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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 04, 1910, Image 13

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CAUCASUSJOLITICS
Georgians in Sullen Revolt
*
Against Russia.
w
NO LOYALTY TO CZAR
Two Nobles Slain for Selling Theix
Lands to Slavs.
sraottat. taw nvr.Ti rniintmv
I'll* f AT A ili m* >1 ?? V V W V V A AW A
Men Are Made to Do Army Duty
* While Women Work Fialds-r-rfDffices
Held by Russians.
BY WII.LIAM F.. CT'RTIS.
Special Correspondence of The Star and tfct
* Chicago Kecord-Herald.
TIFL.IS, Russia. June 1, 1910.
The railway across the Caucasus from
Batoum, the port on the Black sea, to
Baku, on the Caspian, is 358 miles long,
although from the map the strip of territory'
between those two bodies of water
does not seem half so wide.
The track follows the foothills of the
Caucasus mountains through the ancient
state of Georgia, on the southern and
Asiatic side. Snow-capped peaks are in
sight from the car windows nearly everyday
in the year during half the journey.
The highest point reached by the train is
3,027 feet, where it passes through a long
tunneL
The railway was built by the Russian
government for military purposes about
forty years ago, and fc> still under military
control and managed by military
methods. All the material and rolling
stock comes from the gov|rnment shops
at Moscow. The engines burn oil for
* fuel, and the tracks are five feet gauge.
A squad of soldiers accompanies every
train and occupies a car immediately
back of the locomotive, to guard the
mails ^pd the express car, which often
contains treasure and alwrays many valuable
packages This guard has been
maintained ever since the revolution,
which is not entirely over here, from ^11
accounts.
Martial Law Prevails.
The functions of the civil governor general
have been practically suspended for
two years. The military commander exercises
autocratic authority, and martial
law is enforced according to his judgment.
That is. all crimes which he construes
aa political are tried by military courts
and punished by the military authorities,
who have practically filled the prisons
with political offenders. Other crimes
against person and property which, in
the judgment of the military authorities,
have no political significance are committed
to the jurisdiction of the civil
courts.
Ntf part of Russia suffered so much
from Are and sword during the revolution
a few years ago as the Caucasus.
Revolting stories are told of the barbarities
and horrors committed on both
sides.
The terrible prison in the citadel that
crowns a hill overlooking the city of
TiAlis is stLll crowded with patriots whose
zeal outran their Judgment, and whose
ideas of civil liberty are somewhat
broader and more radical than we are
accustomed to conceae.
* Russian anarchists who throw bombs
at their rulers and blow up barracks
filled with sleeping soldiers in the name
of God and liberty are not quite sane
That is the most charitable way to regard
the awful crimes that have been
committed in. the name of patriotism ani
liberty.
The leaders of the insurrection here
look upon the French revolution as
sacred history. The province of the
. Caucasus has been the scene of many
aimilar occurrences recently. Nor is the
trouble over yet.
Trouble Not Over.
About the end of February a Georgian
prince named Dadish Keliarri, living near
the city of Kutais, the first town of
importance on the railway, had an offer
for a large tract of land which he had
been trying to sell for several years.
There was no secret about it, and the
buyers were Russians of high commercial
standing and eminent respectability.
After the sale became known the prince
received an anonymous letter informing
him that the people of Georgia did i.ot
* approve of selling property to Russians,
and that the land in question belonged
to the tenants who till it. instead of
himself, who inherited it from his ancestors.
The usual socialistic arguments
in such cases were recited. He was no
tiAed that the transaction would not be
permitted.
The prince took no notice 'of the communication.
He probably threw it in the
waste basket, as anonymous letters are
circulated quite freely in this part of the
worldAfter
the papers were made out he received
a second letter of similar import,
telLng him that some patriotic soviet/
bad forhidden the sale of the prooerty
to any one but the tenants who qow
occupy it. and that a violation of its
orders would be punished by death.
This letter was preserved, although It
did not stop the sale. On the day the
deeds were signed the prince was shot
dead on the thresnold of the bank
where he had just deposited the purchase
money.
Prince Kiplani Slain.
