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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 10, 1907, Image 4

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THE EVENING STAR.
With Sunday Morning' Edition.
WASHINGTON.
WEDNESDAY July 10, 1907
CROSBY S NOYES Editor
ntcred as second class mall matter at the post
office at Washington. D. C.
THE STAB has a regular and permanent
Family Circulation much mora than the
combined circulation of the other Wash
of demonstrated capacity ror puouc uusine8s.
Our questions are large, ^and some
are complicated. It is not a good season,
especially in the national law-making body,
for experiments. Substituting untried for
tried men might be attempted with loss.
The south today Is not prepared to direct
the country's affairs. Not that she lacks
men of a high order of talent, of a high
order of patriotism, or of a character in
general which would find a worthy setting
In the White House. But conditions are
FUch that none of these men dominates the
general situation. A southern candidate
for the presidency Is not on the cards. All
the Wall street patter on the subject has
no other object but the breaking down of
Mr. Bryan and clearing the way for another
eastern nomination. Stuff like that
misleads nobody. The mask Is thin, and
easily penetrated.
But the south, within the sphere where
her activities are justified, should keep
herself as strong as possible. She should
put none but her best men in office; and
putting them there should hold them there.
Her Interests are as great as those of any
other section of the country. On every account
she should send to Washington the
pick of her population, for In Congress her
representatives meet, and must co-operate
or contend with, the pick of other localities.
Bacon and Bankhead are good signs?
the best signs. In those signs the south
will continue to advance In the country's
esteem and li luence.
The Sakamoto Interview.
The news comes from Toklo that the
Jingo organ, the Hochi, has "withdrawn"
the Interview with Admiral Sakamoto, recently
printed by it. In which that naval
authority was reporti-d as casting aspersions
upon the patriotism and bravery of
American seamen anil upon the professional
capacity of the American officers. If
this foolish talk was ever actually uttered
it was a bad blunder or. the part even of
bo partisan a journal as the Hochi to publish
It. If it was manufactured, or colored
to suit partisan purpost s. the offense committed
by the Hochi against not merely tlu>
Vnited States but the Japanese government
was undeniably serious. The early "withdrawal"
of the interview by the Hochi suggests
that this view of the matter is taken
-t?j me auiiiuruu-s at iukio, ana inat nu*
unwisdom us well as the effrontery oi such
talk Is clearly recognized there.
If Admiral Sakamoto said what the Ho- j
chi put into his mouth he Is either a very ^
illy person or a hot-headed partisan of the
Jingo party In Japan. If he does know
better but is talking simply for political
effect at home, he's pene the less silly, for
uch maneuvers are always reactionary. It
U Impossible to conceive that his remarks
were addressed to the American people as a
means of angering them to a warlike pitch
of resentment. Surely, even Admiral S.ikamoto
must understand the Ameri.nn tern
p^rament better than to suppose that the
people of this country would fly to arms on
account of the vaporing* of a fool in uniform.
Tlio questions raised as to whether
newspaper paragruphers can go lo heaven
are wholly unnecessary. It is a matter of
common knowledge that the railways
have curtailed press privileges to an extent
that leaves heaven and one or two
other places the only points to which a
paragrapher can go Without Inconvenience.
' *? ' i
There is a feellnj? this summer that fish
stories are by no means up to former
quality Critical standards have become
so severe that nobody feels like tolling
any kind of an animal story uaieas ha
has plenty of witnesses.
Having laughed at Mark Twain's white
clothes. the English may presently se?
the ludicrous element in the combination
of high hats and ; bobtail coals which
their own costumes so frequently tfltplay.
Now that II. H. Rogers iSTTsytj-f. HtVroad
In the land It would teem to be i'o.u Lawion's
duty to Issue further warnings
against the oil magnate's beguiling
mile.
The ease with whi^h Jails are crowded
with prominent citizens in Guatemala
roust appeal to the people hero who want
the trust magnates summarily looked up.
lngton dallies. A* a news ana hutcitlsing
Medium It has no comj etltor.
C7Xn order to avoid delays on account of
personal absence letters to TIB STAB
should not be addressed to any individual
connected with the office, but simply to
THE STAR, or to the Editorial or Buslness
Department, according to tenor or
purpose.
The South in Congress.
