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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 19, 1909, Image 6

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THE EVENING STAR.
With Sunday Moraine Bdition.
WASHINGTON.
MONDAY July 19. 1909
THEODORE W. NOYES Editor
Catered u second-clsas mail matter at tha past
cAc* at Washington. D. 0.
STAB has a regular and parma
aent Family Circulation mnch more
than the combined circulation of tha
other Washington dallies. As a Hews
and Advertising Medium it has no
competitor.
CTXn order to avoid delays on aooount
of personal absence letters to TKS
?TAB should not be addressed to any
individual connected with the office, but
simply to THE STAB, or to the Bditorlal
or Business Department, according to
tenor or purpose.
The Chinese Mission.
Mr. Charles R. Crane, it i? announced,
is acceptable to the Chinese government,
and presumably he will be at his post at
Peking before long. The appointment is
much complimented by those who know
Mr. Crane, all of whom expect excellent
service of him.
It would be incorrect to say that the
place went begging, though several men
declined it. Politicians with hopes of
preferment in politics proper are always
wise in staying at home and keeping tab
on local changes, while business men, un
less able to shift their burdens tempora
rily on thoroughly competent shoulders,
take a great financial risk in accepting
official assignment abroad.
The President's patience is well reward
ed. He seems to have found, in the end.
the very man needed. Mr. Crane has
been educated in the field of business, is
a student of practical affairs, and a
traveler who has taken a look at the
world. He knows China from s visit or
two. and should easily make himself, at
home in office there. Hi.-- sympathies are
with the national purpose of strengthen
ing American trade interests in the east,
and as a man of wide knowledge of trade
he should justify the President s judg
ment in selecting him.
This is the administration's most impor
tant diplomatic appointment to date. If
we may read in it President Taft s policy,
so to spea'k. in that line, we may con
gratulate the country. That is to say, if
the man in each important case is to fit
closely as possible the demands of the
ca.?e. the country should be well served
In every foreign post.
The President is well justified in moving
slowly. As matters stand we are satis
iactorily represented abroad. The prin
cipal places are filled by as competent
men as have ever occupied them. All are
popular with the people to whom they
Hie respectively accredited. Changes will
probably be made, although beyond a sort
of custom there is no need for change.
As the diplomacy of today differs from
the diplomacy of a generation ago, so do
our diplomats as a rule correspond to the
new times. Experience In afTairs, diplo
matic and otherwise, counts for more,
and political pull for less. Rewards are
more now for merit than for the boss.
And the improvement is very great.
The Senate.
The Senate may prepare for some vig
orous criticism when the present session
closes. Storm signals are flying. In the
press and on the Chautauqua circuits it
will receive castigations quite in keeping
with the worat it has ever received. Much
that has taken place there since the
Payne bill reached that body Is construed
by the critics of the Senate as confirma
tory of the oft-repeated charge that it is
not in touch with popular sentiment on
the leading questions of the day; that it
is under special influences and works to
special ends, hampering, when it does not
defeat outright, the better purposes of
the House.
The Senate of late years has been
abused beyond all possible warrant. It
has never been?could not be?the body
held up In certain quarters to execration.
Its membership on both sides of the
chamber has shown a character putting
down with a very plain tale the charges
of unworthlnesa. Now and then a man
has appeared not associable with the Sen
ate anil its traditions; who suggested
merely personal vanity and an excess of
boodle, or a close connection with cor
poration wealth seeking legislative favors.
But such men at any time have been
few. The great majority of senators have
a; all times been the pick of their re
spective states, qualified for their work,
and performing it as conscientiously and
patriotically as men in any other high
station. They have worn no corporation
collars, and served no special ends. They
have been senators of the United States
in the best and broadest' meaning attach
ing to the office.
The Senate's part in the tariff matter
now closing is fair matter for discussion,
and should be discussed in all of its bear
ings But to start with the proposition,
as some are doing, that never before has
the Senate appeared so conspicuously as
the tool of special privilege and the en
emy of public interests is to weaken with
mere abuse the very strong case of down
ward revision
Mr. Taft deserves the thanks of the
men who have to give their time to legis
lation in warm weather for neglecting
numerous opportunities to create a gen
eral disturbance.
