, of course, its head.
The era is one of doubt and confusion,
claim and counter-claim. Why not a commission
to determine who's who and what's
what, with instructions to bring in a report
before the next national conventions and
authority to enforce its findings?
With so many people insisting that Mr.
Roosevelt shall again appear as a candidate,
it is a little difficult for any of the other
gentlemen who are eligible to create any
vQct '? \*os r\f t h tiwia ?m
Bryan is placidly observing the exploration
of the democratic field for a man who
will keep the next nomination from looking
too much like a walkover.
Toy-animal makers occasionally display
such disregard of anatomy as to lay them
distinctly liable to the charge of being nature
Mr. Roosevelt does not have to mention
names Whenever he gets after the railways
in general everybody thinks of E. H.
Thomas Ryan's declaration that he hasn't
a dollar in gas shows a genial disposition
on his part to leave something for his
brother magnates to own.
Some financiers think the President knows
as much about railways as certain naturalists
think he knows about animals.
The ice-cream soda crop should not be
omitted fr"m the list of failures for which
an eccentric climate is held responsible.
President Diaz of Mexico is spoken of as
a good and able man everywhere except in
Well-equipped summer resorts this year
will provide fur-lined bathing suits and
oil stoves.
The French Seamen's Strike.
A general strike of a peculiar nature has
caused the practically complete tie-up of
the entire maritime trade of France, affording
an example of solid organization which
may well cause the government at Paris to
contemplata the situation with dismay.
This is thus far an exceptionally orderly
strike. It is aimed, not at the employers,
but at the government, and It Is an illustration
of the recent tendency of the French
workingmen's organizations to Dring pressure
directly upon the national administration.
This strike is precipitated by a refusal of
the government to consider favorably a
bill for the increase of the pensions paid
to invalided members of the naval reserve,
whic'.i comprises practically all the - men
of the mercantile marine. The ministry
offered a compromise for the proposition.
which the minister of marine declared
wQuld bankrupt the government.
The compromise was rejected by a congress
of the seamen, and tiie strike was
thereupon organized, with the result that
yesterday virtually every ship under the
French flag then in home harbor was put
out of commission.
A remarkable feature of this strike Is its
completeness. With the single exception of
Hrest, in every one of the French seaports
not only the sailors walked out of the vessels.
but the longshoremen left the wharves,
and even the fishermen in some cases drew
in their nets. The strikers having no grievance
against the ship owners and masters,
there is no disposition toward disorder or
violence. i nua iui me is uie niuai
orderly affair that has ever occurred in
France in the name of a labor demonstration.
There Is, however, a sinister possibility.
If the government decides to oppose the demands
of the reserves and the strike is con
tinned there remains a weapon of which the
possibilities may prove serious. Under the
statutes it is within the power of the government
to accuse each striking seaman
of insubordination as a member of the
naval reserve and to punish him severely
a.s such. A move of this kind might be provocative
of an immediate uprising. Yet,
again, such a show of determination might
quell the insurrectionary spirit promptly.
Much therefore depends upon the policy
the ministry decides to adopt in meeting
this undeniably serious situation. The
Clemenceau government has lately received
a strong supporting indorsement from the
chambers and is in a position to take firm
ground against the strikers. Some settlement
of the trouble must be effected immediately
or the stoppage of all water traffic
will cost France an enormous sum. greater
than that entailed in the reforms demanded
by the union.
It is feared that the newly discovered difficulties
in building a lock canal will result
in laying off some of the steam shovels
to make room for more typewriters.
When two men as much under suspicion
as Schmitz and Kuef of San Francisco get
to telling on each other there is not a great
deal of room for sympathy on either side.
It is remarkable that so enthusiastic a
first-nighter as Abe Hummel used to be
should not threaten to write a play instead
Ol a mere autobiography.
A Gloomy Outlook.
"The Americans are a very industrious
"l'es," answered the apprehensive citl
?.wi, wul wim su man^ ul uur I'ctpua-llSLS
going to Europe and so many of our workers
going on strike, I don't know whether
we are going to be as industrious as usual
this summer."
Otherwise Occupied.