Prince Kipiani, another Georgian noble,
had a similar experience a&er the
aale of a piece of property in the same
locajity. He. too. suffered the death penalty
for selling a portion of his estate
to strangers instead of turning it over
to his tenants.
No one has yet been punished for these
acts of barbarism, but they have been
generally approved by the peasants and
the masses of the Georgian population, on
the theory that Russians have no rights
? in this province, and that the highest
duties of patriotism are to burn and kill
wherever any attempt is made to alienate
the sacred soil by a Georgian to the
ownership of an invader.
The land troubles in Ireland have not
been a circumstance to those that have
# occurred here The same fanatical spirit
has been < arried into education and reiigion,
as well as Into business.
The Georgian church is a branch of
the orthodox Greek, with some minor and
technical differences in theology and ritual
1 ha%e never been able to learn
Just what they are. and. indeed no
i one seems to know.
But the Georgians refuse to commune
with the Russians, and would burn the
Russian churches and massacre their
priests if they could accomplish anything
tiierebj They are simply fanatical
in racial prejudice.
Russians Also to Blamo.
The Russians are not altogether bla/neless
for this terrible situation, becausr
they have attempted to force the Russian
ritual and Russian priests upon unwllllni
parishes in many places, and have in.
listed that the Russian language Instead
Of the Georgian language shall be used
in the schools. Therefore, the children
are growing up in ignorance.
No Georgian parent will allow his chll
dren to attend a school where the Russian
language is taught. He would probably
suffer ostracism IT not a worse punishment
if he did.
There are said to be seventy different
races represented in the city of Tiflls. Th?
guide book says that seventy different
languages are spoken upon Its streets
If tnat is true, it is probably the most
cosmopolitan city in the world.
' You can easily believe the statement
t after seeing the wondrous variety of cos
turtles and features of the people wh<
wasr them. There Is no unity amonfl
these seventy races. There is no common
national feeling. There is notbini
upon which patriotism could be based.
The Georgians hate the Russians. Th?
Tartars bale the Armenians- The Per
I sians hate the Armenians. The Kurds
and the Armenians are always fighting.
, Indeed, no two of the many races repI
resented here are on amicable terms, ex
cept the Germans, who mind their owi
business and are friendly to everybody.
No Loyalty to Czar.
There is no loyalty to the czar and
nothing to inspire it. The administration
of the Caucasus is purely military
The first thought in the Russian mind is
conquest. After that there is no othei
thought but to retain possession.
Instead of planting trees and encouraging
the people to improve their methods
of agriculture, the Russians build fort
, resses. instead of building schoolhouses
they build barracks.
The railway across the" province and
that which runs down to the Persian border
were primarily for the movement ol
troops. Military supplies are given preference
over all other freight. The famous
military road through the Dariel pass
the only means of crossing the Caucasus
mountains, oost the government betweer
twenty and twenty-five million dollars
and is for military purposes rather thar
for commerce.
At least 130,000 soldiers are kept on a
war footing in this province alone. Thai
number of men are not only withdrawr
from the fields and factories, and the
number of producers thus reduced, bin
the peasants, who work the farms, thf
, shopkeepers and other peaceful members
of the population are taxed to pay foi
their support, which is a continual grievance
that cannot be removed.
If the money that is spent upoh military
purposes could be' devoted to material
development and the education of the
people the army would not be needed.
Rusglajis Hold All Offices.
All the influential and lucrative offices
are held by imported Russians, although
clerkships and other minor positions are
given to natives. The province of the Caucasus,
which is north of the mountain
range, and that of the Trans-Caucasus,
which is south, are governed by autocrats
who are directly responsible to the czar
and to him alone. Several members ol
the Imperial family have occupied the
posts which have been cohaidered desirable
until the revolution.
At the same time it should be explained
that the Russians are here by invitation.
More than a hundred years ago the Georgian
king voluntarily appealed for the
protection of Alexander I against the aggressiveness
of Aga Mohammed Kahn,
a Persian invader, and in 18fti he signed a
treaty of practical annexation to Russia
with Alexander I.
There is a fine large historical picture
by a Georgian artist in the military
museum here representing the enthusiasm
manifested by the people when the
Russian troops entered .the city of Tiflis
and the Russian governor assugied authority.