Evelyn Thaw's recent utterances invite
admiration for the skill d.splayed by her
husband's counsel in keeping things away
from the Jury.
In figuring out a source of dividends no
corporation manager regards the con
sumer as a myth.
The End of Carlism.
About a month ago the leading carlist
deputy in the Spanish parliament an
nounced that in the event of the death
of Don Carlos, the pretender, then ill in
Italy, his followers would probably de
clare their allegiance to King Alfonso
and proceed to organize a catholic party
similar to the religlouB political organi
zation in Germany. Don Carlos died
yesterday in Varese, T.ombardy. and it
now remains to be seen whether the
proposition advanced by his representa
tive will now be carried into effect.
The carlist tradition is strong in Spain,
although not sufficiently so to have
warranted at any time during the
past quarter of a century a serious ef
fort at revolution in favor of the pre
tender. Carlism has been more a senti
ment of late years than a distinct po
litical force. Many Spaniards have rec
ognized the probability of Don Carlos'
technical right to the 8panish throne, but
have at the same time appreciated the
fact that his accession would lead to a
tremendous upheaval and probably to
great discomfiture and loss.
Don Carlos has been a picturesque fig
ure in European life for many years, but
few, outside of the Spaniards and the
ultra-Bourbon French circles have taken
him seriously. He was always a poseur,
always a fortune hunter and not always
honest. HJs extravagances led him into
some remarkable experiences, one of the
?Met notable of which was the pawning
of his collar of the Golden Fleece, the
identical one that had been worn by the
Emperor Charles V. He had pent this
historic bauble to tlie pawnshop by the
hand of a venerable general. and when
I the fact became known he undertook
| to shift the blame upon his proxy, who,
j however, indignantly denied the charge
in court and Don Carlos lost caste in
consequence with many Spaniards. An
other factor of weakness in his career
was his second marriage with the
Princess Marie-Bertlie de Rohan, who,
though closely allied to the royal fam
ily of France, was not herself of royal
blood and could consequently not have
been recognized by the Spanish people
as their queen in case of a rarlist suc
cession.
It lias often been stated that one of
the chief reasons why a republican
movement could not succeed in Spain
lias been that the carlists. holding as it
were the balance of power, would in the
last emergency show their influence with
the monarchy, if this party now disin
tegrates, that is to say if Don Jaime,
the pretender's son. is disclaimed or
abandoned by his father's supporters, it
is believed that a large percentage wiil
fall into the republican ranks notwith
standing the traditional adherence of the
carlists to th^ monarchist principle. But
little republicanism has been e\ ident in
Spain for some years, but now. at a time
of profound peace in that country, there
may be significant changes following
upon the departure of Don Carlos from
the scene.
Mr. Piatt Recommends Politics.
Thomas C. Piatt passed his seventy
sixth milestone the other day. and had
something to say to an interviewer about
himself and the state of the Union. His
physical strength has declined, but not
his interest in affairs, and particularly
affairs political. He follows the game
both in Washington and at home closely.
It will probably be true of Mr. Piatt that
the waning of his interest in politics and
politicians will mark the approach of his
last hour.
He recommends politics as a career.
A young man, he says, finds opportunity
In that field to serve himself, his friends
and the public.
Mr. Piatt himself succeeded?in a way.
He undoubtedly served himself and his
friends. He began when a young man,
and mastered in the end a very difficult
situation. To establish the hold he did
on a great party organization, and then
use that organization for repeated victo
ries against a powerful opposition well
led. was a notable performance for a
man of only plain gifts. Being neither
writer, nor speaker, nor student, and un
impressive physically, he could only be
come the master of the caucus and the
director of those the caucus under his
power had benefited. But that was much
in a state like New York, where the cau
cus-fixer has for years dominated the
scene.
Had Mr. Piatt confined himself to the
sphere of his demonstrated usefulness and
superiority?been content with such re
wards as he could assimilate?his life
would have been happier and his party
the gainer. But the shoemaker would
not stick to his last. Without any knowl
edge of the law or any debating power,
he insisted on congressional honors, and
got them. He was first elected to the
House and then to the Senate, but in
neither body was he more than & cipher.