"Do you think the railways realize their
responsibilities ?"
"Some of them don't," answered the ofthand
economist. ''They are too busy improving
their opportunities."
?.10 juiiB me emu w nit'll maae us sign
"Will be retired into the past,
And we can lay our earmufTs by
And wear our new straw hats at last.
Intense Compliment.
"How did that successful actress come to
marry her press agent?"
"He must have succeeded in convincing
her that he meant every word of what he
was writing for publication."
The Exhilaration of the Woods.
"Do you find hunting and fishing very exciting?"
"Xot very," answered the man who devotes
some time to outdoor life. The real
excitement comes afterward when you get
into an argument about nature-faking."
We have no poets?oft they say
This hnrch unfnolinor
Yet every day that slips away
New evidence doth bring
That we have bards who can indite
Fair words of cheer and hope,
Particularly when they write
Of liniment and soap.
They do not write for selfish fame.
Nor sing of warriors rude;
The useful virtues they proclaim
Of some one's breakfast food.
The world will thank them when they're
And lose them with a sigh;
We have no poets??Out upon
So base a calumny!
San Francisco
From tlie New York Tribune.
No great credulity is needed in order to
believe the latest report from San Francisco
that the true conditions in that earthquakeshaken,
tire-swept, graft-ridden, labor boss
cursed town have been largely suppressed
for obvious practical reasons. Any one
who can read between the lines might have
discovered as much from the excellent,
conservative analysis of the situation given
last week in the San Francisco Argonn?t
r- i *
iuiul. iivci^uuuj tnac cctii ue convinced at
will by reading the various private letters
which have been finding their way during
the last fortnight into the columns of
various publications throughout the country.
San Francisco is, according to all
witnesses, in a turmoil painfully like those
which raged chronically in the mediaeval
Italian cities. The only material difference
seems to be that the California metropolis
harbors a gang of political sharpers who
play off the contending factions against
one another in a fashion which would make
Macchiavelli weep for joy.
Enjoyment of Parks.
From the Baltimore American.
Parks are desirable and necessary adjuncts
to any city. They add materially to
municipal adornment, tending to break up
that solid mass of wall and masonry which
shut us in to a more or less bleak perspective
and keep the country out. They
substitute instead ah open breathing space
and contribute to the pleasure of the people
by presenting to their view evidences of
horticultural art. supplemented bv sDacious
grass plots, which are rigorously kept in
their virgin greenness.
Education by Post Card.
From the Cleveland Leader.
There's a lot of folly about this matter of
postal cards, but Its good is more than compensating.
The picture postal Is an educator
not to be considered lightly. It is often
a work of art, and this, added to Its authenticity,
improves the receiver's taste as
well as his geography.
Listen to the Graduates I
From the Buffalo Commercial.
If the people will only be patient and wait
there are any number of young graduates
who will make speeches during the coming
month?stating Just what Is the matter with
the government and things generally, and
setting forth the correct remedy and the
way to apply it.
Man in an Auto.
From tbo Philadelphia Inquirer.
Isn't Foraker somewhat behind the times
in talking about "the man on horsebr.ck"?
The man in the automobile Is the mail of
the hour.
Are Theyf
From the Chicago Journal.
Prices are on a higher level than they
have been for seventeen years, according
to the bureau of labor. We are glad to
lfnnnr (h?v a r? r*n tho lovol bt-un if If la
From the Charleston (W. Va.) Xew?.
Congressman J. A. Hughes must be
mighty popular down in Kentucky. The
Ashland Independent refers to him as a
"brother of Ed Hughes, the well-known,
shoe man." Such is fame.
Is the Dark Horse a SorrelP
From the Milwaukee Sentiuel.
Somebody guesses that Col. Watterson's
mysterious candidate is J. Ham Lewis.
From tbe X'ortlanil iMe.) Advertiser.
A fine exhibition of American manners
was given at Fortress Monroe by the despoiling
of foreign war vessels of souvenirs
by visitors. _
The Straw Hat.
From the Concord Monitor.
The charge of the straw-hat brigade ia
not yet?but soon?
uf r A R
Tp^/Tp^ merit all the ?
