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TIIE EVENING STAR.
VV th Snnday M"ri?>nff Edition. WASHINGTON. MONDAY June 3. 190Y CHOSBT S. NOY?S Editor imettnl ? i^rnn(l-fliiD? trail mutter it the i?i! office at Washington. D G. THE rTA K has a retrnlar tnfl permanent Fan:!!? Circulation mnch mora than the cout ) red circulation of tha other Wash, lugtoa daillea. As a News acd Advertising Medium It has no competitor. txin order to avoid delays on account of personal absence letters to THE STAR liould not be addressed to any Individual connected with the office. but *impl; to THS STAR, or to the Editorial or Busitess Ba^-artmenta. according to tenor or purpose. The President nnd the Railroads. Ill- I'l' siili-nt made his attitude on the rallr pi -in--ti'in suffi ntly plain? To the K' : I ; il>li< . y.'s. Ni> man nnxious only f'>r r; fa- t* neeJ make a mistake as to the r.r-..- T>,*? I' .., Innt V?.o n..? *>*? i ? !?: ' il -s nut now s k. either the crippling i! lie destruction of the railroad pri'i-.-r' . s uf the country. And the people Irtve ti'm.indtil nothing of the kind. They w miM s ippurt a crusade against a service st* --mial and important to the g^ner il ir All that the people have asked Hi, President, all that the President 1 - asked of C ongress, and all that Congress has granted in the way of legislation. may he st itetl in the briefest terms. Tie railroads are the servants of the public, not the public the rvaat of the railroads, i Tln.-? being true, railroad rate regulation j has f. :: w, d. It was a'proper step, had | i ; t' si i in a tempi-rale spirit, ana the law will tie executed in the spirit of its enactment That is all. But th- Wall street world, for its own ji.irp. w 11 nut s . understand matters. It will continue t6 misrepresent the President and all that he advocates as to the railroad policy, and to iius:.st that railroad wrecking is the object, and will be the result. of his activities. It is bent upon blocking the way. if such a thing is possi dip. ri Indianapolis speech will simply (five Wall street a new text. cr a new turn to an old text. and we shall hear as before? only in a louder key?that, unless a halt is called, the railroads, under private ownership. must go to the wall. Well, a halt will not be called. Neither the public nor the President is moving for the destruction of the railroads for any purposes, and least of all for the purpose of bringing about government ownership. Radicalism is not in the saddle. There Is nothing radical cither in what Congress Jits so far granted, or in what the President will ask it further to grant. Many of the railroad managers proper are not quarreling with the President or with public sentiment on this subject. They have accepted the new law in good faith, and expect excellent results from it. They are satisfied that the railroads can live and thrive under it. The outcry we are now hearing, and shall continue to hear, is. and will be. rather from the speculators, who Juggle with railroad securities as they do with other securities, and object to any interference with their gambling games. Government regulation and publicity are not in their line?will not forward their schemes ?and hence they denounce such measures, not only as unconstitutional, but as positively anarchistic. Glen Echo ?nrl the Tmmnnno Acting, it is understood, in accordance with a suggestion emanating from the Department of State, the United States attorney at H.iltimore has summoned the mayor and town marshal of (Jlen Echo, Md., to explain why they have interfered with the free pass tge of certain diplomats on the Conduit road recently. The attorney's letter takes the form of a statement that allegations have been made that the Ulen Echo officials have violated certain sections ? i nit* ni'viswi statutes or tne l nited States, which relate to the immunity of diplomatic officers and their domestic servants. As I ir as the facts are known, there have been in> arrests of diplumaticofflcialsor servants at Clcn Kcho. There have been three stoppings of mptor cars owned or occupied by diplomats. In each case as soon as the identity of the owner was established the chauffeur