His presence there merely armed his ene
mies and his party's enemies with shafts
of criticism, and they fired them relent
lessly and continually.
But politics is not all office, nor is
office all of politics. Take the case of
Mr. Tilden, who was a profound lawyer
and an intellectual giant. He was all
his life in politics, as manager and ad
viser. His personal friends and his party
profited largely by his advice and from
his pen. but he asked nothing for himself
until late in life. He wanted to b? Gov
ernor of New York with the view of
reaching the White House, and got as
far as a nomination to the presidency.
Mr. Piatt is right. Politics is ?n in
viting field for a young man ambitious
to be useful to Itfmself. his friends antf
the public, and the measure of his suc
cess will be the larger if he keeps the
public the most conspicuously in mind.
The President.
The President took his time in declaring
himself on the tariff situation, but that
his calculations were most happy nobody
can deny. He spoke when his words were
bound to count at their highest value
both with Congress and the country. The
country indorses them. From all sections
comes approval of what he has said, and
an expression of the hope that it may lead
to a prompt settlement of the matters in
dispute. Ali along the President has
urged a revision downward, and now by
some luminous specifications he explains
the meaning of that policy. What says
Congress? And why not answer promptly?
The Shall of Persia shows his unfitness
for political life by his resentment of the
formal communications with reference to
his abdication. No trained statesman
I would treat a notification committee in
that manner.
.
I If it is true that Italian officials en
riched themselves from funds for earth
quake sufferers, the limit of low-down
grafting may be considered on record.
When the welfare of the government Is
involved Bryan Is willing to be called in
consultation, even it he cannot have
charge of the case.
.
The Sutton mystery no less than the
Thaw case proves how forcible a mother's
influence can be in the face of all sorts
1 of difficulties.
In case Mr. Rockefeller's patent butter
does not please the fastidious consumer
it may be possible to put a wick in it and
burn it.
The present process of illumination
should prevent any further references to
Africa as the dark continent.
Cars to tht Park.
The statements by representatives of
the local street railway companies that it
would not pay the corporations to extend
their lines to the edge of Rock Creek
Park for the sake of the additional traffic
attracted should not stand as serious
arguments against the proposed improve
ment. One of the officials has urged that
there would be only two months of active
use of these extensions in the course of a
year. In point of fact the reverse is
probably true. In all likelihood the im
proved facilities would attract passengers
during ten months of the year. Rock
Creek Park is beautiful at all times. Only
when the ground is covered with snow is
it unsuitable for visitation. There is a
splendor of the bare trees in winter that
is attractive.' The early spring softness
of new foliage and the autumn colors are
i as charming in their way as the dense
leaf masses of midsummer. Indeed, the
true lover of nature finds in Rock Creek
Park at all seasons some particular charm
that is well worth the effort necessary
to reach the scene.
The fact that there is at present com
paratively little travel through the park
by those not equipped with private ve
hicles is no warrant for believing that
with the car lines extended to the borders
there wou'd not be a sufficient us? to
compensate, within a very few seasons,
for the expense of the construction. But
af ar all, the street railway corporations
are more or less subject to the public
needs, which are always to be considered
primarily. These corporations enjoy valu
able franchises and are under obligations
to meet the developing demands of the
community. It is for Congress to deter
mine whether the public requirement in
the matter of additional transportation
facilities to Rock Creek Park is sufficient
to justify the proposed extensions. The
Commissioners will be warranted in lay
ing ttfelr recommendation before the
houses at the earliest opportunity in
urgent terms.
The "anonymous American millionaire''
who has recently written himself down
as one who likes Ixjndon because in that
city nobody stares at him or writes para
graphs concerning him may be merely
bringing new testimony to prove the tra
ditional lack of a British sense of humor.
Teople who provide statistics to show
how little it requires to support a house
hold will doubtless suspend their activ
ities until interest in the figures quoted
by Mrs. Howard Gould entirely subsides.
If Abdul Hamid is a success as a
farmer the Turkish government might or
ganize a department of agriculture and
put him at the head of it.
The King of Sweden has painted his
own portrait, thus removing the work
from danger of disapproval by the ma
jority of art critics in his country.
Doubt increases as to whether the name
"Payne"' or "Aldrich" will ever wholly
obscure that of "Dingley."
