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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 06, 1910, Image 6

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With tutor voralar MMMa.
WEDNESDAY July 6, 1010
Tto Bmtac Htor Newepayer rwapaar.
OSc*. lltl St. urf PumjItuU Atmn.
Bow York OOce Trlbaao Building.
CMoag* OSn: Yint fitket) Soak BalWag.
turopwa Oflee: t Begont St.. London, Saglaad.
The Evening Star, with tbe Sunday morning
o-tltlon. I? delivered hjr carrier* within the city
or 4i rents per montli; daily only, S3 coat a per
month; Sunday only. 20 rent* per month. Ordera
flnay he .?enf by mall, or telephone Main 2440.
VJIerthro U made by carrier at tbe end of each
Payable la advance by mall, pnotage prepaid:
Dally. Sunday Included, one month. 00 cents.
Daily. Sunday excepted, one month. 40 eenta.
Saturday Star. $1 year. Sunday Star. $2.40 year.
Entered aa aeoond-clans mail matter at the post
offlce at Washington. D. C.
r71a erdar to avoid dolays on aceoaat of
personal absence letters to THE STAB
- * ? * ? a. : IX
oouia nox n uartura 10 any inumoan
Metad with the office, bat ?imply to THE ITA1.
er to the Editorial or Baaiaeu Dopartaoat.
according to tenor or purpose.
Putting Up the Poor Mouth.
The cry goes up that no coin is in sight
for either party. Tha seedless orange
and the thornlese rose are to be followed
by the moneyless political campaign.
' This cry has gone up in other years.
We have repeatedly heard it, only to see
a spirited contest waged, with printing
presses buoy, clerks by the acore employed.
and every stump occupied. As
We all know, printing presses do not
work of their own accord, clerks must
live, and spellbinders do not exercise
their vocal chords for their health. So
that money in those years must have
been collected.
This year the cry is rendered a little
persuasive by the fact that a publicity
law respecting campaign contributions is
% now on the books. Who subscribed? and
how much? After the election the campaign
chairmen are to take tha public
into their confidence on this subject.
It is argued that individuals will not
contribute generously for fear of having
selfish ends ascribed to them, while
trusts and corporations will refuse outright.
Some, it is suggested, will be glad
of an excuse. They have been milked
so long by both parties they welcome a
chance to escape.
And yet it takes money to make this
mare go. Legitimate campaigning is expensive.
The field to be covered is
enormous, and certain campaign methods
are indespensable. Literature must ba
circulated, though much of it is dry.
Stumping is necessary, though many
stumi<ers are but poorly eauipped for
their work. The creature of mere bounce
and invective makes no votes, and his
employers are lucky If he does not repel
some. And cash is required to settle
these bills.
We should soon know what the present
cry amounts to. If the two parties set
a lively pace, and keep it up, the guess
will be an easy one that they are not
poor. No change has come over our
politics in the past few weeks warranting
the belief that something heretofore expensive
may now be secured for nothing.
Canvassers, clerks, spellbinders, and all
such folk, come as high today as ever,
and are sure of employment.
Then, after the tale is told at the polls,
will come the confessions of the managers
as to where the sinews of war were
obtained. The lists will be read with
interest, and, without severe reflection on
anybody, with some smirking incredulity.
The publicity law is an experiment, and
there are many parsons who wonder if
it will work, or was intended to workTfee
Haakin Letters.
The Star begins today the publication
of a aeries of letters by Frederic
J. Haskin, descriptive of the political
conditions in England and Germany, designed
to set forth clearly before Its
readers the elements which cause the
situation in each of those countries to
be of the most acute interest to American
observers. It is impossible to un
derstand the intense commercial rivalry
between England and Germany
without comprehending the state of
affairs in each country. Of the situation
in England somewhat is known
here, owing to the comparative ease with
which English politics is understood.
But new conditions have arisen there,
culminating in the death of King Edward
and the accession of George V,
which call for a close analysis. Mr.
llaskin's letters will bring up to date
the issues which it is expected will
soon lead to another general election
and back of which are grave possibilities
of change in the English organization.
Germany is a more complex
problem for American political
students to solve, and the letters bearing
upon this subject will undoubtedly
give the readers of The Star an
exceptional opportunity to become acquainted
with the relations of parties
and the lines of cleavage and the
trend of public sentiment in that country.
