Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING STAR.
With Sunday Morning Bdittos. WASHINGTON. MONDAY July 27, 1908 THEODORE W. NOTES Editor Entered ? leccnd-claes mail matter at the post cfflce at Washington, O. C. '.'H3 STAB haa a regular and permanent Family Circulation much more than the combined circulation of the other Washington dailies. As a Beers red Advertising Medium it has no competitor. C7Xn order to avoid delays on account of personal abtenee letters to TBB STAB should not be addressed to any individual connected with the office, but eimply to THS STAB, or to the Editorial or Business Department, according to tenor or purpose. g 1 The Independence Party. Mr. Hearst, it appears. Is under promise not to run for President this year. To whom, and why. the promise was mado the public is not as yet advised. Particulars may come out tonight in the address Mr. Hearst is to deliver, or tomorrow when the Independence party begins balloting for a presidential candidate. Whatever the story may be it is certain of attention. hon not waltnd Vf f uuaaip, iiuwcvci, jicko tn/i. na?w? Hearst to speak. Even before his departure for Europe there was talk that lie would not lead his party In Its first rational campaign. He was represented as being at present a little tired of the game, from his misadventures In both the New York mayoralty campaign and the gubernatorial campaign that followed It, and from the heavy drafts on his X?'irse. This year. It was stated, he would give way to a lieutenant, and let the expense fall on the party. Mr. Hearst's lieutenants are very loyal to him but not one of them Is appraised as a national political figure. Probably the one most widely known Is John Temple Graves: but even he has no following. Hisgen, Howard, Teal, Walsh spell nothing as Individuals to the general public. They are Hearst's men, and that's all. As for the cost of the campaign, that must fall heavily on Mr. Hearst whatever betides. He Is the richest man In the party, and a liberal spender In any held In which he embarks. After nominating a lieutenant It would not. be like him to put the candidate on short commons. Rather might he be expected to subscribe generously of his plenty to aid his friend. , The future of the Independence party depends upon its demonstration of this year. If the vote is small?as It Is reasonably certain to be under the leadership of an obscure man?derision will be the party's portion. But If the vote is respectable In size, and cuts a figure in states like New York. Indiana and Illinois ?as should be the case under Mr. Hearst s leadership?substantial foundations will have been laid for 1912. , If Mr. Hearst, at the last moment, is overruled by an Irresistible demonstration by the convention and tukes the standard Mr. Bryan's anxieties will be materially increased, 11 anyuony eise is nominateu. It should bene tit Mr. Bryan, and be, in effect. a play into his hands. The platform will be of minor consequence. Mr. Hearst Is himself the whole show, Bound the World by Motor, The New York-so-Paris automobile racd is In the last stage. The German car, which lias been leading across Europe, has arrived at Paris, with the American car about a thousand miles east of that point. The German car, however, ia not necessarily the winner of the competition. Inasmuch as it Is penalised thirty days for special concessions granted to It in tills country. It made the Journey from Utah to Ban Francisco by train, whereas the American oar went through on its own power. The race across two continents lias chiefly demonstrated that round-the-world auiomoblltng is as yet an impracticable sport. The roads in this country, which were negotiated in the midst of winter, are bad at beat taken as a whole, but in the conditions In which they were traversed hy the rival motors they are abominable, We of this civilisation have not yet reached the point of culture of the ancient Romans, whose first