SHOOTING STARS
BY PHILANDER JOHNSON.
Not Interested.
"Have you heard the latest news?" in
quired Mrs. Bizzibod.
"Yes." answered Miss Cayenne. "It's
very shocking, isn't it?"
"You know the people "
"No. I haven't the slightest idea as to
the Identity of the people. Scandals are
like humorous anecdotes about celebrities;
the same old stories with different names
introduced."
"De man who speaks nuffin bu* de sim
ple truth," said Uncle Eben, "will find
so much to do in de way of investigatin'
an' meditatin* dat he ain" g'ineter have
much time foh taikin'."
The Notoriety Seeker.
He stands forth in the public eye;
And yet some close observers think,
As he goes proudly stepping by,
The public gives a knowing wink.
A Town With a Future.
"Paris is a wonderful center of 6ocial
gayety and popular excitement."
"Yes." answered Mr. Cumrox, thought
fully. "I should not be surprised if Paris
might not one day claim recognition as
the Pittsburg of France."
Sympathetic Admiration.
"So you enjoyed the circus?"
"Yes." answered Mr. Crosslots, "I was
particularly interested in the Juggler. 1 il
bet that man could get any number of
bundles from a street car to the train
without dropping one of them. '
Overwork.
Oh. he was the busiest person aiive.
He had an astounding proclivity
For helping excitement about him to thrive,
By great and incessant activity.
Whene'er a procession set forth on the
street.
His personal aid he would lend to it.
He hastened with swift and unwearying
feet.
He had to go out and attend to it.
The clang of a fire bell, however remote,
Awakened his zeal instantaneous.
When juvenile pugilists angrily smote,
He gave advice extemporaneous.
Each public disturbance he took to his
care;
There was nobody else he could send
to it.
Though hundreds of persons were eure
to be there, .
He had to go out and attend to it.
The post that he held was a lucrative one
With a firm that was kindly but sensible.
The records that told of the work he had
done
Was, saying the least, reprehensible.
In spite of his recognized knowledge and
skill.
They decided there must be an end to it.
He was finely equipped the position to fill.
But he didn't have time to attend to it.
Make Half a Million!
From the New York Mail.
"National Guard" is a true phrase
now. Until very recently it was a fiction.
We shall have a true national guard
when we have the men. But at the pres
ent moment the organized militia, on the
new basis, does not number more than
110,000 men all told, and perhaps 25,000
of these would not be found fit for active
service. There are only six states in the
Union that have an organized militia of
more *han 4,000 men, and those six states
are all in the northeastern part of the
country. All the southern states taken
together have but a few more organized
militia than the state of New York alone.
Militarism? Not in the least. An organ
ized citiuen soldiery is the opposite of
militarism?it is an insurance against it.
Without a national citizen-guard of at
least 300,000 men we must have a larger
regular army. With it the regular army
need never be increased, if the popula
tion of the country rose to 150,000,000. It
is plain common sense. Is Switzerland,
where every man is a trained and ready
soldier, and where there is no regular
army at all, a militaristic country? And
is Switzerland the only country In the
world that is capable of defensive com
mon sense?
Walking.
From the New York BreDlng Post.
He who uses his legs is thereby ena
bled to use his eyes. Nature in all
moods ir the companion of him who
walks. A network of sun and shadow,
or a maze of muddy pools, lies before
his feet. His cheek feels the impact of
kindly breezes or harsher rain. The
bend in the road lures him onward and
fills him with peaceful conjecture. A
pleasant comrade at his side seems not
amiss to most, though Hazlitt and Ste
venson cast their voices against it, de
claring that the full flavor of a walking
tour is best gained by solitude. Steven
son better analyzes moods, but Hazlitt
Is the more lyric. He was among the
first of Anglo-Saxon blood to sing the
open road.
Business in Philanthropy.
From the Baltimore American.
This is an age of multiplied endowed
philanthropies, and it is obvious that
the efficacy of these philanthropic trusts
is very largely dependent upon the care
and systematized economy with which
the revenues are handled. The need of
business methods in the management of
endowments is very apparent. Most of
these endowed benevolences are for tha
good of the general public, and th?
public at large is. therefore, properly
concerned in the economic handling of
such bequests.