h.is been allowed to proceed. In one case the chauffeur was detained for a period pending identification. In another case the marshal, it is charged, shot at the apeeuing car, only to allow it later to proceed. In the third case the machine was merely stopped while the occupant-in-chief, t^e Italian ambassador, entered his protest and gave proof of his identity. If the iMse is as thus stated it is difficult to see on what grounds the t'nlted States government can interfere with the action of the Glen Echo authorities. In the eye of the law. all individuals are primarily e<]U.il. Certain statutes, however, separate the diplomatic sheep from the plebeian goats, when caught. These three chauffeurs were violating the speed laws and were overhauled. It is rather too much to ex i l11*' iowii inar^nai 10 Know a diplomatic motor i ar merely by the peculiarly aristo( ratic odor of the gasoline. These tars carry no "immune" signs They Uo not sail under their national Hags. To avoid future trouble it would be well for the town marshal at Glen Kcho' to be suppi '*i l>y the Department of State with a full list of the motor car numbers of the diplomatic corps, sf> that henceforth whenever lie sees a streak of color in a cloud of dust, and gets near enough to read the tag on the rear, he can know at a glance whether he is chasing an immune or not. oth' rw he will be justified In overtaking every tar that is sent through ljis village at an unlawful rate of speed, for the purpose of lining the commoners and releasing the aristocrats. An even better scheme wouTS be for the Department of State to intimate In a courteous manner to the heads of the legations and embassies that less speed 011 the Conduit road will cause less friction at headquarters These people are legally immune, to be sure, but that Is the best of reasons why tl y should obey the laws of the country In which they are officially sojourning. President Mellen's observation that de creased efficiency follows each increase of wages brings consternation to a public that U.ii Just raised the pay of its congressmen per cent. Mrs. Howard Qould could not be happy t>n her husband's private yacht berause it litd a ho's'un with funny red whiskers. T!ii* is merely another manifestation of the mtistic temperament. To Chew or to Bolt? . vian is menacea r>y a multiplicity of scientist: directions about his food, lie is told by one set of specialists that meat is bad for him, and by another that he must have m. it. W ' is assured by one faction that lie should drink plenty of water, and warned by another that the chances of setting pure water are s<> small that he enliis health whenever he takes a drink The latest contradiction in the name ?>I si ienro relates to the matter of chewing t'e food. Home years ago a man named l'l'-tcher, who had been an Invalid owing xo :i bad dilation, discovered tlmt lie could maintain himself In perfect health if he ] W ! masticated his food to an unusual degree. He reduced liis dietary to the simplest posI sible terms, and set a schedule of jaw motions that he scrupulously observed. He thus founded the school of eating now known as Flctcherism. Recently this doctrine was reaffirmed, and the scientific Ire of Dr. Wiley, the chemist of the Department of Agriculture, was aroused, and now L>r. Wiley puts forth a statement that is calculated to precipitate a fierce war between the chewers and tlie non-chewers. Dr. Wiley's proposition is as follows: "Flesh-eating animals never chew their food. They bolt it. Man by chewing his meat makes it indigestible. The saliva mixed with the meat forms an alkaline. Hefore the meat can be digested that alhaiine must be neutralized. Chewing mechanically is a good thing, for it breaks up the meat. but practically it is 11 bad thins, for it malifH it hard to digest. Of course, chewing is beneficial when eating starchy substances." Without taking a partisan ground in this matter, the question being too soientilio for the mere layman to discuss intimately, it may be permitted the unlearned to ask whether aboriginal man bolted his fo< d or chewed it. If he bolted, what becomes of the theory of evolution? Wherefore, in short, any