Journey Across Caucasus.
But I started to tell about the railway
journey across the Caucasus, which is
rather .interesting. The cars are large,
the seats are wide, low and comfortable,
and the flrst-class coaches are arranged
so that they can be made up into
beds at night like those in the ordinary
European sleeping cars, altnough every
passenger who desires to utilize them in
that way must bring his own sheets,
blankets and pillow.
The cars are divided into compartments.
The only objection is that there is but
one small high window in each compartment,
so that it is impossible to see the
country you are passing through unless
you stand up or go into the corridor,
which is lighted in a similar way.
The first-class passengers, except ourselves,
were all military officers and their
families. They all wore their uniforms
and swords, high topped boots and heavy
overcoats, notwithstanding tne hoi
weather.
The first third of the distance from
Baioum to Titiis is a level plain, called a
?l?nn. in Russia. Which IS thoroughly
cultivated, but the farm hotnts are
wretched wooden hovels. We saw the
women working In the helds?which they
have to do to keep the pot boiling, for
the men are in the army drawing no
wages and producing nothing.
Timber and Cattle.
There is a good deal of timber. We saw
several droves of scraggy-looking cattle
on jthe hillsides. Most of the cultivated
land is planted to wheat and other
grains.
At every stopping place a portion of the
platform, at the end of the station house,
is surrendered to vegetable sellers, usually
old women who have onions, lettuce,
radishes and other garden truck piled up
on little trays around them, and seemed
to be doing a good business. Boys peddled
baskets of strawberries under the windows
of the cars. They were swindles, ol
course. When you had eaten off a couple
of layers you found nothing but leaves.
They offered you cherries in an attractive
form, the stems of the fruit ingeniously
Inserted through slits In a stick,
making long red wands, some of them
three feet loag. There are refreshment
stands at every station, at which tea,
sausages, sandwiches, bread, cheese and
other edibles are offered, and the train
makep long stops, so that-the passengers
have plenty of time to sip tea or drink
a glass of vodka and to egercise on the
platform. - At
every station tanks of cold watei
and samovars of hot water are provided
free for third-class passengers, who can
help themselvew and make their own tea,
a o moat nf ham #io
The running time was slow. With the
long stops, it took us thirteen hours tc
make 228 miles.
LUNATICS HAVE SANE FOURTH.
Declaration of Independence It Read
by "George Washington.''
TRENTON. N. J.. July 4?A sane
Fourth of July is being observed by the
inmates of the New Jersey State Hospital
for the Insane here. The Promiscuous
use of fireworks has been
prohibited, and the lunatics have forgotten
their "bugs" for the day and
are being as sane as possible, so that
the attendants as well as the patients
may enjoy themselves.
The attendants arranged a central
celebration ip which all participated
This event was preceded by a parade
about the grounds. The inmates wore
new suits of linen. Peter Parker a
north New Jersey inmate, who believes
that he is George Washington, and that
the other patients are patriots, was
. permitted to read the Declaration of Independence.
Another patient who became
insane as a result of injuries
suffered when in charge of a pyrotechnic
display, will be permitted to set off the
fireworks, under the supervision of the
attendants.
SHOOTS WIFE FOR BURGLAR.
Man Too Hasty in the Use of Hii
Revolver.
GOOD GROUND, L. L. July 4.?Mistaking
his wife for a byrglar in the
dim light of the early morning, David
Smith shot her through the body yesterday
before she could call to him
He went almost Insane with grief when
he realized his mistake.
The night was hot, and Mrs. Smitli
ai voc */ v v? ?v " ?.? */ vsjs|Jx;s oasil VI
- a bedroom window. The creak of th<
1 moving sash wakened her husband
[ who. starting from his sleep, saw i
, form in the window. "Hands up!" h?
yelled, reaching for his revolver. Ther
Ije flred without waiting for an answer
1 Doctors think the woman will live
t if blood poisoning does not set in.
: FATALLY GORED BY A BULL.
- Wonyut Attacked and Two Retcuen
Killed by Infuriated Animal.
t Pl'EBLO, Mexico, July 4.?Miss Louise
. Duran, Louis Ruis and Louis Floret
[ were killed during a bull fight in the
. San Antonio Tezoyo hacienda Saturday.