act in any country they colonized was to build good ro.ids, some of which remain today in excellent condition. The country has, to be sure, expanded rapidly and In circumstance* which have not encouraged attention to joofl road malclmr. Rut the pioneer daya have been passed long enough 10 warrant the serious attack of this problem. The government has done a great deal toward demonstrating the wisdom and economy of good road making and the slates in some cases have supplemented this work effectively. But after all the Individual American remains practically unpersuaded of the value of the good road to him personally. Until this demonstration la effected there will be no large progress. " I IIS I Chairman Mack declares that he Is delighted to run Mr. Bryan's third campaign. His predecessors In the Job ure not today remarkably distinguished for their performances. Stop watches are being put In prime order at Chicago to time the cheering for Hearst, There will be trouble for somebody If the row does not last at least ninety minutes. The Olympic Games. Little satisfaction Is to be felt over the manner In which the Olympic games In London were managed, if the theory is accepted that these contests are calculated to foster good feeling between the nations represented. The bitterness aroused bv the arbitrary actions of the committee in charge, directed chiefly against the American contestants, will lest for years unless allayed by some striking act of reparation. The ill feeling staried at the beginning when tae British committee insisted upon a system of drawings for the preliminaries which bunched the American contestants In such a manner as to lessen their chances of winning In the flnals. Again there was criticism over the ruling that the American pole vaulters were not to use a pit for their pole as they are permitted to do In this country. But these Incidents were of slight consequence compared with the flagrant violation of the rules by the British tug of war team, the members of which vyore special boots of enormous size with steel bound heels. Then came the disqualification of Carpenter in the inn-meter race without a full hearing of the circumstances. Fortunately this series of unpleasant circumstances was saved from a sensational climax in the ( ase of the Marathon race. Had not the protest against Durando been granted when the Italian runner was helped over the line by track officials the indignation of tne American people at the treatment of 'heir representatives would have been boundless. Fortunately this crisis was avoided and the meet came to ? comparatively placid close. Never again should the Olympic games i be managed by a purely local committee. The greatest care should be taken to prevent partisanship In the administration of the meeting, and to insure to all contestants a square deal In accordance with the spirit of the rules. Had there been a proper management at London there would have been no serious trouble over the 400-meter race. The spectacle of track officials running out upon the cours? immediately after the race was finished calling "No race, no race!" before the matter was referred to the referee should I never have been permitted. In any case this contest should either have been run over again with all the racers eligible or upon the disqualification of Carpenter first place should have been awarded to the second man. The American athle>es return from London with a proud record. They bore themselves In a sportsmanlike manner throughout the meeting, and. the ruling In the Carpenter case to the contrary notwithstanding, in strict accordance with the rules. That they were better men In a majority 6f the events Is proved by the records. Even the London papers which are most pronounced in their partisanship grudgingly give them credit for greater flklll In all team work sports. It is to be hoped that the next Olympic games will be held in this country so that the