teeth in prehistoric man? That he had teeth is suggested by an occasional skeleton found in ruins. Heretofore one of the main arguments in favor of a slacking of our present pac e is that we are living so fast we do not take time to eat properly. The quick lunch system was recently blamed by a Chicago authority for the late increase in the number of suicides in that city- We are undeniably a generation of rapid consumers of feod. Are we in the process of developing the bolting habit that will work out in itrins ox lunger me: Folk and Johnson. Not in a spirit of levity, but seriously, some good people in the middle slates are ^proposing the ticket of Folk of Missouri and Johnson of Minnesota. Good men, we are told, and reformers both. Certainly. And well situated geographically. But is it a ticket over which the country could be expected to enthuse? Why? Mr. Folk is the better known, but Mr. Johnson, wherever known, is favorably regarded. Still, arter it is conceded that both stand well at home, what is there about them that would stir the country next year in a contest of great national scope and moment? Mr. Folk's case may be used to illustrate how rapidly we move these days, llis work as district attorney in St. Louis was striking. and highly creditable to him. It came at a time when the public was in a humor to applaud a man of courage who in office had defied the bosses and the grafters boasting of their power. Mr. Folk not only defied the men who had St. Louis in their clutches, but broke up their combination and sent some of them to prison. And he earned the reward he received at the hands of the people in the office of governor of Missouri. But since then other officials, moving along the same lines, have rendered similar services to the public, and broken up greater combinations of bigger scoundrels ' preying upon the people than those Mr. Folk as district attorney tackled. As a consequence the reform work at St. Louis, although so very creditable, appears small now in comparison with that the President, Charles K. Hughes, Secretary Hitchcock. Special Counsel Heney and others have performed. Reform, therefore, being the cry upon which Mr. Folk was elected governor of Missouri, it would be the cry upon which his supporters would have to rely in case oi nis nomination lor the presidency. But as against Judge Taft, who is so intimately associated with all the reforms of the Roosevelt administration, or Gov. Hughes, who is so much of a reformer himself, what overpowering force would that cry have in the Missourian's favor? As a matter of fact. Folk as against either Taft or Hughes on a platform emphasizing reform would be dwarfed by comparison. His reform work in St. Louis is open to no challenge on the score of sincerity, but it does not bulk large,when the reform work done since elsewhere is considered. No. Gow Folk is not the man those democrats who are anxious to break away from Mr. Bryan are looking for. His reform record is good, but in the way of official recognition he has had full and sufficient reward for It. June and the Poets. June, and overcoats! Is the world all awry, as one of the long-distance prophets declares? What becomes of our cherished institutions? What is to be the fate of our poets? Some of the most famous of them are put to shame by these vagaries of the climate. Who can with straight face quote Lowell today: "And what is so rare as a day in June? Then, if ever, come perfect days; Then heaven tries the earth if it be in tune, And fiver it sotrlv bpr uL-urm '? That is good poetry, but it is mighty bad meteorology. Who can blame the parodists if they take liberties with this verse? The attic poet, shivering in his bare quarters in December, may perhaps project his imagination into the future and conceive nature at her best and revel in his flowers of speech. But when it gets right down to eases, June is apt to be a disappointment. If it is not too hot it is damp and chill. This year it is thus far all to the bad. It certainly puts Byron on the wrong side of the case in that passage in his "English Bards and Scotch Reviewers," in which he says: "As soon Seek roses in December, ice in