No more interesting field is open
ts the investigator today in the entlse
range of international affairs, and
The Star fe^Js that in oflerlng these
letters to its readers it is giving them
the best available information on a
subject of world-wide importance.
One of the peculiar things about human
asture Is that It should never get over
being surprised that the weather is hot
la summer.
It will hardly be possible to get the
Bestaad drama before the American pubHe
while It stm retains the attraction of
a real spring chicken.
Ex-Senator Clark of Montana is still
enough of a national figure to be the object
of reckleae report aa to political intentions.
United States and Central America.
Utter misconception of the American
policy and 'rpoee in the relations between
the Lalted States and the countries
of Central America appears to prevail
throughout the Ave republics of that
radon. The news dispatches brine word
of a series of demonstrations against this
country in Nicaragua. Costa Rica. Honduras
and Salvador. Guatemala alone remaining
aloof from these manifestations
through the vigorous determination of
Preeidet* Cabrera. A dispatch sent by
students of Salvador to La Prensa of
Buenos Aires, obviously designed to affect
she Pan-American conference now In
session there, is an excellent example of
the total misunderstanding of American
sentiments toward Central America. *t
"The Salvadorean students throw out
to the entire world, by means of the
press, their energetic protest against ths
unjustifiable and odious attempt of the
Yankees against Central American sovereignty.
The people demand arms to
defend Central American autonomy."
There has never been the slightest desire
on the part of this country to subvert
the sovereignty of any of the Central
American states. QuRe on ths contrary.
the United States is chiefly desirous
of the establishment in each of th<
live republics of a substantia! sovereignty
guaranteeing to thotr cttlsens security of
llfs and propsrty, nod at th? Mm* tlmo
assuring foreign Interests the protection
M a stable government based apen the
real suffrages of the people.
The cadi of the Salvadortan students
for arms "to defend Central American
autonomy" Is of a piece with the whole
Central American theory of national existence*
These countries are governed
not by popular will, but by "military
measures. Their elections are battles,
their suffrage is a farce. Autonomy to
them means the ability of an Insurgent
chief to oust the existing government, or
the ability of the exiating government to
defend itself successfully against an ambitious
rival who has taken the field.
If the United States interferes in Central
America it ail! only be because Its
Interests are in Jeopardy. It has absolutely
no territorial aspirations, Its needs
in that respect having been fully met by
the acquisition of a strip across the
Isthmus of Panama within which to build
and safeguard the interoceanic canai.
This government stands ready today to
interfere in Nicaragua if the rights of its
citlaens are Imperiled there by reason Of
the inability of the Nlcaraguans to maintain
a responsible government.
It is evident that the outbreak of antiAmerican
sentiment throughout Central
America is the work of those who have
had reason to apprehend the Intervention
1 of the United States to prevent their
tyrannical misuse of office and power.
! The fugitive Zelaya is accredited as the
chief agent of this propaganda against
the "Yankees." This of Itself Is a sufficient
answer to the Charge that the
United States government entertains sinister
designs against the people of Central
America. It may be Impossible to
persuade them that it Is in truth In a
friendly attitude, but it should not be
impossible to convince the world beyond
their small sphere that so far from planning
the destruction of their sovereignty
the United States hopes for their attainment
of the full privileges of real selfgovernment.
Defending the Payne Law.
The words attributed to Representative
Longworth have the ring of sand and
common sense. He accepts the democratic
challenge on the tariff question, and
is prepared to dsfend the Payne law. He
is confident that the voters will listen to
explanations of the measure from those
who helped to draw and pass it, and that
when they understand it they will forego
the objections they may have formed In
ignorance and prejudice. At any rate,
he will stand to his guns in the coming
campaign, and take the consequences.
This is at once good sense and good
politics. The republicans cannot possibly
escape the Payne law. They are responsible
for it In t the fullest sense of the
word. It was drawn neither in haste
nor in a corner. Nor was it railroaded
through either house of Congress. There
was time and to spare about even* feature
of both the preparation of the bill
and the debate on It. Manufacturers,
consumers, theorists, and practical politicians.
all had their say. a few republican
votes were recorded against the bill
on the final roll calls, but republican
votes passed it.
When the measure reached the White
House, the republican President signed it.