English athletes may be given an opportunity to compete here against their lately successful rivals in circumstances insuring victory for the best men. Summer Outings for the Poor. If every Washlngtonlan who has a few dollars over and above his necessities could personally know of. the suffering experienced in summer by the poorer residents because they cannot escape the heat and discomfort of the city, there would probably be little trouble about maintaining the funds from which are paid the expenses of the summer outing camps. I'nfortunately for thi? charitable enterprise few of the well-to-do ever go Into the poorer quarters of the city, and so have no opportunity to note the scenes of sorrowr there enacted. They cannot 1-? - * *1 1^/ * 1 Knew ul me 111 laii lb wiiu aie yciiomng for lack of fresh air, good food and of the mothers who are held in tortures by the summer heat. It Is estimated that at least 500 women and children are given each two weeks In the country as a result of the summer outings enterprise of the local charitable people. The purpose of this work is to build up the weaker members of the families in the poorer regions so that they maygo through the winter safely. There is an Important sociological stake at Issue. The prime effort of the charity organization worker is to save the family from disintegration. Many a man who is down on his luck, out of a job, possibly in the thrall of a bad habit, has been helped to tind himself again and to re-establish a home by the aid of the summer outing given to his wife and little ones. For these fortnights spent at the camps prevent sickness and save doctors' bills and bring courage and life to the household. The summer outings work this year will cost about $4,IHX). Not all of that amount is In hand or in sight, and the committee in charge finds itself in need of more funds. In the degree that tiie response to its appeal* is liberal it can continue on the established scale to provide for the poor people at the camps, and can in addition give day's outings to large numbers and furnish car rides for the invalids who are in need of fresh air and diversion from the eltv arrinil All of thin work- Ik vitally Important to the moral welfare of Washington, and It Is not to be believed that It will be tampered In any degree by a lack of funds to carry it on at the present rate. There should be enough money In the treasury of this committee to make it possible to give eveay worthy mother in the District an outing with her children under twelve years of age. Texas. The village blacksmith did not win the gubernatorial nomination in Texas. But, all things considered, he ran a surprising race. That a parochial wiseacre should be able to poll over a hundred thousand votes for the most Important office in a great state against a man filling it with some distinction testifies to an unusual condition of things. Texas politics has been seething for some years, and strange policies and some strange men have been thrown to the top. But there was a limit. The people did not want for governor a man who had acquired his statesmanship while shoeing horses, and his personal popularity by indulging in homely observations about those in authority. If tomorrow's speech of acceptance proves longer than 3,500 words many a pessimist will predict the bankruptcy of the government from excessive printing bills after March 4 next. If the present plans of those in charge of the army balloon tests work out satisfactorily Washingtonians will have abundant sky-gazing exercise this week and next. Judging from the way they receive Gov. Hughes' announcement about a second terni. some of the "leaders" in New York did not look for such a trouble. Abdul Hamid produced a constitution at the psychological moment with the dexterity of a vaudeville magician discovering rabbits in a rose. The Hearst leaguers are pointing with pride to the fact that there is no steam roller standing in