Th>? re-election of Mr. Bacon to the Senate
from Georgia Hnd the assured election
of Mr. Bankhead from Alabama are matters
upon which the south may be sincerely
congratulated. Both are excellent men ana
experienced public servants, and know and
represent their sections well. Mr. Bacon Is
a lawyer, and one of his party's best debaters
His name figures prominently In
the discussion of the Senate's minority
leadership. Mr. Bankhead Is a business
man and politician, who examines questions
from the business point of view, and enJoys
the high respect of his associates. The
entirely satisfactory rpcord he made in tho
House should, and probably will, be duplicated
in the Senate.
This is the south s best line, and, closely
followed, will lead to the best results both
for her and for the whole country. Both
she and the country need at this time men
Maryland.
A* Tl:? Star's Baltimore correspondence ]
shows. the Maryland democrats arc not in !
g<>o<l shape for tho approaching state campaign
Factionalism is :.impant. and. unless J
it can be controlled. success at the folia
stems most unlikely.
The legatees of the o!d Gorm in-Rna'n
regime are a d'aturbif.g factor, and are operating
according to their training Aspiring
to run th'rgs. they show the old spirit
and the old methods. They have a blacklist.
and those whose names are on it are
expected to give way for favorites of the
now bosses. Gov. \\ artlt>!<l s n .me is Well |
tew-ml the top, anil his retirement la de"islrej
Senator Whytc Is r.ot In favor, and It
\? not forgotten (hat Senator Kayner is in
office ag:<inst tlie late Mr. Gorman's most
earnest opposition. Practically, therefore,
the governorship and both senatorshlps are
demanded by the new bosses as their share
of the party's favors.
It U clear that these men want to return
to the old order of things. In that day Mr.
Rasln wao supreme In the affairs o! Baltimore,
and Mr. Gorman In the affairs of the
state. Neither would tolerate a rival, or
divide authority. The result was tUo 1
governor usually was Mr. Gorman's man.
and the mayor of Baltimore Mr. Rasln's
man. And Mr. Gorman In choosing his colleague
in the Senate never called to the
place a man who could by any means develop
Into a rival.
In office Gov Warfleld has been his own
man. and, re-elected, would continue so.
Mr. Whyte in the Senate has retaken the
place he held there' thirty years ago as a
man of brains and character, while Mr.
Rayner. with his experience in affairs and
his gift of speech, has gone to the front at
once as one of his party's leaders. Naturally.
as these men would not fit a bossship
of the old kind, their places are desired
for others.
Therein lies the difficult}'. What others?
Who !s there In machine circles to be compared
in point of dignity and ability with
Gov. Warfleld? And. after the brief experience
with Mr. Rayner and Mr. Whytc In
the Senate, why ask tha democrats of
Maryland to go back to the old arrangement
of a boss and his dummy In a body
where every vote is valuable, and a state
Is known by the men she keeps there?
It is a difficult problem, and must be
worked out in a very brief time. Election
day Is only four months away, and nominations
are due shortly. Machine, or antimachine?
Twain and Punch.
Mark Twain the guest of London Punch!
The conjunction is particularly felicitous.
For many years the two great Englishspeaking
peoples have been drawing closer.
Once separated widely by the animosities
engendered by the misrule of King George
and the revolution of the colonists, and
later by the war of 1812, during at least
three-quarters' of a century the bitterness
has been fading. Common sense has replaced
partisanship. The tie of a language
has bound the two nations more and more
closely. While rivals in trade and at times
diplomatically at odds, there has been no
serious setback in the process of amalga
matlon of Interests.
The honors heape:' upon Samuel M. Clemens
have be<*n of a character calculated to
cause the English and American people to
appreciate one another more accurately
than ever before. Mr. Clemens is doubtlesa
today the greatest of living humorists. The
fact that his works are read and enjoyed
in other lands than his own Attests to
the universal quality of his wit. He appeals
to the fundamental sense of fun, and
alwavs in a h<"*ni^n ?r?!rit that . mt r>f
fend. England lias now recognized the
force of his pen and has acknowledged the
fact that he has made Use of the common
language of the two countries in a manner
to cause its world-wide exploitation.
There is a tradition that the British sense
of humor is deficient, that the Englishman
is slow to see the point of a joke, especially
those that fall from American lips. Possibly
this is an exaggeration. Maybe it is
unfair. But in the meeting of Mark Twain
and the statt of London Punch occurs
an occultatlon which augurs well for the
reduction of existing differences between
iiic fupic uii ni.a p.din*, rri nays i nam ??
the solvent of a long standing problem. It
he can make Kngland even titter with his
jests he will have gone farther to bring
the two peoples into a perfect harmony
than the most accomplished ambassador.