Had he vetoed It he would have Injured
both his part? and the business world,
the former by rebuking Congress, and the
latter by protracting, for at least a year,
and maybe longer, the period of uncertainty
and anxiety. Had he permitted
the bill to become a law without his signature
he would have injured himself.
The Payne law, then. Is wholly of republican
origin and enactment. It is not
all that the party offers as the result of
its success in November, 1906, but stands
as one of several pieces of Important legislation
promised the country in the TaftBryan
campaign. Nor is .the claim advanced
that the law is perfect. The
President has been as frank as the frankest
of the Insurgents in criticising certain
But. for better or for worse, there Is the
law, and Ita authors could not if they
would deny their act. To quibble or run
Sway would be to invite disaster. To
stand up and fight is to invite respect, at
least for courage. Mr.' Longworth's
course and advice, therefore, arc creditable
to him. He helped prepare the law,
advocated it in debate, and Is now willing
to take the judgment of the country
on the measure. He arlll figure in
the campaign, either as a candidate for
re-election to the - House, or for the governorship
of Ohio, and what he says will
command attention.
i i i t .
Mr. H. C. Lodge's reference to Theodore
Roosevelt as "a great vote-getter" is a
recognition Of merit from a qualified and
experienced as well as scholarly observer
of America's somewhat complicated elective
system. It is genuine praise; genuine
as a bean straight from Boston..
ill X. tiwov V V1V W4IOCIiWCU WU vi T? i?
silence on the direct primary bill In New
York, but, like Rip Van Winkle with the
cup that fascinated,, he does not count
this time.
The ability of the author of a summer
resort prospectus to make alluring promises
should get him a place with any
committee engaged in preparing a political
platform. ^
Stories of Patten's retirement from the
Held may indicate that he has quit business
or that he is still sending out rumors
to influence trading.
Of course. President Taft will appreciate
Gov. Hughes* Indorsement of his
own opinion as to the desirability of a
place on the Supreme bench.
Just now in illustrated articles about
arctic exploration the scenery makes a
mora favorable impression than the costumes.
Dven a decline in the stock market
falia to attract as much genera! Interest
as a rise in the thermometer.
Barring the Fight Films.
Under the laws of the District ef Columbia
prise fighting is forbidden in this jurisdiction.
It should be as impossible to
present photographic representations o{ a
prise fight as to conduct such an exhibition
here. The reflection of an illegal act
may be just as demoralising as the act it
mii. ruotic senumeni unquesuonaoiy aemands
that Washington be kept free from
' the dangerous contamination of - these
realistic reproductions of the affair at
Reno, which cannot be viewed by the decent
without exciting disgust and supports
the orders Issued today by the
Commissioners In approval of MaJ. Sylvester's
recommendation that the light
films be prohibited.
No matter how much moaey has been
spent for the production of these films,
they have no place In the motion picture
theaters of this city. Those wh> went to
great expense to make them knew perfectly
well in advance that public opinion
throughout the United States was adverse
, to prise fighting and to the mteure of the
motion picture business for such a demor1
all zing 'erics of exhibitions.
In practically all of the American cities
protests against these pictures ere being
filed with the authorities. In Baltimore
the dty marshal and the mayor are cooperating
to prevent the exhibition of the
pictures. In all plaess this can te done
! if the municipal officials are so inct!ne<j
' and have sufficient courage. That fhey
_ f
will be beset by tremendous influences !i >
assured, but thay will hove the support of *
the great rna?o??ty of cltlsens In their en* ,
deavor to keep a valuable means of publle *
entertainment from belnc utilised for do* *
moralising. degrading purposes. ?
The motion picture companies should 4
themselves co-operate to prevent the die* ]
play of these Alms. They have built up <
in a surprisingly short time a business of 4
immense proportions, the success of which ,
has resulted from giving the people a ?
clean amusement which has In large <
measure been at the same time Inttruc- 4
tlve and educational. They should be ,
jealous of their success and of the pres- ?