June, Hope constancy in wind, or corn in chaff; Believe a woman or an epitaph. Or any other thing that's false, before You trust in critics." June ice is not so far from the range oi possibility as to cause Byron's prescription of the impossible to be instantly accepted. Conferences between Senator Daniel and Mr. Bryan may yet develop some subject upon which democrats in general are agreed, though It may require a number of sittings. Dr. Parkhurst's refusal to say anything before his departure for Europe has caused soipe curiosity as to whether he thinks New York is all right, or whether he regards its case as hopeless. There must be a certain appreciation of Senator Foraker. A man of his energies affords a tine example of the_ anti-mollycoddle type. Count Boni discreetly refrains from offering any advice to members of his ex-family on their matrimonial affairs. Cotton is advancing in price at a rate' that may yet make a calico dress the proper thing to wear with a diamond necklace. The French Strike. The French government has not yet shown its hand in the matter of the ' seamen's strike, but is reserving a full declaration of its policies. The strike is complete, and incoming vessels are being deserted by their crews before they are unloaded. The losses already mount into the millions of francs, and a week more will impose a tremendous burden upon all commercial interests in France, reaching ultimately to every rank of the people. The ministry has undertaken to warn the strikers that they are inviting: punishments by persisting Jn abandoning their ships. They may be accused of desertion under the naval reserve law. or they may be charged with insubordination for attempting as mercantile seamen to coerce the government in its treatment of them as reservists. The officers have followed the men. and this fact blocks i the attempt of the government to man the mercantile marine from the ranks of the navy. These officers are subject to accusation as deserters if they remain away from their vessels three days. It is an extraordinary situation, and it is likely to lead to serious results. The government is in a stronger position today than it was a few weeks ago, when confronted with the Paris strike troubles and lacking the assurance of parliamentary support. Now that it has secured emphatic indorsement in the matter of its handling of the labor questions, it is apt to present a firm front to the seamen when the time conies to strike a vigorous blow. That time must come very soon unless France is to lose a sum that can never be regained through the complete stoppage of all maritime traflic. New Yorkers are willing to admit that Mr Shonts is a man of attainments, but o?ni inoioi that thoir transnortation system is not yet nearly as great an achievement as the Panama canal is going to be. Threats of coal strikes In Pennsylvania come with especially ominous force at this time. It will not be necessary, if weather prophets are believed, to wait till winter to feel the urgent need of a reliable fuel suirply. As usual, the views of influential citizens as to just what ought to be done with the tariff will be regulated largely by the ma- * terials each happens to use in his business. It is doubtless annoying to Mr. Harriman to note that the President has been using some of his railways to get around the country and make unfriendly speeches. Morales will have a chance to observe events here long enough to see how popular it is possible for a president to become. Nearly all the recent political speeches are noteworthy chiefly as evidence that nobody has changed Ills mind. Predictions that armed airships will make war impossible call to mind similar claims made years ago for the machine gun. SHOOTING STARS. A Little Mystified. "I suppose you enjoyed your daughter's commencement essay." "Yes," answered Mr. Cumrox; "only I couldn't fully appreciate it, never having studied rhetoric. When she said all those things about considering it her duty to be kind, patient and cheerful. X couldn't auite make up my mind whether it was humor or sarcasm." "Some big-voiced men," said Uncle Eben, ''gits into arguments 'cause dey ain' got time to