If he can infuse a little of his own peculiar
quality Into the columns of Punch he wi'.l
have conferred a boon upon the English
people for which he will deserve a memorial
in Westminster Abbey when in the fullness
of time he passes from this sphere, which
he has for so many years made jollier by
his words.
Rockefeller's Recipe for Riches.
John P. Rockefeller is telling newspaper
reporters who interview him how to get
rich. The secret of prosperity, he says, is
to save raonev: self-denial and frugality
are the foundation stones of wealth. This
is ^ood talk, coming from any source and
addressed to anv ears But Mr. Rockefeller's
personal recipe would have been much
more interesting if it had been couched in
plain terms of how to become a trust magnate.
In the absence of his own prescription
it might be stated somewhat as follows:
Find out something that the public
must have, corner It. squeeze out the small
flealers and organize a monopoly. Any one
who can do that is certain to roll in wealth,
provided he keeps his head level and is n.
shrewder schemer than the men he sumnuns
to his assistance. Just at present,
However, with all the necessities pretty
thoroughly tied up by trusts, both big and
iitHo there is Drecious small opportunity
for an enterprising young man to get a
rorner on anything valuable.
The Columbus Statue Site.
No more appropriate site for the statue
of Columbus could well be chosen than the
plaza in front of the new union station, the
election of which for this purpose has Just
been announced. This being the District of
Columbia, the name of the great discoverer
13 tnseparauiy nnica wuu nic rapniu cu),
and It is altogether In accordance with
historical as well as artistic traditions
that his effigy should be the first to greet
the eyes of incoming travelers. Such an
emplacement, assuming that the statue is
designed and executed In accordance with
the highest artistic standards, will fit admirably
Into the general landscape scheme
In connection with the railway terminal,
which will be one of the chief architectural
attractions of the city.
By prohibiting tramps from stealing
rides on freight trains the railwayj inflict
still another injury on the rural communities
who are trying to Keep the
mendicants on the move.
It is an even chance that the woods are
full of hitherto unadvertlsed naturalists
who are aching to have President lloosovclt
call them nature fakers. ' It
Is not remarkable that rich men grow
taciturn and reserved in these days when
it is so hard to tell a harmless ihatty
book agent from a subpoena server.
A guest at a political dinner Is cxpected
not only to forget what he heard, but to
* ? - * V. k., ,1 I/, an? I
Keep suencc inuuui ?uat hc <iau tu
and drink.
It is pretty generally conceded that
a literary man cannot be rich, but a number
of citizens are demonstrating that a
rich man can be literary.
Some of the holiday oratory has proved
as uncertain in its results us the holiday
n reworks.
About the only personal luxury in
which Mr. Rockefeller indulges himself
without restraint is the advice habit.
At this Juncture in affairs it cannot be
said that the bjom does not the
man.
The Bathing Bench.
Whoever is responsible for the delay In
completing the new equipment of the public
bathing beach should be held to a full accountability.
The denial of the b^ach privilege
to the swimmers of Washington during
these hot days has been a serious hardship.
and there is no patience on the. part
of the users of the beach with the slow
process. District officials are reported as
sharing the Indignation of the boys and employing
every means possible to hurry
along the work. They doubtless realize that
the bathing beach is a public necessity and
a means of lessening danger of drowning in '
summer. If theie is uo such opportunity
for the swimmers to disport themselves In |
the water during the heated term they will i
take to the open river or the creeks and
get Into dangerous places where There Is no
means of salvation. It Is to be hoped that
the latest assurance that the buildings,
the completion of which is necessary before
the bearh can be opened, will be finished
In three days will be justified by the
fact, and that by the end of the week the
swimmers will be given access to this Important
adjunct of the city's health equipment.
A really enterprising politician ought
to have enough ancestral relatives scattered
around the map to enable him to locate
a favorite son boom almost an> where
he chooses.
H. H. Rogers says he lost at every game
he played in Kurope. The old world may
be strong on art and antiques, but the
glorious L*. S. A. is still headquarters for
easy money.
Chauneey M. Depew assumes to know
something about what the President is
likely to do with reference to another term.
The New York senator's mood for airy
Jest is evidently returning.
Japan is assured that the journey of
warships to Pacific waters is another of
those visits that have no political significance
whatever.
Mr. Rockefeller might be pardoned if he
thn I'c.-tlilio'lno' cnllunn^ua r\f
a man whose summer vacation has been
rudely interrupted.