. Ruis was gianager of the hacienda and
> Flores was a cowboy,
t The fight was an amateiir affair, par
ticipated in by people on the hacienda.
[ Miss Duran was in imminent peril and
Ruis and Flores rushed to her aid. The
i infuriated bull gored the woman and the
I two men. _
y
I'TOMORROW IS MO!
I ~
; | EXTRA SPECIAL! SUGAR.
2 lbs. for 9c.
. 1 Fruit of the Loom
1 - and 9c entitles I
i A r the bearer to
; iCottoo, Yd. |%yor-3',
f y i' ment Tuesday,
X ioo pieces of the Genuine "Fruit of the \ July 5v
Loom" Cotton, 32 inches wide, at tt74c a yard?a. price ?~ ' * - ?
X that's below present mil! cost. . ' * _
V Each piece' bears the well known "Fruit of the Loom" % ^ |
A A fine, close-woven, soft-finish grade for making sum- . ^
| aHOURS
; | 5c Biscuit. 2 for 6c. ?
r } This coupon and (icifor TWO regu- j**-^ f/~n .
Y ,ar ^ packages of Maryland Bis- j | If"" v I I
v cuit Co.'s Lunch Biscuit, Baby J J I I
Snaps and Maryland Biscuit, Tues- SS ** Y\ f [y/J I I
day. July 5. llll ^ I
I Gillies' Coffee, 19c lb. i ^
9
A This coupon and 10c for one pound
i ?j? of GHIies' famous "J. M. M." Cof- ? m a
V fee. one of the best known and ||>H fl 11 || || A
, y most popular brands on the market. ,, II IsUllll
|5c Laundry Soap, 2 for 6c Afitj in)-,.
' This coupon and fic for TWO regu- /^\JI II Ir^ILIl
i Y lar 5c cakes of Swift & Co.'s Golden
*S* Oleine Laundry Soap, Tuesday, July ,
i Our recent sale of 2j
i 12c Salmon, 2 for 15c. tomers. The 200 pieces we ad;
A This coupon and 15c for two reg- " such selling of dress linens bete
i Sualit1? tal1 cans of Salmon' se,ect :: We shall hold another sali
*t* ? Tan Dress Linens at \2]/2z a 3
I0c Baking Powder, Full 30 inches wide?in th<
*? 2 for 13c. and tailored suits?that's one r
V This counon and 13c for TWO ree- ornin riffprinor nf recriilar -7ZC AT.
i Y ular 10c cane of Rumford's Baking | j| b"""
Y Powder, Tuesday, July 5. ? i
J? ^ _
| 45-inch White Mis
I Regular Price, <1 <^)i
I 25c a Yard = = A^l'
? A just-arrived lot of this Handsome Quality White India Linon
^ one-half the established price?I2>4c instead of 25c a yard. The fac
X doubles the importance of the bargain?for when have you ever knov
X to sell for such a low price?
*:* Exceptionally fine sheer quality: made, from selected Egyptian combed yarn, blea
** to perfection and makes the daintiest and coolest summer dresses.
Y .Tomorrow at 12%c a yard instead of 25c.
x 12]/2c White Check Dimity, in-> ^ , 25c White I
.* single and broken checks. A general ?3 * / ^ inches wide (note 1
favorite for cool waists and frocks. extra fine sheer %uali
Sale price, yard ! / U* wears well. Sale prlc
y 39c White Dress Linen,, every ^ 15c White C:
*f thread all pure linen flax; full 38 inches , ^) E? ^ 36 inches wide; thoro
V wide; heavy round-thread grade for sepa- ready for use. Has th
X rate skirts and tailored suits. Yard, at of a11 linen. Sale pric
iTailored Waists & Midld
^O/R) ^or ^a'ues w
10)^^ $1.50 and $2.
A waist sale that sets a new standard of value giving
!?'sand waists are involved, representing the surplus lots of a maker
V and desirability of his garmentts.
1 * Come tomorrow expecting bargains of the most'unusual sort?t
| your highest expectations.