An Early Approximation.
From ihe Topekt Capital.
It is our observation that the best de
scriptions of heaven are those put out by
the railroads calling attention to the
tcenery along their respective routes.
And Seaweed.
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
j Cigars can be made out of alfalfa
I leaves, no doubt; the important question
i is, are they?
f
t
"H"?"?': i: i i i i: 11111 i- i-i-i-s- -i-'t-i. I-!1! 11:111 s-i-i inn 111 \
?
LANSBURGH & BRO.
420 to 426 7th St.
417 to 425 8th St. ?
Business Hours:
Daily, 8 A. M. to 5 P.M.;
Saturday, 6 P.M.
X O T I C E?During the J
summer we will give compli- T
men tar}- tickcts to a Moving
Picture Theater. -j
x
A Great Clearance Sale of J
Colored and Matoal Tan
Biress LinenSc
The kinds desirable for skirts* all kinds of stylish suits, t
I
I
7.
T
auto coats and children's use.
15.000 yards of Linen?Irish manufactured?guaranteed
every thread pure flax; fast colors and water shrunken.
iqc 28-inch
Natural Colored
Linen, vard
ny2c
25c 28-inch Natural tj
Colored Linen, yard. "
19c
25c
30c 31-inch Natural
Colored Linen, yard.
35c 36-inch Natural
Colored Linen, vard.
29c
25c
x
i
1
40c 36-inch Natural
Colored Linen, yard.
50c 36-inch Crash
Suiting, half price. .. .
50c 36-inch Dyed Linen;
fast colors; in light blue,
pink, lavender, helio, nile, ^
i
-!?
rc
T
sage, black, champagne, tan,
old rose, wistaria. *i*
3!
leather and gray, yard
ATIN FOULARD
| 75c and 85c Qualities, a
f Yard
50 pieces 24-in. Fancy Satin Foulards; all good styles;
and the last of our season's stocks that sold for r^c and 8;c.
All go for 39c.
?
i
?
?
f
T
I
?i
I
X
T
I
T
Y
DOMESTIC SALE
A Rousing Sale off
Bleached Sheets.
100 dozen 81x90 Beaufort Sheets, made of one of the best
sheetings in the market. Strictly undressed heavy
weight cotton, round thread, hand torn, 3-inch hem,
no seconds, no imperfections. This sale is strictly
for one day only. An 85c value. Special for one
dav
62c
42x72 Bolster Cases. Just received
7.*? doz. purchased before the present
advance in cotton; excel
lent value at 30c. 3-ln. +
hem. Open at both ends. Z II C.
Special
82-inch Unbleached Canton Flan
T nel; heavy twilled back; <?
X extra fleece; for infants' H (ID?
J. use. 15c value. Special
T 45-inch Bleached Cotton, Seneca
X brand; extra fine cambric finish;
for pillow cases, crib
sheets, etc.; "JOc value.
Special
uuiiu jinisn,
12j^c
72x90 Rival Sheets, made from
mill-end sheeting; slightly imperfect,
with heavy threads here and there;
nothing to injure the wear; p?
hand torn, 3-inch hem. 70c
value. Special
36-inch Linen Finish
caie; French finish. For
ladies' suits, waist
ing.s etc. 15c value.
Special
30-inch Figured and Striped Soft
finished Percale, In all col
ors. for ladies' suits, men's
shirts, etc.; 15c value.
Special
White Per
9^C
Reduced Prices on
Table Linens and Towels
20x38 All-linen Huck ^ g"
Towels, 30c quality. Spe
$1.00
cial, each
72-inch Bleached Scotch Damask,
SI.19 is its value.
Special,
yard
Size 28x56 Extra Fine y
Bleached Turkish Towels,
75c quality. Special, each ...
18x36 Full Bleached,
HemmedTurkisliTow- T*[T/ _
els. 15c quality. Spe- ]J
cial ? ?????????????> .......
20-lnch Soft-finish. Silver-bleached
German Napkins, $1.87
quality. Special, 5)j|#
dozen
T 20-inch Bleached Irish n /rfc
i. Napkins. 12 50 quality. 5)^. H V
5 Special, dozeh ^
All-linen Hemstitched ^?