1C n care that can
be 1>esto\ved on them. It '
would he well to have our
a f.. t\r:
1Y1I. iMUMlIdil CAdllllllt
i your eyes carefully?ex- ;
| pertly, and advise you as
to their condition. !
QoEd Spriog t|
: Eyeglasses, ^ ^ ? :
KINSMAN, Special st, |
908 F St. N.W. South Side.!
i Jel -?1 pSu.40
Keeping Well
r* ? 1 a lorrrnltr 0 miaai'/\r\ n# tfOdnlnff
on correct diet. There is no food
HART'S S> Wel* adapted to meet the requirements
of the system as I'ltOF.
iiKUWiN of WHOLE WHEAT flour. Better
p-pir \ r\ than medicine for the digestive ordKILAiJ.
pans. More nourishing than meat.
dT"Trice, 6c loaf, delivered. Write or 'phone.
Kralft's Bakery, S
^)o you look
for more than deliciousness
in your
beer? If you do,
?will suit you. It's a dark beer
that combines high tonic value
and purity with satisfying goodness.
Call for Culmbacher at
your bar, and see that it's ordered
for home use. ,? ^ c
2 dozen 7 5
delivered. BOTTLE REBATE, 50c.
Washington Brewery Co.,
5th and F sts. n.e. 'Phone E. 254.
We challenge any manufacturer or corro0"T
In the world to make a better paint
than the
d~z.TI /r^cycy TTTI ik Timlin
$1.60 Gallon for 30 Days.
We offer 11.000 tf any other paint mad*
Will show greater durability.
R? M. BROWN, Agt.,
Cor. 7tb and N its. n.w.
ap27 OOt.lO
One off
; The Oldest no America, t
The Best in the World.
Sold in Washington
j Only at the Home of
: W.F.FrederickMusicCo. j
D. G. Pfeiffer, Manager, |
1328 F Street. J
my!5-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
1429 Puma. Are, Washington, D. C.
my9 28.tf
I Fire Escapes, |
1 Fireproof Porches, \\
I Builders' Iron Work.|
? Largest manufacturers of ?
? lire eacapea In tbt United ?
J States. ?
% Ornamental Iron and Wire S
% Work In brass or Iron tor ?
j J every purpose. %
! Write for illustrated cat-, j?
e'.ogue, statins kind of work &
wanted. %
Taylor & Dean, J
Pittsburg, Pa. .
mhS-ta,tb.?.SSt,40 lE
In accordance with our custom,
beginning Monday, June 3.
Some Sogg
HIS is tlic month of weddin
/f I bride is here?the wedding
ysX/ the veil and orange blosso
terial to make them: wraps
Everything in Wedding Gifts?
rich, beautiful gifts wherewith to h<
Everything for the New Horfie
beauty and culture which make the
Stationery am
Orders for Wedding Invitation
and Visiting Cards correctly execute
Arms and Address Dies. Everythins
Real Duchesse and Point Lace
and Handkerchiefs. Bridal Illusion,
Point Gaze Laces, in sets of edgi
Lierre Laces, in white and crean
Valenciennes, Point de Paris, Is
Chiffons, Mousselines and Liber
Dress Garniture, Trimmings and
Correct weaves of Silks and Sati
Peau de Soie, Pean de Cvgne, Libei
Satin, Louis'ne? Gros de Londres, K
cream and all evening tints, suitable f
Suits and
Smart Traveling- Tailored Suits, ]
ing or street wear, in Panamas, bro;
ported fancy materials.
New Lingerie Waists?beautiful
Lawns and the finest of Linens, etc.,
and trimmed with the daintiest hand
Mifllimiery and
We make a specialty of Brides'
Veils, Orange Blossom Wreaths, Br
and carry a choice assortment of Flo\
Dainty Free*
Bridal Sets and separate pieces
direct importation; also full line of N
lace, embroidery, beading, insertion, r
Every desired shade and style?^
Corsets and Hi
The latest improved forms of the
France, in a variety of models, which
without the necessity of alteration,
broidered in rosebuds, fancy broche,
broches?some embroidered, some pi;
laces. The high-bust, straight-front
Hosiery and
Women's Italian Silk Vests, hanc
I med with silk and Valenciennes lace.