their convention garage waiting for a job. Judge Taft is doubtless wondering today what all the hammering and hustling mean in that dear old Cincinnati. Chairman Mack, and Others. The democrats seem to have made the best of the situation as respects campaign organization A man like Ollie James of Kentucky, or John Lamb of Indiana, as chairman of the national committee would have been a misfit. Neither possesses qualifications for the post. Mr. James is a good stump speaker, and a quarter of a century ago Mr. Lamb served a term in the House, i But a spellbinder is rarely an organ-1 izer, or an organizer a spellbinder. Mr. James and Mr. Lamb will serve their party best according to their talents and experience. Mr. Mack is a combination of successful business man and successful politician. Being a New Yorker and a leader in his party there, he should know his trade thoroughly. Probably h&does. Neither Tammany nor "Fingy" Conners would have proposed him for the office, but both, to oblige Mr. Bryan, accept him. The question of the hour is. What does Mr. Bryan want? When that Is answered, no matter the proposition, controversy ceases. Mr. Bryan is the leader of his party, and no mistake. Affrr recognizing the east, the committee recognized the west, and went to Mr. Bryan's own state tor the man. Dr. Hall, elected vice chairman, is Mr. Bryan's personal friend and a successful man of business. Presumably he knows tils section, as Mr. Mack does his, and should give a good account of himself. He Is likely to have a harder task than Ills chief, as the battle in the west will be fiercer than in the cast, and Dr. Hall's knowledge of the local situation will put rtfeponsibility for the western result largely on hint. An appointment of much interest and importance is that of Henry Watterson as press agent. The place is one which ordinarily Mr. Watterson would probably 1 not care to fill. Long a presidential 3 quantity himself, and both writer and speaker of distinction, he is associated : 3 in the popular mind with work of a far ; higher order in a presidential campaign. ; But he is a veteran, and having given his hand to Mr. Bryan, whom he once opposed, evidently is willing to do his 3 duty in that sphere of the struggle to \\ which it has pleased Mr. Bryan to call 3 him. It speaks for harmony, writ large. ;; 1 Will the effect be to bring other anti-j;; Bryanltes into camp? Ij! Chairman Mack has work before him. | New York is the enemy's country. Can!;; he conquer it? He was a Bryan man ) : both in 1896 and 1900, and his appeal ; will not be that of one suddenly converted to the eause. Will the Cleve- j 3 landites respond? : 3 ?? ?? Mr. Hearst's coy attitude toward the ; 3 league's nomination would do credit to a girl who sees a man pulling *a big en- 1 garment ring out of his vest pocket. ;: Already complaints of too much rain are :: coming from the regions recently afflicted ; with drouth. The "resources" conservers | should investigate the situation. Maj. Sylvester's silence squad will leave the alley cats and the family phonographs to the last, as offering difficulties requir- j ing experience in solution. If any Ajnerican athlete got away from ; Lor don without some sort of a medal it will have been because of an accident?or a queer ruling. 3 t It is a slow eating-house proprietor who ; 3 does not now claim to have the cleanest 3 place in town. Ij The .^nti-Castro Protective League of j Governments grows larger eacn weeK. -j i -i < SHOOTING STABS. j i BY PHILANDER JOHNSON. J ???? i 4 Braving Unpopularity. : 5 "A man should never be Indifferent to j 5 the good opinion of those with whom he :< is thrown by circumstances," remarked : J the philosopher. "And yet," answered the common mor- 5 tal, "we must have base ball umpires and '3 customs inspectors." 