Perdicaris will no doubt be disposed to
guarantee that Raisuli's new captive will
have a pleasant sociable time during his
detention.
It is now bein& urged that a man who
would commit the crimes to which Orchard
has confessed would not stop at false
IIOUU.
A statesman can never tell when a
friendly dinner party is going to turn out
to be a crisis in his career.
SHOOTING STABS.
i
Affronted.
. "You do not. have much success in making
social distinctions over here," said the
European.
niais a iucf, answered air. L/usiin
Stax. "When I think of the way a man who
receives only the paltry salary of a Judge
is permitted to talk to a man with my income,
it makes me burn with Indignation."
Measuring Him Up.
"Is that man a great orator?"
"Well," answered Former Corntossel, "ha
makes speeches that are right enjoyable to
listen to. but I don't believe he's what
vnn'/l /Mil! a nrotnr IJ.. nairur
says anything that siarts a tight."
No Respite.
The fierce mosquito sings all night.
Rejoicing in his sins
And when he stops, with morning's light
The buzzing fly begins.
A Great Influence.
"Do you regard the ruilways as a benefit
to the public?"
"Certainly!" answered the commuter.
"There's noth'.ng reconciles a man Co being
at work, or which makes him appreciate
eettine home so much, as a rirtH on the
cars."
The Cause of His Bias.
"You insist on the old-time ideas of a
state of future punishment?"
"Yes," answered the embittered person.
"You see I know so many people for whom
nothing else would be suitable."
Real Poetry.
I sho'ly does like poetry; de kind dat glides
along
An' makes plain ordinary talk sound surapin'
like a song.
Hut dar's one kind dat don't hab any dancin'
step nor rhyme,
Dat cheers me up an' wins my approbation,
every time.
It's all lined off as purty as a piece of fancy
workTo
understand it you mus' be a seholar or
a clerk.
But I s contented jes' to pick a word out
here an' there.
I sho'ly likes dat poetry upon de bill o"
fare.
Talk about yoh authors! De pusson dat
dona wrote
Dat piece intitled "Menu" is de one dat
yits my vote.
Dar's hardly anybody could suspicion, f'um
its looks.
It's tilling 'bout ' i good things dat us
kitchen peop' - > )ks.
I hears de white fo".s readin' 'bout de sunshine
an' de rose.
An' love an' moonbeams an' such things
dat everbody knows;
But when X wants some poetry to drive
away my care.
I Jes' sits down and meditates upon dai
bill o' fare.
> I
The Rockefeller Puzzle.
From tbe Loulnrillp Colliler-Journnl.
It is a popular impression that John D.
Rockefeller is the richest man in the world,
or, at all events, that he has the greatest
annual income. How that comes about
there are differences of opinion, but the Impression
is very widespread that he has an
extraordinary business capacity. His admirers,
at least, will Insist that his great
income is only the normal reward that
mankind pays to extraordinary ability and
oprui<?o
With ideas of this sort in their minds,
thousands of people fought and struggled
to get into Judge Landls' courtroom in
Chicago Saturday to see Mr. Rockefeller,
and hear him tell c f the affairs of the
Standard Oil Company. Some of them perhaps
supposed that this Napoleon of finance
would tell a story of surpassing Interest
When the examlnition was ended, however.
they were astonished to And that Mr.
Rockefeller was most remarkable for the
things that he did not know.
The Utilities Commission.
From the Brooklyn K?gU>.
A caustic says that down will go valuoa
because "under the futilities commission
not a rod of rail will be laid." He is worrying
overmuch. Slri'-e the appointment of
i tlia i>nmml?i?,nn vn 1 llf? r*f cApnritiaa ?-?<??
tying corporations operating within its ju- ]
risdlction have risen. Moreover, track lay- !
ing continues. It is beginning to look as
though the board will be always on the job.
And, what is more to the purpose, there are
reasons for believing that It will pass no
judgment of the snap variety.
Coal Famine Coming.
From the Chicago Trihuae.
Experts declare that the world's supply
of anthracite at the present rate of consumption
will be exhausted in seventy-tive
years. The prudent man will order his coal
for the winter of 1UK! at once.
Build a.\ Atlantic Fleet P
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
It will not take the alarmists long to perceive
the subtile craft involved In getting
up a Japanese war scare to draw our battleships
to the Pacific Bide of the continent,
in order that some European foe may ravmcm
thA AHantin ei.lt> of
Plenty of Room.