Silk Hosiery, complete line of col
Fancy Hosiery, lace effects, in wh
J ewe
Beautiful selections in La Vallii
Chains and Lockets, Real Shell Co
Card Cases, Cuff Links and Shirt Wa
Silverware, Bric=a=
Everything dainty and beautiful
Marbles, Electroliers, Bric-a-brac, Ste
Pictiares and A
A beautiful exhibit of Oil Paintir
Facsimiles and Christy Prints; also fi
Music Cabinets, Odd Mission Pieces,
Very latest designs in Table Clotl
Luncheon Sets, All-linen Huck :
Sheets and Pillow Cases, Silk Quilts,
Leather Goods and 1
Suit Cases, Dress Trunks, Hat 1
Trunks, Steamer Trunks, Fitted Trav
Wrist .Bags, Pocket Books, Jewel Bag
Men's 1
Cravats, newest weaves of silk in ;
styles in Collars, Cuffs, Dress Shirts a
?atd & %
iew York?WASHINGTON?Paris,
, we will close our establishment at
estions for 0
gs. and preparations arc of tlio utm<
gown and all the dainty little acct
ms. Everything' for the Trousseau
, hats, lingerie, gloves, footwear?\
the finely practical things and objec
onor brides-to-be.
?we can furnish it completely with
home really "sweet home."
1 Engraving:.
s and Announcements, Reception
:d. Monograms, Crests, Coats of
? in Stationery to please the most
by the yard; also Collars, P.ertlias
three and four yards wide.
ngs and insertions to match.
1 shades.
'ormandie and Torchon Laces for
tv Silks.
no inrliidincr \TfSsa1?nP. DtlcllOSSe.
rtv Satin, Crepe de Chine, Chiffon
ajah, Taffeta, ctc., in white, ivory,
or brides' and bridesmaids' dresses.
Handsome Gowns, suitable for callidcloth,
voile and this season's imconceptions
in French Mulls, Sheer
many being made entirely by hand
Bridal Veils.
Dress and Traveling Hats, Bridal
ldesmaids' flats, ttair urnaments,
vers for Garniture.
zh Lingerie.
of French Underwear of our own
ainsook Bridal Sets, trimmed with
ibbon, etc.
Ten's and Women's.
ouse GirdleSo /
Parame, the Sapphire, the Lilv of
can be fitted to the average figure
The materials are silk batiste emin
dainty shades, fine coutils and
ain. They are all embellished with
model is the popular shape for
\ "
1 embroidered and beautifully trimors
to suit any gown.
lite, black, tan and gray.
eres, Scarf Pins, Brooches, Neck
mbs, Opera Glasses, Fobs, Fans,
ist Pins.
=Brac and China.
[ for Wedding Gifts in Bronzes,
rling Silverware, Cut Glass, etc.
irt Furnnture.
igs, Water Colors, Photogravures,
ill lines of Ladies' Writing Desks,
n o
ag lumnieinis.
hs, with Napkins to match.
md Damask Towels, hemstitched.
" I
Hravellers'Outfits. ;
'runks, Lingerie Trunks, Carriage j
eling Bags and Cases, Suit Cases,
s, Flasks, Parasols and Umbrellas, i
all the delicate shades. The correct ,
md Fancy Waistcoats.
Woodward &. Lotfarop.
j VT
*0 CD top
5:30 p.m. daily until further notice,
Hume Brides
ist importance. Even thing for llii
jssories, from the white slippers t^
?the gowns themselves or the mavhatever
is fashionably correct,
ts d'art. This store is filled with
the essentials and the things of an,
Gifts for the
l*R Picture Gallery on the
[I ^ y fourth floor affords a wide
selection for wedding presents.
Beautiful pictures
from the most prominent American
and foreign artists?all handsomely
Oil Paintings rHopIoiI l?jr our huyer a1?roa?l !n
fact, a comprehensive showing of the beat pi* turcH.