3 i ' - * "I admires patience an' self-control," said Uncle Eben, "but when I sees a $< man dat kin keep ou smilin' after he done ;; bruise his thumb wif a hammer. I can't ;; help bein' s'picious of his capacity foh deceit." Time and Money. The flowers bloom; , The flowers die. j Vacation day a ' Go swiftly by. They heard him murmur With a sigh "The days are shorter? So am I!" Mellowed by Experience. "J suppose you have read both party platforms." "Carefully," answered Farmer Corntossel. "I always read platforms an' ! circus advertisements. And I've learnt to feel that maybe the management is doln Its best, even if they don t navel;; everything they was talkin' about in the I reg'iar performance." Buthleas Treatment. "What makes you think that young I man dislikes music?" ;: "The manner in which he whistles a tune." ; ; Some Day. Some day the icicles will make A fringe upon the tree; Some day unruly winds will shake The house in boisterous glee. \ Dark closets, some day. we with care Will hopefully explore : And toss the moth-balls forth and wear j; Our overcoats once more. jj Some day we'll change the story old Which tells of man's hard lot By simply saying "ain't it cold!" Instead of "ain't it hot!" 3 The Fresh Air Cause. From the Baltimore American. There never has been a time in the history of the great human family when so many people as now were working for the happiness of some other people whom they had never seen. The spirit of helpfulness?call it altruism or what you willhas never before been so general, so per severing or so flrllllngly seir-sacriflclng as it is in this summer season of 1908. This is no mere haphazard statement?there Is abundant evidence to sustain the assertion. The fresh-air benevolence to which so many Baltimoreans are lending aid is ? one of the evidences referred to. What is being done here in Baltimore to furnish an outing to children and worn-out mothers is being repeated in scores of other ? American cities. And with each succeeding year this generous impulse to give a r little touch of happiness and comfort to f others seems to grow and expand. It is gl difficult to hold to the pessimistic view pi that the world is not growing better when d< attention is directed to all the cheerful it helpfulness which some people are giving to other people. Silly Season in Politics. ^ From the New York Evening Post. ? The silly season of the campaign is well under way when space is given to the utterances of various obscure visitors of the two presidential candidates. A Texan sees Judge Taft. and assures him that the republicans will sweep his stat* in November. To offset this, Mr. Bryan obtains the assurance of certain Pennsylvania visitors that the old Keystone commonwealth will be found next fall in the democratic fold. In one of the letters of Junius, the sage remark is made to certain gentlemen that, while they may not , be able to /be safe, they may at least cease to be ridiculous. This advice is humbly tendered to the campaign managers. Not Packing the Furniture. From the Knoxvlllc Journal Tribune. Bryan says if elected he will invite the : Vice President to take up quarters in the '< White House; but it is not stated that ! Mr. Kern is making preparations for such : an arrangement as that. v i i i. Pl.nn Of+xr HI Pan Pnn/t Vi^nu w*vjr f * wui TJ From tbe Baltimore Sun. g Washington has started a crusade for f| clean lunchrooms. Must be after fumi- *j gated ham sandwiches and denatured pie. ? Hope! From the Harrlabnrg Telegraph. There Is every reasoiF for feeling optimistic regarding the future, and while there may be some hesitation here and there, it is evident that a turn for the beiter has como and that improved conditions will rapidly follow. The United States Survives. From the Cleveland Plain Dealer. All diplomatic relations between the United 8tates and Venezuela have been suspended, but the weather is quite too warm to permit us to worry over the situation. Could Win in a Walk. From the Denver Republican. _ Think of the prizes America could win if spellbinding were one of the Olympian 1 games! ? ??? i t Bay of Consolation. 