Front the Philadelphia Ile<H>rd.
It la a pleasing consideration that the Pacific
ocean is so vast that all the navies
of the world can ride upon its waters without
the least danger of coming within runga
of each other.
$3.50
fV r\
A SPECIMEN "Dorothy
Dodd" Oxford
at $3.00 the pair.
Made of Patent Coltskin.
Quarters of dull-finish
leather. Flexible welted
sole; smooth inside?no
tacks, no wax, no threads
?110 roughness. Just a
smooth, flexible, comfortable
fit from the first day
on to the last day off.
But this is only one of our
many "Dorothy Dodd" Ox- *
fords you ought to sec. It
is typical, not exceptional.
I lead-to-Iroot Outfitters.
Pa. Ave. amd Ninth St.
-sfev A BEAUTIFUL WOMAN
wSmK is oft on distressed by Gray or
badly bleached Hair.
fisKs] Imperial Hair Regenerator
n i r iurMj luia. an/ nuaur ?i urn
B!&ck to the lightest Ash Illonde
TTjSaJS*J produced. Color* arc durable. Easily
KZJg&jFjg a p plied. Absolutely harmless. Sarapie
of hair colored free. Correspondence
con Aden t l's 1.
Imperii Chemical Mfg. Co.. 135 W. 23d St..New York.
Sold and applied by '
M. C. Whelan, 1105 F St. H.W.
Ji " " " " " " '* " " " " '* " " " "
:i? We have no branch stores.
| A. KAHN'S
| Rebuilding Sale.,
?Everything in this big
;i ?store at a bargain price, 5s
| $ i Alarm Clocks, |
Special, 37c.
???
3? Excellent timekeepers, f-ully guar- SZ
:;;j anteod.
- } Jewel Boxrs Worth $2. Now $1.35. jf
2S Gold-filled Bracelets (warranted 20 K
:;j: years). $1.50. >"s
3? Solid Silver Picture Frames, 75c. jjj
jS Gilt Clocks. Worth $1.50?90c. o?
If W
Elgin Watch, thinnest model. Size 45:
12. Only $0. j?
3fj Ladles' Solid Gold Watch. Worth jjJ
=i!: $10 and $12. Special. $(3. q
& Silverware. Platedware, Cut ft
ft Glass, Diamonds, Jewelry, 3j:
etc.. substantially reduced In ft
3? price. jj?
j A. KAHN, |
5;* Wholesaler and Retailer 035 F St. K
of Optical Goods, ' ~ - ?""""
'{>*
b Ja c k," is ap^EGw
Better than enameL
Dries quicker, weirs longer.
For sale by Kudolpb & West, Jobbers; M. Goldenberg,
Kudu & Sous, Barber & Itoss and I'alals
I Best Fuel f
j For Cooking. j|
V It Is to your advantage to use Coke ^ *
s for cooking. Coke is Inexpensive and 1 ?
r gives better results than other fuel. ? ?
^ We'll supply you < f
? 25 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $2.50 [ J
<?i 40 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $3.70
JL 60 Bushels Large Coke, delivered *.Yo0 ' *
T 25 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered. i3.00 ' *
T 40 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered, .f4.50 * *
x 00 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered. .$0.50 * *
?*? ^*
f W aslh iragtosn Oasl 5ght CoJ
4 413 TENTH ST. N.W. A
* Jj<52Sd ?
w~PA!NT_0 U A R ANTEET-'
Wb guarantee th?t
LUCAS Tim ted Glioss
Paajit
will last lonirpr and bold Its color better
than any other paint under equal circumstance*.
and we will pay all eipeiiaea for a
lest. any\vfc?*re. at any time.
Read our challenge" on every can.
Established 1874. 'Phone North 658.
H. M. BROWN.
bd27 90t.lG Cor. 7th and n sts. a.w.
r- - "
/Ovurreys amd Rymafoomits
\ \ ?The *#.nest collection? of these stylish
\\ vehicles shown in this city. All new
rn\\ models?the l>est examples of high-grade,
1 1} J artistic vehicle coustructlon. Reasonable
V y prices.
I .Son'?.622 C.St.
a* ?? -w- ? - -w y
JyP-U'l i
Really a household comfort.
Unsurpassed for Iced Tea.
50c lb.
BurchelS's "Spring
Leaf' Tea. 1325 F St.