go to a ball game and do deir hollerin" in de regular way." An Old Offender. The man who writes sea-serpent fibs; Let's hope his conscience has been waked, And he'll refrain from writing squibs On "animals that I have faked." Appreciative. "You railway men are surely not wanting in respect for governmental authority?" "Certainly not," answere'd Mr. Dustin Stax; "governmental authority has been very valuable to us in the past in compelling us to do things that we wanted to do anyhow." Unfavorably Classified. "Tell your constituents that I am a friend of the people?" said the ambitious but mercenary politician. "It's no use," answered Senator Sorghum; ''they have got it into their heads that y^u are one of those friends who are always wanting to borrow money." Determination. The die is cast. 'Tis here at last. The hat of straw. Though winds be raw, Or winds be hot, It matters not The bell is rung; A lie Rdlf llfto 3V? Ullg And locked from view The hat we knew. Fall, winter, spring, Passed o'er the thing Once <[uite the style? That battered tile. Now lightly crowned We gather 'round And pray that June Will bring us soon . A climate that Will fit the hat! Civilization's Savages. From tlie Philadelphia Bulletin. In the okler days, when "Indian wars" were still frequent, many accounts were printed of the savagery of Apaches and Sioux. Yet it is doubtful if in most essential respects the red men themselves were worse savages than some of the predatory, sneaking, brutish beings often to be found in and about great cities. Despite ail the boasts which are uttered and printed about it. the fact remains that what we call civilization breeds many individuals who are not the less dangerous barbarians because they wear customary apparel, are familiar with railroads and trolley cars and are usually able to read and write. Combination. From the New York World. H. H. Rogers professes to be astonished that Mr. Roosevelt should advise farmers to combine. But he will please notice that the President did not advise the farmers to demand rebates or to drive the small producer out of business. Where the Masses Stand. From the Baltimore News. Thft President's trin throuch tVio west is a popular ovation. He lias the masses of his party with him, and so has Mr. Bryan. Not Yet. From the New York Sun. So far. at least, 1!H?7 has produced no opportunity for the bore who asks: "Is it warm enough for you?" Possible? From the Philadelphia Inquirer. I And still the markets offer strawberries, and we hear of occasional places where the crop is good. Hard to Convince Them. From the St. Ijouis Globe-Democrat. Recent events are calculated to convince corporations that they will never get to be bigger than the American people. Teaches Unselfishness. From the New York Press. A family is very useful to teaeh a man not to throw away any money on himself. Auto Owners Know It. From the New York Commercial Union. Money makes the mare go and the auto makes the money go. And Often. From the Portland (Me.) Advertiser. In voting to increase their salaries from J.HOO to JT>00 a session Connecticut solons appear mindful of the fact that the gods help those who help themselves. The Yellow Streak. TVstm the* Philn<felnkta Tf?l<M2rraT?h. Jf there be one thing the normal man desplfies It is the "streak of yifllow," whether In brute or human. | Screeini Doors, jj I Hanging, E9 ! | CHOICE OF SE\^^^^Ps. J t WINDOW SCREENS. I t Adjustable to 34 inches in 5, width; 17 inches high; natural J S| wood finish, metal centers. 4 x An exceptional value ti a ? $ ? at J, | KNOCK DOWN Frames 1 j? for those desiring to make 5 their own window T)(f])? ^ . screens ^ BEST quality Wire Cloth in $ jj all widths, 18 to 48 * j inches; per yard, up Qc i 4 from j* j? 5 t JWM /T^m^tC TT"? IT IT 9 <C* 4 jmvu^KSiCiuiu s> j f Hardware Store, 1 J 1(05=7 7th St. 5 ^ ALBERT L. JOHNSON, Proprietor. ^ I- + Capital and Profits Over.