1 Front the Atlanta Constitution. I Don't watch the thermometer. The same sun that bakes tbe old world burns the watermelon's heart to a juicy, dripping red. , Closed Daily at 5 p.m. f J Saturdays at 1 p.m. 20 Per Cent 11] DSscoynt on 1 :j The EddyI j ; Refrigerator^ I I . i:: M ?During Interior i ?Improvements. ijj j ! OW is the time to ij: j "^1 secure one of these j UU High-class Refrig- ]j erators. During < interior improvements to \\ i our store we are offering ::: 4 a discount of 20 per cent :! 1 for cash IX ADDITION :: < to the regular 25 per cent \\\ 4 reduction from list prices. I; This substantial reduc- ; < tion enables you to buy i: ; th^ noted "Eddy" at prices i of the inferior refrigera- ; 1 tors. : ' : We can supply all sizes, | h i including special sizes for i: < use in apartments. :: < fSTWe are exclusive D. C. I: i agents for Eddy Refrigerators. ; J Oil Inn <& f| O - . MartlnCo. j Pottery, Porcelain, China, Glass, SilTer, etc.,::: J 1215 F& 1214-180St. I ' f if f f ff f ff f f f f f iff ff tf f | f f f fff ft f f ff f f f f f n ff f f . j ? 18412?Established 46 years?1908. i ] 933 Pa. Ave. g; ; An Exclusive Ladies' Cloak, Suit I , and Furnishing House. j < ; ; ; ? $35 to $95 | : Tailored Suits, jl;: il: < ??. $30 to $40 |: Tailored Suits, |; 4 ? i These two big bargain lots represent practically our en- j tire stock of Fine Tailored < Suits. Snrb finalities were ::: ' never before offered at such f | ridiculously low prices. f ? See our bargaSm tabfie I ' of Wash Waists. I WM. H. McKNEW CO., [ \ ? U IA vrt* I I GRAPE JUICE ?Red. 50c bottle. 1 ?White 60c bottle. An ideal summer beverage. Grape | Julee is non-alcoholic and is decid- | edly beneficial. May be used in | lemonade and sangaree. ] To-Kaflomi . II V U\>.<ULUV#Utt phone ^ ygg | Jy27-20d ' | Fleas Don't Bother j -pets whose fur is kept satu- I ated with Thompson's INSECT | 'OWDER. Instantly effective? iperlor to washing with 111 smelling soap and eparatlous? uot at all harmful to , >gs, r ats, etc. Cans I [ |p >c. 23c and 50c. C/t-, s.' Thompson Pharmacy, rank C. Henry, Prop., 703 15th st. jyzr-m.w.r.at ^ RlfBBER GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION?*;:; t Beat Jar Rings, doz 10c ! Raincoat* *7.50 to $25.Oo [ Bath Spraya aa low a* $1 t Bathing Caps 50c I Cut Your Laundry Bills ii > ?by wearing- our LINEN- !$ FINISH RUBBER COLLARS. Hot weather can't wilt or otherwise affect them. AH styles and sires. Price, each * *** Rot-proof Garden Hose, ::: < IOC, I2^C, 15c & 20c ft. iii ! II! ? nuF NW Formerly 807 1 yjA 1 1 Penna. avc. 1 < Jy27 in,w.f.4Q _ S i ? ! "NO CItKAM TASTES LIKE FUSSELL'S.'' | I Proper making is as J; important as Purity i ?of Ingredient a in ice < tr? creatu manufacture. ApJPUSSCii ? preclatlon of this fact t furnishes the keynote to nx"?|Q the unHurpuetied standll^yO ard of quality attained in FueaeM'a Ice t'reaui, 4 CKKAM. giTSpveiiteen flavor* I j ill ways ready. J FUSSELL'S, ' 1427 N.Y.Ave. Phone M.1513. Jy27-ni.w-f.28 MOTHERS FIND ? Evan** Talrupi Powder (treat .\ an? "help" In keeping infant* o?k?T and well thPBe day*. dueling , aiium W|th lt |n,ureg Immunity from >rtwrler worrying hire*, rash. Tl Kr I.B. owner, p,.,^^at.etc. Price *9C can Henry Evans, 922-24 F St. WHOLESALE AND BET AIL DRUGGI8T. Jy27-d.eSa.14 j , I I I % > Business Hours; Lanst f 420 to 426 7t1 I [Tin? Greater \ I a Ladi(? ? i* 100 Women s Tan Covert jp sizes 34 to 42, full satin line< f worth $10. Tomorrow onlv... c * I* 257 Women's Bathing.Suit ? sizes 34 to 44; worth $2.50. T > morrow r C 89 Women's Bathing Suit ^ sizes 34 to 44: worth $5.00. T f morrow | 100 Women's White Waist: ? and lawn. Worth $6.00, $5.c f and $4.00. Tomorrow |* 8 All-over Embroidered jp Coats. 34. 36. 38 only: were $9.1 t* and $11.85. Tomorrow ? * | Gri I Linens I C 32-inch Silver ^ Bleached German Nap- /fc fl ^C/Th t kins, $2 quality. Spe- ]| V f 19x38 Extra Quality f Hemmed Turkish * ?