A Dainty summertime styles of Soft-finish Linene, Striped Dimity a
J in plain tailored style, with pocket; some with plaited fronts; large or small tuck
r front; others with hemstitched bands, with embroidered collars and cuffs. Dainty
V dimity; also the popular "Middy Blauses," with blue sailor collar, cuffa and tie,
X braid; others made of India llnon, with sailor collar; trimmed with red or blue ban*
Y All sizes, up to 44. in the lot. Sale price, 89c.
i Another Purchase off
| Whit? Muslin- Pet
;ii sit 6<9)(s Reg"'ari
1- Last week's offering of a maker's surplus of Women's White P
response that the entire lot was sold out in a jiffy. The maker man
lot of 50 dozen Underskirts for us?and they go on sale Tuesday moi
Made of soft-finish musltn, with 14-inch umbrella ruffle, finished with wide enr
'r ruffle.
T Choice of 12 different styles of embroidery. All with extra dust ruffle. All lenj
'r Women's Nainsook and Cambric Nightgowns, with Women's Low-ne<
f low. high, V ari"d Dutch necks and short blouse front; finished
/ sleeves; trimmed with torchon, val and cluny around neck; all sis
A laces, insertion and ribbon. Others trimmed Sale price, each
X with embroidery; all sizes. Regular f 1.00 values..w ^
* Women's Muslin Nightgowns, with yoke of cluster Women's Muslin 1
Y tucks, high and V-shaped necks; finished with umbrella ruffles; trl
cambric ruffles around neck and sleeves; all and tucks; open and
J* sizes up to IT. Sale price, each 89c values. Sale pric<
? TT- TtTt?lt??l
: i| Little Children's Dresses,
T Tuesday at ^(Q)0 Each.
? Wonderful values these?as the great demand for them
clearly demonstrates. Just the kind of dresses wanted for sum5'
mer wear?cool, tastefully designed and inexpensive.
sizes 2 to 6 years. Made of linene. percale, cannon cloth and gingham, (
o in long-waisted style and low-neck models, with loose kimono sleeves. Trim|
1 med with folds of contrasting material. ?
* * Choice tomorrow at 50c each. 11
* * Infants* Dong and Short White I Children's Muslin Drawers, made ^
A ?-.i???i. Giina ?i?ii vniiA nf am. I with ruffles and tucks: all seams <
t^aillDUun W!w... ,
> ? broiderv and tucks. Regu- ?b felled; sizes up to 10 years.
I ** lar 39c value. Sale Regular 15c value. Sale price,
. ;; price pair ,! *"
] , Children's Rompers of chambray,
' O In plain blue and checked effects; Little Children's Percale Dresses,
1 styles for boys and girls: best qual- neat figured and striped effects; #
'J ity materials and work- wr* sises from 6 months to ? { _
i ** manship. Sizes from '2 to 3 years. 'Regular 19c j[
j V 6 years. Sale price, pair... values
> 4 'l I > ? I T T ~ - Til II1T - '
4 > , i
jij 81x90 Bleached Sheets, ;
'i! Usual 65c
i: Value, at.,
as <
< ioo dozen of these Sturdy Quality Double-bed Size Bleached
! l Sheets offered at about present mill cost?the result of an under1
j * price purchase.
?? Made of close-woven, round thread cotton, with a strongly welded seam in
1 < the center that adds greatly to its durability and wear. Finished with three- (
< inch hem. ? '
I ? ? One day at 45c each?regularly 65c. i'
' 1 15c PILLOW CASES?Lot of 50 dozen 45x36 ?. , t
, , Bleached Pillow Cases; made of good. serviceable grade cotton: a /^ j
4 ? free from starch; band torn and ironed; regular 15c value. For
one day at ? ^ I
- e ' *'
0 0<#<0 9
IDAY-AT"GOLDENI
i i i =l MRSk
SEVENTH .AND K., l^P?p?n<^aiqagt
I *
irj"! Beginning Tuesday, July 5, the store will close daily
I days excepted." Close Saturdays during the heated term
^ ->
^ O
y o J daily at 8 a.m.
y
'am Dress L
1 * * t ' ~
0 Inches Wide <1 <
re Linen Flax = = = == Jli
;c Tan Dress Linens at 12J/2C a yard is still fresh
lact awav ir* 1111 <t#?r th#? nnnnHau cut
)re.
e of the same goods tomorrow?offering a lot of 200 pieces of
^ard?the identical quality sold in other stores at 25c a yard,
e fashionable demi-rough weave. Nothing in greater demand
eason why so many Washington women will be on hand to sh
L-LINEN Dress Linens at I2j^c a yard.