$1,425,000 Deposits Moro Than $C.100.CHX) KNOW Tihat (U, Your Money Is Absolutely Safe ?is in itself a great advantage. Depositors in our Banking Dept. not only enjoy this advantage, but DRAW INTEREST as well. Anv amount from ten nents tin received on deposit. Same rate of interest paid on both large and small accounts. National Savings & Tryst Company, Cor. 15th and New York Ave. FORTY-FIRST YEAR. je3-m,w.f.48 4? Roofs Need Protection ?And there Is nothing that will protect the roof from the element* as effectively as Pl'KK OXIDE OF IRON ROOF PAINT. GALLON .$i. HODQKIIN 'S K. i1: : Jef. 2Sd A. KAHN, JEWELEB. ... ] Gifts | | FOR JUNE WEDDINGS. | S ?We invite your attention to our large ?* A and hiph-class st?>ck of Jewelry, Sll- a ^ verware and Tut Glass. You can ?*? jt4 choose from this sto^k rich and ayX propriatf tfifts for June brides. The Jt# t prices we'll quote will be well within 1 V the amount you have to spend. ^ 4 FRUIT KNIVES. ? ; Y Half dozen Sterling Silver Fruit <C'3 Eiftl 'f y Knives. with pearl handles. V * * Sterling Silver Gravy toadies, with ^"2 * * ? gilt bowl. Only ^ J" I'le Knives. Sugar Spoons, Cream I-adles, V . X JelIy Spoons at 75c up. X * .1, Other suggestions for wedding gifts: A * '< Bread Trays Bonbon Dishes >j> ? > Clocks Vases V . y Fruit Bowls Carving Seta Y . }| Cut Uluss 0 , 1 ? ,i 1 (ij y . Berry Spoons *>up <? . A Fish Sots Cream Ladle# A ?,% Tea Sets Salad Seta A ft4 Candelabra Coffee Sets ?|? " A Chafing Dishes Sugar and Creams * A We're headquarters for frorham's Sterling ? A Sliver and Silver-plated Flatware. " $ WEOBBNQ RINGS. X A We are showing all the newest style? % X In Wixlil i ritr HI m'j 1-i-kt A " .1, and 18-kt. Solid Gold Wed- g >1 1 X ding Kings at P'* iBjP A H | A. KAHN, | A Wholesaler and Retailer IP * * " ? of Optical Goods. JP CjIL<? ? (m) m.?IWM?H?M?Hm>H??M.??Hm???MMM?lHMm?M?mMMM? ( ) : -o urvOUR experience with | ! I JI )/ worthless "insecticides" j ] | fLL}^' should not lead you to I ? class i ! :| ?Thompson's iy. : ?i S . SECT POWDER : ) ! Thompson's-.^A,1',ts-'ofa1,! j j !s| kinds. Sprinkle it s .j : n imsprt at>out if you want j UUIiaCWIL to rId your hoUBe . ^ ;:i of roaches, water j I Powder. flOc | -i '?! 15c, 25c and 50c. j |j !j ^Thompson Pharmacy, 'j :j ; Frank C. Henry,Prop.,7C)3 15th St. I 1 : jrii-28d "i S) ? -j ? . ^=^i| ; Our Fine Bakery Goods Are Served In Our Luncheon Dept. \ BVERY Reeves - made \ Pic, or Cake, or Pas- j try is an epitome of real deliciousness. Materi| als and methods of making are H the very best. |j T^t us do your ^ baking this summer. ^ REEVES, 11209 F St. jj J??3-d.eSu-2S I ] f j t m * i irtmire ^ymiro vv ininsiKy Is a Splendid Tonic. _ We get the pure Corn Whisky /jto ^1 direct from a leading distillery vSk II in North Carolina. It's the best H to be had. F?U1 quart for TO-KALONjgS&i ^ 'Je3-2M ^ |" *++++++++++++++++ I II++++++++++++++' ? fel<fv. .*- >*>. X.S''L& I The Palai $> . An entire page in yesterday's Star was $ est prices in spite of a rising market. Lei ? dorsed this morning by "The Dry Goods E * "Raw materials were never higher, art fr\r f"1ir\rv t Few of those connected with the dry p j| terest as to be unaware that the present hij * country. Nevertheless, ft may be well to i ? Drapers' Record, the leading dry goods tr? $ "Dry goods articles have go t per cent, amid in many classes < | poss5Me." * Now for the Palais Royal explanatio |J day's statement: "Owing to the late mont ? wriggled out of accepting goods ordered, e; ? hind hand, and few goods are being delivt | temporary opportunity to visit the whole: jSummer Dress * I $3.98, $4.98, $6.98, $9 t Tlhese Are $5 to $20 Values. r White Wanst I $11 7JS $11 1 f*. ^ ^ 9 U OiSl/9 Of U | Tlhese Are $11 to $3.50 Valine | White SkSrti t 88c, $1.39, $1.89, $4.1 < These Are $1.5? to $6.50 ValM? ; Leather Belt! I 39c, 69c, 98c, $1.48 ? These Are $11 to $5 Valines. H I New Neckwes ! _ I 15c, 21c, 39c, 88c j; Tihese Are 25c to $2 Values. | New ParasoL f 89c, $1.90, $2.98, $4.' I These Are $1.S<0> to $7.5? Valuu ? ft n 9 ? I mnirnimier uogen I 25c, 69c, S8c, $1.33 t These Are to $2.?