*>1T _ ? Towels; 15c quality. ]J ? Special, each /^Ef ? 19x36 Hemmed Union n / [. Huck Towels; 15c II f* quality. Special, each, / Ja f 72-inch Full Bleached r Irish Damask; 90c quality. j? Special, per yard a |* 5-8 Extra Fine AllS> linen Irish Napkins; 4* ^ ba 5? 81.75 quality. Special. Sj H ?flp s? per dozen u \j\j I j: You Si | White and I At Suclhi Pr | 15c Printed Batisl ? Light and dark grounds, ? large dots, figures, stripes, chec ? fects; all colors: for kimonos, di ? es and waists. To close them 01 | 25c Imported Rep. ? In navy and black grounds I* dots of white; nice weight and ? separate skirts, etc. At hal j* price ? * ? ? ?? mm m w t | $2,50 itingiisn rsainsc ! 50 pieces 36-inch-wide S iC sook, for women's and children*! ( to the piece. A regular $.2.50 kin Per piece $ 1 A1J the Newest I | Effects in 1 | --^Lace Curtaans, 3 | -=Orapery Stuffs, | | .?Walfl Papers, etc., I have been assembled here for your * 5 InspecUon. 9 g Also finest examples of SOLID S 8 MAHOGANY FURNITURE in ? m many rich and distinctive design* ? m Solid Mahogany Tea Tables, $30. ? | R. W.&J.IB. I | Henderson 9 Inc., lj V Fine Furniture and Interior Decorations, j g 1109 F St. and 1108 G St. f IKIZZljuI magmaraiio ?S11.00Twp August 5, 19, September, 9, 23, October 7, VIA Pennsylvania Railroad SPECIAL TRAIN Leaves Washington .... 8:06 A.M. FARLOB CABS, DIVING 6AB. COACHES Via Picturesque Susquehanna Valley TICKETS GOOD FOR FIFTEEN DATS. M"A4><i>*3><AvAAlI)AA'> AAA A A AAAAAA# | Get Your Sketching ;; I Outfit Before ! i I You Go, jj ? Our big *tock of artists' supplies em- * 1 jj braces all the standard grades of requi- j j j sites for Indoor or outdoor art work. , , Prices are well within reason. , , ^ Muth&Co.ii ; S 418 7th St. jj _ Capablejand^ Reliable WJ/ECORATORS. '' ?Yon rau eliminate all the trouble and inonnveiilem'p Incident to Painting anil I'upprliangliiK by having the work one while you ?rc out of town by our exerlenred decorators'. Jill fTTT -l*aInter, 1727 7ih at. u.w. i L?i * * ? Paperbangcr. l'bone X. 4123. Jy25-IOd ;? " ?... Di!a5irBes' Fire Salle | Continues until entire stock ; is sold. > > ; Haines9 5? Stores in One, , | Pa. Ave. & 8th St. S. E. jyl5-tf.eSB.20 B1 "IMI'l'tlf MIB|||||| : Daily* 8 AM. to 5 P.M.; J >urgh <! I St. 417 1 t Values Eve: * *s' Suit Depai Cloth Jackets; I 32 Women*! i; ^ A (H) g tunics; worth ti . cJ/4ro>^ay morrow s' 6 Children*! $11.56 wor,h up to *s 200 Womc ^ * ' _ made of lawn, ?" 5 ^ ?tucks in waist . 4? <0> o <D> O $2 so Tomorn s; finest lingerie "$1.85 ?*&2K5 Br^ded WhUe Worth $7 S5$4.9U $l'.oo<and'$i.35 eat Sacrifice Sale s and Bom< 36-Inch Melrose White Cambric; free from -p *T) / _ dressing. Another In- 'JOLfljC voice; 9c value. 8peclal...^^^lT 36-Inch Bleached Cotton; soft- finish for general uses. Extra quali- ^ / ty and value for 9c. Special ~ /"IT" 40-inch Brown Sheeting. Sea Island cotton. 0m ^ / for sheets, etc. 10c val- JC ue. Special 10 pieces Satin Twill Bed Ticking; fancy stripes: a trletly feather proof. 23c \ 1C. value. Special mply Can't Help I [ Colored W ices as These We :e, 934c. Fret with small and This is the ks and floral ef- arate skirts, co ess" /fhwide; yarn m< ut.. weight; we ha\ " black. Retails , 12&c. Our price , with three size 25c Pet fast colors; for The t< 11 Sheer White G< " For a yard, hi ok, $1.98. 39c Natu e. / i v I ott-nmsn a am- *3 pieces . > wear; 12 yards color; nice wei^ d tl /H\ 65 coats, separate .$HoyO dren'swear. 