1 * - ' '
1 Linon. ; Misses' ai
White
1 1
offered tomorrow at exactly ^ 4.
t that it is full 45 inches wide SLlL
im 45-inch White India Linon
1 ?
ched to a snowy whiteness. Washes
? 1 ' *
A prominent New York
French Lawn, 47 -> - dispose of stock on hand,
the unusual width): I t| S/r Lingerie Dresses.
2 yirad..!aunders. and..J U **** They are made of fine qu
innnn Tlntti fnllV One-piece models, with higl
ughiy steam shrunk,' O French valenciennes, others <
ie exact appearance Many attractive designs trimme<
e, yard i X ll Made in princess effects, also
1 With long or short sleeves. Choi
ly Blouses: Swiss Ee
ry More than two thou- '
noted for the clever styling We closed out this big 1<
to land them in this country.
he values will surely surpass '> at about one-half customary
Never such a variety of pa
j m - t j- r at j perior qualities offered at su
ind Plain India Linon. Made ? hl:nJa?H nnen work Mtte
8. wnn emoroiaerea oanaa aown tne ? ? *
blouses In the collection of striped Actual ?%OC and SQC aual
trimmed with three rows of white 0 H
Is, embroidered in white. Swiss Embroidery Flouncings;
large assortment of effective opens
ri?iiiiiiii?ii?iiiiiiiii i and anglaise effects. Regular 39c
price, yard
I II llOi^7Atni Swiss All-over Embroidery: 22
f iL>/in wheel and scroll designs; all bri
crisp styles. Worth 75c and 98c
Jl ? -J price
Tl II (^3 Genuine Tucked All-over Emb
N ! > II (( nil 11/^1. II the newest French patterns, includi
> 11 \i*?/ CHI* conventional designs. Worth SI.50
. ,, price
^ - : 40=in?l
etticoats brought such a big
aged to get together another Mill's Em
ning at 69c each.
ibroidery hemstitched tucks above RCfiTUflflLlT A
?*hS! _ # _ . lt ' > We closed out five hund
?k Corset Covers: full ,, . . ,
with hemstitched ruffles ? ? overproduction left after fillii
es. Regular 19c values. fl that will create a sensation
' 40 inches wide?note the unusua
OVER ONE HUNDRED STYLE
and Cambric Drawers, with deep ,. designs and effects.
Immed with embroidery All white grounds with dainty j
I closed styles. Regular l%3n "fluffy ruffle" and all-over designs
e, pair *' v Tomorrow at 944c a yard instea
and 50c Yal La<[email protected],
t n> J\
I^r-lIOIU LIUI13 "II UJ)/73>
Matched Sets,
We bought these laces at far less than the usual import cost
?and you are invited to corrie tomorrow and choose from hunireds.
of the choicest styles at the astonishingly low price of 19c
1 bolt.
Edges and Insertions in COMPLETE MATCHED SETS. Medium and wide
vldths. Styles suitable for trimming waists, dresses and flne underwear.
Fine and dainty patterns in conventional and floral designs?an assortment
hat leaves nothing to be desired.
TWELVE-YARD BOLTS, sold regularly at 25c, 39c and 50c, offered at 19c.
3x6=Foot Crex Rungs
at 69CoRegularly $1.25.
? ii:__ -1 i i
rioneers in underselling always, we nave csuunancu a new
ow price record for rug selling with this offering of 3 by 6 ft.
>ex Matting Rugs for 69c.
In green ana red. Strictly reversible quality?which means double service.
Finished with tape-bound sides and fringed ends. Each rug with the
"Crex" trade mark ticket attached.
?
12J^c Dress Ging- 36-inch Percales
hams at 9^c Yd. at 7^c Yd.