' IKHoobv:
During the heated tc
A Deliel
PARSCLINO with th
v'fcC) is possible to ass
shopping public. ^
goods thoroughly a
are doing in the advertist
l&ut tin is wnlll mot nr&tertere
regular larne off summer g<
Meo's Two=
HE ideal suit for hot weathi
/I \ son have so much thought i
ing and making; of these tl
same time combining qualit
Our Two-piecc Neglige Suits
other leading makers. They are sm
well cut, well made and well shaped ;
ical Worsteds, Panamas and Serges
mm A 4 /vli f l-i 1 ?
Iv 1 ililt-U, 1111CU.
Prices, $112=50, $
LigIht=Weiglht
A 4- ^ /> /t tl <fn hk, o
its.
HEY are principally the St
/ | are high grade in every par
VxAy and elegantly tailored.
Divided into two lots, ;
LOT i?Suits of Fancy Worste
light, medium and dark effects. A h
that
Were $27.50, $30.0(
Now $22.50
aii c ~ */z ~,.i.
.TVll 1IUII1 J4 IU 4U 111CM III
LOT 2?Many Suits, in many 5
Were-$20.00, $22.50
Now $15.00
$I?.0 > amd $118.50
Separate Troesers that w
Main floor. Tenth at.
(O^ ?t <1 ?kvo *urvo TT?
?5oil 1111111111 er irwiiruii
M BRIGHT, fresh, crisp, upFurnishings,
covering eve
average size man, but of 1
short man as well. Dres
colored. Thin Underwear of vari
length Drawers, Hosiery, Neckwe
Robes, Bathing Suits, Suspenders, 1
Hats, Caps and every article of hat
summer outfit.
Neglage Shirts. j
A large assortment. Soft Negliges, with
cuffs attached or separate; plain or plaited
fronts.
Splendid values for $1.00.
A recent purchase of some $2.00 Shirts, In
very pretty colors and designs, with cuffs
attached, at the
Special price, $1.50 each.
WaslhaMe Neckwear.
Made of Imported Madras. Cheviots. Batistes
and Poplins; styles and combinations
not found In the cheaper grades. Colors
that wash, shapes that tie right and wear
well.
25c and 50c each.
Koee=3ewgtlh Drawers.
Short and cool, thin but strong; made of
gau*e, balbriggan, checked nainsook, cambric
and cotton crepe.
50c and 75c pair.
Shirts to Match.
The Nainsook Shirts are made coat style,
easy to get on and off.
Main floor, F st.
Clearanc
? mummer 1
.1 have a number of od<
tutu. ?vcic .ps-ws. I
Sixth Floor. 3 I
Smmmnner Ord
Tliat the wants of those of our customers
months shall receive prompt and Intelligent a
ganization brought to a high state of efllcler
It will be a very material aid to us. hov
Items to be charged, state the full name and
carried. This should be done in each indivii
to identify the account and avoids delay In
Communications should be directed: WC
partment, Washington, D. C.
(II (l I II nier Furn'ture? which,
offer at decisive price
Chairs, Folding Chairs
able for interior of the house, porch
goods, of standard makes, and in ev<
lection we mention the following:
Women's Sewing or Nursery Rockers.
69c each. Were $1.00.
Large Folding Arm Chairs, canvas seats.
$1.45 each. Were $2.50.
Large Arm Chairs, wpven reed seat.
$1.85 each. Were $2.50.
Large Arm Chairs, woven reed seat.
$1.65 each. Were $i.Q5.
I.arge Arm Rockers, square and round
pos'ts, woven reed spat.
$2.25 each. Were $2.95.
Reed Settees, woven cane s^at.
cv-. u \\r
Mieb It 1
New York?WASHINGTON?Paris
:rm the store will close at 5 o'clock; S
itful Snmm
e brightest, freshest sum
emMe. It appeals to eve
/e are making unusual effo
ssorted throughout the sum
ement below, special values
with the most complete as:
aods.
P8<en^ S Mints.
u u X7 >ar ? " -* ou u vj-v ?
er wear. Probably at no other seaitid
care been devoted to the designlin,
cool, summery suits, and at the
y, strength and style.
are the product of Stein-Bloch and
art, stylish-looking and comfortable;
catchy patterns; materials are Trop;
blues, grays and fancies; half lined,
15.00 and $18.00.
Spring- Smits
:educed Prices.
ein-Bloch make, which means they
ticular?correctly cut, perfect fitting
is follows:
ds and Cassimeres; strictly all-wool;
irge and splendid assortment of suits
), $32.50 and $35.00.