1 Capital and Prortta Otw $1.475.000. i Better Rent one of our Safe Deposit Boxes NOW before you mislay or lose some valuable article. A Safe Deposit Box in our banking vaults costs "tut $5 per year, and insures absolute protection^ Secure one. National Savings & Trust Company, Cor. 15th and New York Ave. FORTY-SECOND YEAR. Jjr27-m.w,f,40 , I . .... ... ... ' 10 n n 110 ?n II <rw n 211 1 N^lWlll (Ui. II U CS*U ; Do you know how to cure it ? | Constitutional treatment will, of! course. But that takes time, and in the meantime you continue to suffer. This is where Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills are invaluable.! They stop the pain. The pain is \ in the nerves?in the large ones;. that is why it is so severe. Anti-! Pain Pills soothe these nerves and bring relief. Get them at any drug store. "My husband and I hare been using Dr. Miles' Antl-Paln Pills fur neuralgia nnd headache for the past ten years." MRS. THOS. LAIDLAW, Tate* Center. Kansas. If first package falls to benefit, money back. 25 doses, 25 cents. Never sold in bulk. MILES MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart. Ind. t |?. ? .?ea?a^e+?H f % #aa#aa#s^ We Make FLAGS' of Felt, Silk or Bunting, For All Purposes. S. N. MEYER, - 1231 Pa. Ave. N.W. Je23 d.e5?u 25 > ! l Spindlier & Chambers, Undertakers and Funeral Directors, 1707 7th N.W. Phone N. 780. Patronise - the undertakers who first brought down the extortionate funeral price*. We C*fg fUrnisli first-clasa funeral complete for.. Chapel and morgue in connection. myl-80t-14 Beach Just $285 6eas*f*gsv An elegant vehicle; richly trimuu" * VJ med. canopy top; excellent conetructioD. TP Vftltnir Carriage 464-4?6Pa.av.n.*. ewe ? OUIlgt Repository, Phone M. 27. Jy2*-?d Saturdays, 6 P.M. | Sc Bro. | to 425 8th St. I * _JE p Known in f timont | s Taffeta Silk Cos- & ip.!0.$3Sf?:..To;$8.881 < s Coat Tub Suits; (H\ E" *? o. Tomorrow.. i$f AfoJr 5^ !! n's Striped Shirt Waist Suits: with embroidery insertion and ?! ; full skirt. Worth /aypsr \ J 5w 77C i's Lingerie Suits; princess ef- ? ie, pink and laven- & O g \\ .50. Tomorrow.. ** Bathing Suits. Worth p g \\ Tomorrow O^O^C !? of estics. I 70-lneh Silver Bleached qa \ L German Damask; *1.00 gUr 2> quality. SpeciaJ. per yard. , L 42x36. 45x36 Pillow Cases, a /v V 3-to. hem; torn from the l[fln? y nl*pa 19l.p vqiiip finarlal v f?vvv, ??72V> * ?*?WIV u |/v viut S. A. C. Pillow Cases. second* of ] \ Salem*: no Imperfections; 3-In. hem; ?? torn and Ironed. '' 42x36. Special.... U&c t 45x36. Special . .14c | 50x36. Special I 15c t - y y buying | ash Goodsl i * Quote You: 1 ich Poplin, 25c. most popular fabric out for sep- \ \ at and jumper suits; 27 inches * \ :rcerized; nice finish and good ? e it in all colors; also white and * most places at 35c. ^ sian Lawn, 12??c. jst bargain ever offered in Fine, *; oods; 47 in. wide, /^)TT / _ 4 ilf price 11 3: iral Tan Linen, 25c. :: All-pure-linen; in natural tan ' jht and steam shrunken, for auto \ I skirts, suits and chil- /^\ a *? >? ? . 4 1 M W\ V nis lot at only, yard.. x*nv^ li ^ CREDIT TDD AIL WASHIHQTOH Our Big Line of ice Chests and Refrigerators Contains all practical sizes and a great many different styles. The qualities are guaranteed and the prices are extremely reasonable, and we shall be glad to arrange terms of payment to suit you. Come and pick out one today. Peter Grogan, 617-819*8211*82d 7th St. ??? ii ?umrnmmmmm?? m ? ^???.^ Ig>? " II > f/^T/ T? a Thoroughly vAJKe, Good Fuel. ' n You'll make no mistake In following <, the example of the Taat majority of 11 houaewives who use Coke In preference to 11 1 all other fuel for summer cooking. Quoted at these low prices: ' | 25 Busiieli I-arge Coke, dellrered... $2 50 40 Bushels Large Coke, dellrered... .$8 70 60 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $5 .1') 1 26 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered. .95.00 40 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered. .94.50 1 60 Buahels Crushed Coke, delivered. 96 50 ii '1 \\ ashington Gas Light Co., hi 416 TENTH STREET N.W. i Jy25-26d I ?>"?" '* " *' - s eni e I I ' Location of Postal Tel^graphCable Company's Georgetown office has been changed from No. 1222 Wisconsin avenue to No. 1259 Wisconsin avenue. Open 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Telephone West 765. JyBtf.M Burchelfi's "Bouquet" Coffee, 25c lb. Warm weather adds to the delight found in serving this c coffee at. breakfast. N. W. Burchell, 1325 F1