Standard grades of best 12ttc Dress
Ginghams, includthg Tolle du Nord. Ysrd-wide Percales: close-woven,
k. F. A.. Red Seal and Bates'. On? count quality, for making chilIn
all this season's newest pat- dren's wash dresses, waists and
eras, including stripes, eheclcs. and house garments,
ilalds; also all wanted plate shades. white grounds, in stripes and
Always sold at 12fec a yard. Sate figures.
trice, 9%a Special tomorrow at 7%e a yard.
'
' ?
V
lERfi'S THIS WEEK. [
^I2>forS6c!>, Jip. Matting Rugsi I
THIS COUPON 4. |
and ?c entitles f(y\ fTj) a t,
the bearer to \ 111) vx /n) 0
TWO. regular 5c i ^jy'illll n **
cakes "" of , Ivory i vCt/ \V?yQ 2
Soap if presented i ^,
at our Soap De- o
il S1" X 5.Tu"" ) Regular $2.00 Value.
????' -. " ' f
2.V) of these Handsome Japanese Matting Rugs to <?
St ^ p.m., SatUT- 1 sell at half customary cosh?the result of an underprise Y
** ' , purchase.
, y- " They are 8x9 ft.; good rise for rooms in apartment*
at o p.m. upcn and summer cottages. '* J |
4 ' J - V In a choice range of conventional and medallion do- **
;. } signs; colorings of red. green and tan. <,
( Tomorrow at P8c each instead of $2.00. < ?
_ rjj< _ '
? - - -
, -~? ' ? -
? ' Regular $1.50 I:
T| TjfT (9 | * English Nainsook, |
98c piece- J
Twelve-yard pieces of. Ocnu- , %'
If f ' ! || fj ine English Nainsook:, soft, X
J| II firm-woven grade for summer* I I
j , I j{ garments. , . v.. i
yy f I J) ,, 'i Fall :?8 inches wide, and each, : y
Ar a I I I piece warranted to contain y
/A /l If V V 11 twelve vards V
M?f\ ?* > Tomorrow at 0^ a piece In- ] *
stead of $1.50. X
CWhite Goods Department.) A
in the. minds of our cus- ? , . ^ |
i. Washington never ^witnessed ,?????.?? ? ?? %? ? >?iw<4
110c Jalcum, 5c - ? %
Strictlv All-pure-linen Natural ! , this coi pon and .v for rcaa* y
r lar 10c Royal Violet Talcum Fow- Y
der; superior quality ItaMan tAlthis
summer for separate skirts *? .<.dmo?teiy perfume*.
hre tomorrow's sensational bar- ! 25c Sanitol, lie ' Y
THIS CQl'PON and 12c for regq* 2
lar .25c can of Sanltol Tooth Pott-; A
? der Tuesday. July 5. r
id Womee's Hands?mif
i Lingerie Dresses, I
<9? ? 'Hi K. Worth up to |
u $2(0) and $25. j>
4 *
maker having filled all his regular orders was ready and anxious to .)?
He quickly accepted our low cash offer Tor these Handsome While**
ality imported mulls and batiste, in a number of charming styles. V,
h or Dutch collars, some richly trimmed with imitation Irish laces, or
:leverlv tucked and with ribbon girdle sashes. ?4
1 with l>aby Irish bandings. cluny insertions and medallions. - ST
tunic styles or new overskirts. '
ce of values worth up. to $20 and $25, for $8.75. J
nbroidery Flouneings, I
WJ Fine Qualities Sold I
Jl vUio at 50c and 59c Yd. |
5t of Swiss Embroidery Flouneings at less than it cost the importer X
The advantage is all yours?for tomorrow we offer the entire lot X
nnoA A
P? IV.C ^ 5 i
ttcrns shown in a sale before?never such beautiful styles and su- <
ch a low price. 27 inches wide. Choice of many exclusive' designs ; *
rns, filet and French eyelet effects*. < .
lities tomorrow at 29c a yard. J '
J8 Inches .wide; in a Corset Cover Embroiders*: all heavily em- *
cork patterns 0 broidered; 18 inches wide, with ribbon beading: <
values. Sale edge; large variety of patterns. Worth 50c "2 YC * *
?,l/v yard. Sale price v ?