Towels. 29c quality. Spe- S. ft .
cial. each
18x36 Extra-weight Doul^e-thread
Turkish Towels. m
Each from
30c to
5-8 Bleached Napkins; full selvage;
all linen; Sl-25 quality. * aa
SpecUI. per $1.00
5-8 Bleached Scotch 4* ?t iba
Napkins, $1.75 quality. JJ
Special, per dozen. ..'....?P ?
24-inch Bleached Irish a***. *>?->
Napkins, $3.50 qual- Si jr. V'M
ity. Special, per doz
Large-size Double sm ? r\r\
Damask Napkins, were (lluD
$6.50 dozen. Special ...W?VV
62-inch Bleached Irish ?p
Damask, 65c quality. Spe
cial, yard V4/V
I
5* i* \\V ? * '? I'' J,/y, - *
--
W
WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRING. ?
Our expert watch repairers make a spe- ^
I'ialtj of adjusting or demagnetising fine
American. Euirllsh or Swiss Hatches.
CLKANIN'G ...........81 i)i)
MAINSPRINGS 76c
All work guaranteed for one Tear.
Hare your old Jewelry made o^er, r<
paired or exchanged for new.
will furnish drawings Id colors for
platinum, fold or siUcr work free of
charge. we will buy your old gold or
silver. GoM plating. Rooian or Kuglish
finishing done by electricity. All work
don# on th? premise*.
j,,*,.*, A.KAHN,Q35FSt.;
ftii vi '3' * W?W # ?? I ??!?????<
NEW YORK. WASHINGTON. PARIS.
Julias uarfinkletfCo.
Close Daily, 5 p.m.; Saturdays, I p.m.
A Sale of Imported
Model Suits at $42.50.
Two and Three-Piece Suits.
These Suits Sold from $68.50 to $165.
JULIUS GARFINKLE & CO., F St., Cor. J 3th.
MATERIALS arc Broadcloths, Serges, Pongees,
Velvets and Cheviots.
COLORS?Black, Navy, Brown, Tan, Light
Blue, Gray and Rose; also Mannish
Mixtures.
STYLES are plain and elaborately trimmed long
coats, season's best models; light, medi
um and heavy weight. An opportunity
to purchase a suit at a ridiculously low
price. Suitable for fall and winter wear.
This is without question the best suit
value we have ever offered.
Lighting Fixtures,
Brass Beds and anything made of metal
ean be restored to their original or other
ttniab. Considerable reduction la made ia
prices during July and August. We can
change brasa to satin flniah; no oxtra
charge. Gas and electric ttNtures made at
manufacturers' pricea. Complete line to
?elect from.
The Elmer H. Catlin Co.,
SHOWROOMS AND FACTORY.
Jr9 *>t.20 309 13th at. n.tr.
ExquHsite Dec?rat5ng.
?For a rery small outlay of money ^au
can ha*e the interior of the home r?>.
decorated in a very artistic style. Ion
suit the eipert Tainter and Paperhanger.
OH ITT Pointer. 1727 7th at. a. w.
t It 1L?u Bat Paperhanger, Phoue N. 4123.
Woodward <& Lothrop
New York?WASHINGTON?Pari*
During the heated term store will close at 5 o'clock; Saturdays at I.
Women's "Tub" Dresses.
E ARE showing a very broad assortment of Women's
Wash Dresses?callcd by many "Tub'' Dresses, be
cause they are of suitable wash materials and may
be put in the tub with the family laundry without
fear or injury. Made of plain and checked ginghams, plain lineni
and figured and bordered lawns.
Just the thing for outings and picnics, as well as for after
noon wear at home or at the seashore or mountains. This stock
is fresh, crisp and new, and includes the latest ideas in the plain
one-piece effects and those that are as ejaborate as fashion de
mands.
The ginghams arc made princess style, with belt, and have
wash lace yoke; some fasten in front and are finished with bands
in blending colors.
52.95 to $$.75 eatin.
The lawns are made in one-piece style and piped in various
colors: also in the popular jumper style.
$3.95 to $5.75 each.
Third floor, G it.
Natural Coflor Linen
and Fame White Goods
At Special Prices.