) 1f<n>r Glh<n>flr<e.
easure.
styles, that
), $25.00 and $27,50.
' for Choice.
Saints, $12.50 each.
ere $5.<QXtt to $7.Q0===$3.95.
islhi nogs Men.
to-date, complete stock of Summer
ry want and need, not only of the
the extra tall, extra stout and extra
s Shirts, Neglige Shirts, white and
ous sorts. Knee-length and Fullar,
Pajamas, Night Gowns, Rath
3elts, Handkerchiefs, Collars, Cuffs,
)erdashery that enters into a man's
Co>o>i PajamasVainanrtlr
nrl r? t morlKia ?m/1
xu-iau^vn, |/i uiivu uiuui ao ui>u pci vaic<
The present high prices on materials of
which these are made make them cheap at
$1.50.
Special price, $1.00 suit.
Half Hose.
A great variety of Fancy Half Hose for
low shoes, also the thin, cobwebby sort, tn
plain blacks and tans.
25c pair up.
Turkish Bath Rolbeg,
Turkish Toweling Bath Robes, in pretty
f>atterns, good summer weight, cut full and
long.
$3.00 and up.
Bathing Suits.
Two-piece Bathing Suits, in black, navy
blue and light oxford gray, some with
quarter sleeves, somo without sleeves.
Some plain, some with colored borders. A
splendid assortment In a.ll slses.
$1.00 to $6.00 each.
e Sale of
PorogtMre.
1 and one-of-a-kind pieces of Sumin
oider to dispose of at once, we
reductions. There are Rockers,
, Settees, Couches, etc., pieces suitand
lawn?and they are all perfect
erv way desirable. Among the colI.arge
Rattan Rockers, heavy ro'.l sides.
$4.95 each. Were $6.00.
Rattan Couche*. close cane tops; strongly
made. %
$6.95 each. Were $8.50.
Bentwood Lawn Settees, red or green
finish; 4 feet long.
$2.25 each. Were $2.95Lawn
Setters, nut together with sCje\\i?,
center leg.
$1.65 each. Were S_>.oo.
3^-ft. Lawn Settees, very durable.
79c each. Were $1.00.
lers by Mail.
who leave the city during the summer
ttention, we have had our mail order oricy.
rever, if our customers will, when ordering
i city address under which the account is
dual order, as It enables our bookkeepers
forwardance of goods.
)OD\VAHD & LOTHROP, Mall Order DeWcodward
& Lotlhirop.
^otbrop,
L
aturdays at i o'clock. }
er Store
inner merchandise that it
ry element off the vast
rts to keep all seasonable
men .We shall offer, as we
______ ji <
constantly, irom mow on,
sortment possible nn every
Speciall Salle of Night Gowns
At 311.00 each.
are made of light/f
\ weight muslins, thin cam1
V Kri/*p on/1 ^
ui ivj auu ouii i^ii^usu ildlilsooks.
They are copied
from French models, and there ire
high, low, round and square neck
styles. They are cut generously full
and long, and trimmed in various v
attractive ways with laces, embroideries,
tucks, hemstitching,
featherstitching, ribbon, etc.
Perhaps two score of styles to select
from, and all very attractive.
We offer these as being the very
best value possible to name at the
price, $1.00 each.
Displayed on center counters,
Muslin Underwear Department,
Third floor, Eleventh street.
. v
Co>ol Kimonos and
Dressing Sacques.
^ OUSE garments that are
,|iM| convenient at au times
JJU and almost indispensable
in hot weather.
We show many pretty effects in
crisp white and colored lawns,
crepes, ctc., and mention the following
as being particularly good values
:
Kimonos of Pink and Blue Figured Lawn. rrv/*
Each ?oc
Dressing Sacques of Figured La wo, with 7rr
fitted bark and three-quarter sleeve. Ka<*h. / J %
Dreasinr Sacques of Figured Lawn.
kimono and fitted styles. Kacb
Dresaing Sacques of White and Figured Lawn;
white sacques are lace trimmed; the figured lawns
of "me; $1.25 and $1.50
Dressing Sacquea of Fine White Lawn, both fitted
and loose back, daintily trimmed with lace
or embroidery. ^ oe and ^ *?c
Each y-jv v*"/#
Third floor. Eleventh ?t.
Clearance Sale off
Traveling Requisites.
<^]C^GsT1 E offer all odd and one* v '
(\ I ( I 11 ?f~a"k'n(J Trunks, Bags
and Suit Cases at spe-__^
cial prices for cjear-v,
ance. They are high-grade goods, % *
all of them, and at the new reduced ' >
prices they are most excellent values.