. Swiss, Cambric and Nainsook Embroideries, in wide X
inches wide; widths, edgings and insertions; good assortand-new
and a (fa ment of patterns; suitable for trimming
yard. Bale dresses and lingerie. Worth 10c and 12l*c t
1 yard. Sale price - *1 f
?roideries, in Swiss and Cambric Skirtings, Banding, Edgings and >
ng floral and - Insertions; large variety of new and at- /vu / >
yard. Sale tractive patterns. Regular 19c and 25c if
values. Sale price, yard ?
1 1 g> 1 1 m t 1 1 1 1 > n n 1 1 1 >1 1 > >X
i PFintedl Lawns.;!
tire Overproduction of OaM/p :T
!0c Wash Goods at - = ^
red pieces of 40-inch Printed Lawns from the mill?representing the &
tig regular orders. This deal permits us to name a price for them &
and make our Wash Goods Section the center of interest tomorrow, f
1 width. . J.*
IS TO CHOOSE FROM?an assortment that embraces all the newest 1910 summer I
irlntinga of every sort, including dots, stripes, cluster effects, neat figures, scrolls, X
id of 20c.
J Summer tiousefurnishings. "$
$1.00 Walnut-finished Screen Doors, 2Se Sheet Steel Vilson Bread
four-inch frames; strongly Toasters, will toast four ? *
made; complete with all pieces of bread at one time. j[ y
fixtures; choice of sixes. QlxC Sale price v
For 50c Selected Dumber Step- -J X
Hardwood Extension Frame Win- ladders. strongly made; 45 5* C V
I dow Screens, steel centers; ^ four-foot slae. Sale price..... 4,
24 Inches high and open to Extra Quality Tin-covered ? Y
33 inches. For: Water Buckets. 12-plnt 1
$6.50 Ranney Hardwood Refriger- sise; worth 19c. Sale price..? , ?
ators; galvanised iron lined,-remov- Strongly Made Self-wring- X'
able waste pipe, strong castors and tog Floor Mops; worth 39c. X
brass trimmings; ^36- ,*> A D rfli price ............. X
. pound ice capacity. 500 Heavy Galvanised X
8ale price ?*? it ? x* Iron Wash Tubs, with drop /y^ X '
50c Extra Quality Corn ^ handles x~
Straw Carpet Brooms, four 5? Packages of Fresb Y
strings Ww Stock Moth Balls, three 1 ^? Y
$1.25 Nickel-plated Steel- 0i0. packages for ?
frame Gas Stoves, with gyP Hardwood Folding Lawn Ag\ A
two aouDic ourners. ? ^ cencnes, sironuiy raiae,
? $2.50 Extra Quality Lawn Mowers, worth 75c 6
12-lnch size; sharp- ^ ^ -.0 Sheet Metal Double-lined 0m/f\ v
ened ready for use. vb 1 (U)? Gas or Oil Stove Ovens, fit J v!C
'' Sol* prtce; . _ . " ' .* over one burner................ _ x
30c Japanese Mattings Offered i
at 15c a Yard. |
A lot of 200 rolls of Japanese Mattings has just reached 'tis \ \
^hlch our representative in the orient secured 'way under regular cost?a for- '<
tunate trade turn that permits us to ofTer the regular 8h-cent quality Japanese ,?
Mattings, in handsome carpet patterns, at exactly half price. <
Plenty of the popular greens, reds and blues?all close-woven, 180-warp i p
i, quality; long, smooth finish straw with firm double corded edge. ,,
Strictly reversible kind?that can be used on both sides. i-.r . ' h
" MERCERIZED ROUGH PONGEE,::
I1254C Ydo Regularly 25c.
A half-price offering of the season's most fashionable wish X
fabrics. ... X..
These Rough Pongees are mercerized in the yarn, which accounts for the X .
rich, brilliant luster. No amount of washtng or exposure to the elements can
affect the handsome silk-like finish they possess. ' <?
Choice of a complete assortment of wanted shades, among them the following; < k ?
Light and dark rose....red? olive....reseda .. .brown.., .plum.....dark grseir < p
....mustard....wistaria robin's egg blue....salmon?burgundy, etc. <?
Tomorrow at 12Hc a yard instead of 25c- . .

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