<D Value; h I RSbtoed Uoderwe^ t 25c, 35c, 59c, 75c t Alsin IHIosiierv Wortlh Sfjc to $1L [Various Corse I 44c, 66c, $1.29, $lo6( H These Are 75c to $2.5? Value! b [ Dress Materia I 9c, 18c, 39c, 52c I Tlhese Are 18c to 75c Valines. Expensive Lac 39c, 59c, 89c, $1.19 Tlhese Are 50c to $3.00 Valtuief Wiide Embroiderfc 25c, 59c, 75c, $1?00 These Are 39c to $2o i? VaEiaej Emoortaiinit flrnlfor mmaLtti . ir ? Every piece is guaranteed to be a latesl is most true and most important, l'mportar * at this period of the season. A la ughable \ . was among the many representatives who u I house, one of our sources of supply, offeri (j would pay the freight! Our representative : j< afford to offer passe styles." This policy is found prolific of bargains that will prove 11 K the friends who have to give presents, the 1 f* j) When you consider that $1.50 to $6.50 invariably accorded the lnVhest awards nt 1 ? surely be interested in the "demonstration" ? "J. B.," the Franco-American edition of th< | The Palais Ro H"f+4"H,++++,l,+"l,++++,l"H,++,f+++++++1+-H I-++++++++++++++++++++++++ +++4 s Koyal,; devoted to details of this paradoxical s t us repeat one of yesterday's paragra conomist : still rising, and prices of manufacturer ing.From The Dry floods Kco'nomist. ^oods trade are so much out of touch ^h prices and scarcity of merchandise a note the confirmation of this fact by ide journal of Great Britain. It states me Mp m price to tlrae extemt >f goods still further advan m of its paradoxical, but logical, sale, h being unprecedentedly cold many asy for them, because the mill and facl :red at the time specified. Thus we ha\ cnlo mnrl'Afe onrl fomnnroriK' niinto 1r\i JUiV. mamvu unu ivinj/v/iai in *juuvv- iv/' ies For Dress .98 !c, 5c,1 * These Are Sc tc s9 Uotrnmniinr 7 $1.50, $1.75, . g# These Are $2 t I Imported an 9C, 21c,? These Are tSc tc 5S. IHI 2n m /H11 A. N W VV u 11 U li VM1 J 5c, 12c, 1 These Are 11 ?c t Long <G UU' $1.09, $1.19, : These Are $11.25 1 A A r\ J A Artistic ' 15c, 25c,' vo These Are 25c t Silver i 33c, ? These Are 75c to ar, ExqMls5t( $5.98, $14.98,$ These Are $10 1 ts, Books, St; iTV 9 vc9 J 3. Tibrese Are 25c to Is, Fine Li 83c, $1.59, $ These Are $11 to :e? Statmary, 48c, 98c9 $11 These Are $3 to es, Trunin kg ai Si .75. < - u o ? v y u o v/ ^ V 5? [ These Are $3?5<Q) t< iom Concerning Abo .-moment style, reliable in quality and it?because passe styles can be easily ] >ut true illustration is furnished by the -ere sent to New York. Here is the fa 'd to furnish Untrimmed Hats and n retused them with the remark: "The not a new one here, and this paradoxi lost gratifying to the embryo suinmei housekeeper?every one. v^VorkjJRe^resenUngtheP^^ suffices for the "P. I).," the French ( ivery exhibition during the past twenty bv such a famous expert as Mme. La 2 "P. D.," are only $i to yal, a 1 0 ari ( tt+++H+++14i+-H-+H"H+++H-++4 +++14"*~f+++++++++* + + I f u * T "'** a|? >> 'N- . I T } - Note. I i Mf'S The Palais t ?\>; Royal is (lis- + tributing (he I most remarkable f "f t / . . T oargains 01 me ? i year, anil, wishi jjg in^ to impress * Sg reat crs with the importance o f J 5. the fleeting op- + '<'? portunity, re- | spectfully re- x ; - quests careful + reading of these X ^ ^ X v|f f columns. J yi t m i MM ~ + + LISNER. ! ______________ + + + ;ale, which crcatcs low- + phs, which wc find in- * I goods must increase." + + with the importing in- J ire not confined to this + a recent article in the * t of from US to 60 + .ces are iraot 5m= + | -i:~ r_? + \\ t liuill HMir J. retail merchants have + tory owners are all he- a. e an advantageous but + Acred prices: + ^makers! 4* 'c, 10c J > 2Sc Valines. J led Hatsj $2.25, $2.98 | o $4 Values. * + Flowers, f >9c, 89c I ) $1.50 Values. J kerchiefs, | ' 8c, 25c I _ [=**_ Tur ? n + w v mutes* iloves, j $1.29, $2.19 i to $2.S0 VaEyes. + + f i> vv u ^ 48c, 98c I .o $5 Values. Z jr ware, f 8c, $4.40 i i VsnHnnifS * u O -LS -Kf T IMillMIVt/g ^ e Robes, I 22.50, $32.50f to $4? Valines. J + atiomery, ! 57c, 79c | $1.75 Values. J irnemis, | 4.98, $7.50 I $10 Values. + + Pn(Tlh nti n?As + 11 11 IV IMJ 11 -j.98, $5.98 | $7.50 Values. % od Bags! 12.98, $5.98 | ' V R/flV fl-- * t op^osyu/ vauiuiea. 4. + ve GoodlSo | in every detail. This J massed off as bargains *. : Millinery Chief, who J ict?a great wholesale * lake 110 charge if we J Falais Royal cannot j? cal-logical sale will be girl, the June bride, !? *L 1 * !. C orsets. "orsets that have been ? . -five years, you must * cross. Xote that the + + id 11th. I 4+WHt+tW-f+M+J