Attention is also called to a few
lots of Suit Cases, offered at prices
very much below the usual:
Lot 1?24-lnch Kilier Suit .Cases, cloth
lined, brass lock?strong, light and handy.
$1.65 each. Were $2.50.
I^ot 2?24-lnch Cane Suit Cases, made over
wood frame; good, strong handle, two J ?
catches, good look, cloth lined. Inside
straps. A handsome case: very light In !'
? ? *?u 4 /laiilrahlo fnr oinm.
WflSIll, UUU roj;?v.iau; uvati ww.v ?. .... en's
use.
$2.95 each. Were $3.50.
Lot 3? 24-inch Genuine Cowhide Leather }
Suit Cases, made over a light steel frame;
good lock: cloth lined; Inside straps; a
splendid value.
Special price, $4.95 each.
Basement, Equitable l>Ulg.
Toilet Articles
For Summer Use.
? , ,
OILET Articles, covering
/f \ every possible want and #
V^-L/ need during the warm
weather, are here, and the
little prices make the buying easy.
A good supply before leaving town
will save a great deal of annoyance
and inconvenience.
All Toilet Articles bearing our
name are made especially for us, of
the best materials, ^nd are conscientiously
recommended as being
pure and harmless. Put up in convenient
sizes for traveling or home *
UdV.
Soaps.
W. & I,.'a Original Uniquet Soap, cake, 10c;
dozen $1 1ft
\V. Si L.'s Cucumber and Alinoud S?ap, cake,
dozen 9<)c
W. & L.'a Itoae Water and Glycerine Soap. cake.
8c; dozen Wc
W. & L.*? Palm Oil Soap. cake. He; dozen. . 75-*
W. & L'a Honey Soap, cake, 10c; dox?n... .$1 ?>0
W. & L.'a Glycerine Soap. cake. 10??; dozen.$1 .<M
W. L.'s Tuikisb Hath Soap, cake. 4?-;
dozen 40c
Contl Castile Soap, lb. bar 6oc
Sponges.
Silk S|K>nce?. each. Se to fl.Oft
ruble* ched Sponge*, each 2T?e to 13.00
Illeacbed Sponge*. ei* .*? to $1.50
Russia a Uubber Si>ongv aeh ZLc to $1.73
Wash Cloths.
Honeycomb Wa*h Cloths, each, 5c; dosco... ..W ^
Turkish Wash Cloth*. eacb. 5c*; (? ft,r 25c
Turkish Wash Cloth*, each. 8c; 4 for 2.1*
Loofah" Bath Mitts, pair 33c
Brushes.
Hath Brushes, with Htrsp ac?l long handle.
each 25c to $1.2fr?
Cactus Fiber Hath anil Flesh Brushes. ea? h 4?? *
Nail Brushes, each l.V t?? $10)
(Complexion Brushes, each Ifle to $1.<H
Clothes Brushes, earh 50c to $1.2r?
Shaving Brushes, each 25c to $2.00
Miscellaneous.
Whisk Brooms, each ... . 12ci50j
Sponge Bags, each 25c to $1.25
Traveling Cases, silk and sateen. . .$1.00 -to $2.25 %
Wasu Cloth Cases, silk and sateen. .25c and f?Oc
Tooth Brush Case*, silk, each 5*>c
Rubber Complexion Brithfi, wifih 40,
Hot Water Rag*, each f?0e to $1.60
Kubtier Air Pillow, each ......S2.K5
Rubber Air Cushions, each $1.50 aud |2.0*>
Nail Polishers, each COc to iITh)
Therinallte" Milk Warmers, each |1 .ft >
Theriuallte** Bags. each $100
Cutlery.
Steel Mauleure S<l**vi. pnlr 50c to 11.73
Stetfl Nail Files, bone handles 50c to $1 00
Steel Cuticle Knlres, bone handles, each f.0c
Stiff Nail Files, each 15c and 25c
Flexible Nail Fiies, each 25c snd 50c
Steel Com Knives, cach 50c and {1.2ft
Safety Corn Knives, each $1 oo f
Tweezers, pair 10c to 25c
K. B. Guaranteed Razors, each $1.00
"Star** Safety Razors, set $1.50 to $6-00
<;illett.? Safety IUzors (12 blsdes). s? $5.0$ Main
floor, Q It '
f 4

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