. Or if ron wnnt to trive a piece nf furniture- a
Dining Ru?m Set. a fa?o, n Writing I>e*k,
a Curio Cabinet. a Hig Leather <'hriir, ??r anything
in the way of furniture you rill tfittl displayed on
the seventh floor anything you oouhl ?lrslr?* in ttil9
Rare Persian and Turkish Rug* make Meal wedding
presents. We <-:i 11 your attention to our
superb collection of rich rugs gathered In the
A set or odd pieces of French China are favorite
We show beautiful and rare pieces of finest
French China?one-of-a-kind l'lattcrs. Cake Plates,
Fruit and Salad Bowls, Ron-Ron Pishes, etc.,
which cannot be duplicated In design and pattern
anjwliere In the city. When you buy a present
from this imported china you may in? sure the
bride will not receive Its duplicate.
Possibly a bride takes more pleasure and pride
In her gifts of Cut Glass and Silver than anything
Wo have everything that is marie in Cut Class?
rich, deep-cut, handsome Cut Class, nil ??f the old
and new patterns?that is, all that are desirable.
Our stock of Solid Silverware embraces everything
you could want In this line, and in this connection
we want to say that no better, heavier or
finer Sterling Silver is on the market than is
shown in our Silverware Department. It Is fully
up to our high standard of quality and excellence,
and we unhesitatingly recommend it to critical
Solid Silver Fruit Bowls, Bon-Bon Dishes. Bread
Trays, Comports In the new pierced patterns.
Creams and Sugars. Tea Strainers. Tea Bells, and
all of the small silverware-Knives. Forks,
Spoons. Ladles, etc., are only a few of the mauy
things in our Silverware Department.
In the Silver Deposit Ware some special values
in handsome Decanters, Vases, etc., will l?e found.
A whole page of wedding presents can be written
from the Bric-a-brac room.
T'nique and ran* things gathered abroad many of
which cannot be duplicated iu this country.
The genuine Risque Figure* mounted on Frencfc
gilt bases will make dainty and artistic gifts.
In Italian Marble some beautiful example* of expert
sculpture are shown?many fancy subjects and
Napoleon. Wagner, Dante, Longfellow. etc.
In Sevret and Cloisonne Ware exquisite Vases,
Trays, etc.
Munich Topper Trays, Vases and other fancy ornaments
make desirable presents.
r.irvmc nniii|m n uu uiimiic siaminnn nnu niiniu
colored glass shades will make really handsome
present 8.
We have a beautiful selection of Imported Electroliers.
The showing in the Art Department of handembroidered
drawn-work and Cluny lace-trlmmed
Centerpieces. Tea Cloths. Scarfs and Doylies affords
a choice selection for appropriate gifts.
The custom of giving a bride a Chest of Linen
or odd pieces of linen Is an old and pretty one,
handed down from generation to generation, and a
custom which will never grow out of favor.
Our Linen Department is complete enough to be
called a Linen Store. We Import direct all of our
linens, thus affording you the most choice foreign
linens at moderate prices.
The Bride's Book
White Prayer Book.
HE Bride's Book is a pretty
/f I souvenir of the wedding and
V^s-L^ one the bride will always
keep with pleasure.
We a-e showing several different styles in thewe
hooka? some bound lu white leatherette with gold
cover decoration*, others handsomely tw>und In
white raolre silk with padded covers. All of them
are artistically decorated and charmingly arranged.
This Is the best way of preserving the wedding
certificate, record of the guests, lists of the presents,
notes of the pre-nuptlal affairs, etc.
uml folU,.!!,. D...A. ? I _
? auu vaiinim. ? I ilj X L UlfUil'J 111
ivbite kltl, white morocco, ivory, etc.
Rflagaziiraes and
mHY not let your favorite
Magazines and Periodicals
follow you
this summer?
We have one of the finest and
best appointed Magazine Depart
inents in tlie city, ana our lacuiues
for carefully attending to your wants
n this direction cannot be excelled.
If you are going away tor a few
iveeks or a few months to the mountains
or seashore we will gladly enter
your order for whatever you
tvish in summer reading?Magazines
and Periodicals?and will see
hat copies are forwarded you on
lay of issue.
Book Dept., Main floor, Teuth st.

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