SPECIAL purchase enables us to offer Natural-coloi
Linen, all pure flax, a product of the best Irish makers, at
one-fourth less than regular prices.
27-inch, 15c a yard. Value, 20c.
36-inch, 20c a yard. Value, 25c.
36-inch, 25c a yard. Value, 30c.
Imported Checked Nainsook, in six designs, 20c a yard.
Value, 35c.
36-inch Linen Lawn, all pure flax, 25c a yard. Value. 35c.
45-inch Linen Lawn, all pure flax, 50c a yard. Value, 7?;c.
English Longcloth (12-yard pieces), $1.50, $1.75, $2.00, $2.50
and $3.00 a piece.
English Nainsook (12-yard pieces), $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 a
piece.
Fancy Rep Suiting, small dot effects, 25c a yard.
Second floor. Eleventh ?t.
Women's Outing Footwear.
W
t AC ATI ON days are at hand?and comfortable and stylish
Footwear is a most important article necessary for real en
joyment.
Every iootwear requisite can be supplied here from a
stock of greatest variety.
- We mention a few items:
Women's "Eclipse" Pumps, of patent leather, finished with
leather-covered bickle; high Spanish arch; Cuban heel; hand-welt
sole. One of the newest models of the season.
Pair, $6.00.
Women's Canvas Oxfords in white, pink,
and blue; one and three-eyelet, with turn
sole, covered Cuban heel. A
dressy shoe. Pair .
Third floor, Tenth st.
$350
Women's Court Ties, of black cravenat
ted cloth, two-eyelet, high Spanish arch
with Cuban heel and Goodyear
welt sole. Pair
Men's Bathing Suits.
MEN'S COTTON BATHING
SUITS, blue, trimmed in red or
white, each $1.50 and $2.00
MEN'S ALL-WOOL BATH
ING SLTITS. tan, gray, brown
and navy; trimmed with green,
red or white, each $6.00
Main floor, F at.
MEN'S ALL-WOOL BATH
ING SUITS, plain navy and
black, sleeveless and half sleeves,
each ...$3.00
MEN'S ALL-WrOOL BATH
ING SUITS, navy and black,
trimmed with red or white.
each .??$5-00
Special Sale of
Trunks and Suit Cases.
E ARE offering at a fourth to nearly a half less than
IVI ivill re?u^ar P"ccs a lot Trunks and Suit Cases pro
cured from a prominent manufacturer at a price con
cession. They are strictly high-grade in every re
spect, and the value is exceptional. An excellent opportunity to
purchase a Trunk or Suit Case at a substantial saving.
A lot of Steamer Trunks, bound with leather, lined with
cloth, and covered with canvas; malleable iron trimmings with
interlocking corners; thoroughly riveted throughout; two straps.
Sizes 3? 32 ??? 34 in. 36 in. 38 in. 40 in.
Regular prices $900 $950 $10.00 $10.50 $11.00 $12.00
Special prices $6.00 $6.50 $6.90 $7.25 $7.50 $7.95
A lot of Dress Trunks, lined with cloth and covered with can
vas, thoroughly riveted; malleable iron trimmings with interlock
ing corners; two trays; Excelsjor lock; four hinges.
Sizes 36 in. 38 in. 40 in.
Regular prices $11.50 $12.00 $12.50
Special prices $7.95 $8.50 $8.75
A lot of 24-ln. Real Cowhide Leather
Suitcases, with shirt pocket: steel frame;
best brass lock; well made throughout.
Reglilar prices, $5 and $6 each.
Special price, $3.95 each.
A lot of 26-in. Real Cowhide Leather
Suit Cases, fitted with shirt pocket; made
on steel frame; best brass lock.
Regular price, $6.00.
Special priec, $4.35.
Basement, Equitable bldg.
A lot of Women's oS-in. Dress Trunks,
bound with leather and lined with cloth;
thoroughly riveted; four hinges; best lock
and lock bolts.
Regular price, $18.00.
Special price, $12.00.
A lot of Women's S2-ineh Laathtr
bound Dress Trunks; lined with cloth
covered with canvas; two #trays; maila
ble iron trimmings; best lock.
Regular price, $14.00.
Special price, $10.00.
Woodward & Lothrop*

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