tige they have won with the people. They 4
should endeavor to keep their houses free 4
from the taint of demoralisation and <
should maintain undiminished their appeal '
to the people as purv eyors of wholcsumc, <
cheap diversion. <
Louisiana and Virginia. ;
Senator Sanders it is. He is forty- 4
one, and succeeds a veteran of seventy- j
four. Now if it should be Senator Swan- 3
son. a man of forty-eight will succeed a ?j
man of alxty-elght. The south has a crop
of very capable young men. and now is ^
the time for her to call them to the
colors. Our big questions are very big, ^
and some of them are jQst taking shape. *1
Congress Was never a better arena for ;
the exercise of patriotism or old-fashioned ^
gumption than at present. 3
Even a prize ring victor does not over- *j
shadow the event Which originally estab- *J
lished the Fourth of July as a date of *|
importance in our national history. j
*" 4
Mr. Bryan enjoys the privilege of in- 4
dulging in an occasional silence without J
being urged by members of his own party ^
to say something. ?j
? ? <
Cuba proposes to have every form of ^
"sport" from horse racing to chicken .
fights. This opens up new possibilities 4
of reform on thlB restless island. ^
? ? > 4
One advantage of the upper berth In a
sleeping: car is that u makes any summer
resort seem cool by comparison.
sHootnro staas. ~
a Consoling Consideration.
"An aeroplane would be more entertaining,"
said the fantastical person, "if,
while soaring. It sang like a bird."
"Yes; but, on the other nand, let us
be thankful it. doesn't sting like a horse
fly." .
Generous Mendacity.
"Your-thermometer te wholly incorrect.
It registers 10 degrees less than the actual
"That's why I like it. 1 dread these
fearfully candid friends."
Thq man whose cash was swept away
Was but a gambler, we are told, j
While he who won, the thoughtless 6ay, 4
Was an investor, shrewd end bold. ]
"If folks wasn' discouraged by failures J
in deir work," said Uncle Eben, "any mo' 4
dan dey is When dey's smackln' at mos- j
quitoei, dar wouldn* be nigh so many J
hahd lack stories." j
? i
Left on Shore. j
"Who would expect to see haystacks i
here!" exclaimed the near-sighted <
boarder. j
"Them ain't haystacks," replied Farm- J
er Corntoaael. "This is our bsthin' beach, <
an 'them is rats, coronet braids an' j
such." J
July. \
July! July! A silver sky, 4
Whence polished rays like lances fly. >
A puff of dust adown the road; ?
A horee that pants beneath his load. 4
A flower that blooms along the way '
And by the morrow fades away. <
A weary step, a hopeless sigh? 4
Oh, whence and wherefore this July! J
July! July! A twilight sky; !|
A whisper as the breeze draws nigh 4
And leaves a perfumed, sweet farewell, J
From dying blossoms loved so well. ,
A city strange in cloud land there; <
A starry radiance in the air. 4
Kind nature does not quite deny )
Some tenderness e'en to July. <
. ... ?
Tenures of Chief Justices. 4
From tbe Sew York Tribune. ?j
Chief Justice Fuller, who died yester- *\
day at his summer home in Maine, had jj
continued In our time the tradition of j
long service in that post created by Chief J
Justices Marshall and Taney. Until Mar- J
shall came into the court brief tenure j
had been the rule for its presiding Jus- J
tices. John Jay served only six years. J
He was succeeded by John Kutledge, >j
the only Chief Justice to sit by a recess <
appointment. He presided over one term s
before the Senate had a chance to act on <
his nomination, and, his mind having he- 3
come affected by the time Congress as- j
Bcuiuieu, me Driiaie lejeciea mm. uilver J
Ellsworth held the office only three 1
years, resigning it after he had been sent J
to France on a diplomatic mission. Mar* i
ghall's great success in expanding the ,
powers and influence of the court was *1
due largely to his unbroken tenure of J
thirty-four years. Taney, who followed, J
held the office twenty-eight years. Chief 2
Justice Fuller approached their recosds 2
with a service of twenty-two years. Ills i
two immediate predecessors had shorter <
terms?Morrison R. Waite one of four- 2
teen years and Salmon P. Chase one of A
only nine years. A
Thinking Machinery May Bust. \
From the Boston Herald. '
"We read books nowadays," said Rev. Hugh
Black to the Dartmouth collegians,
"to avoid thinking. We seldom hear a
voice which is not an echo of what some
one else has said." Are we getting to
be a race of plagiarists? Is it true that
in these days of insurgency, of the exaltation
of independent action, we are
neglecting the fundamental right and
privilege of thinking for ourselves.
There's a deal of truth in the warning.
The program that most men cut out for
themselves, and which they assume the
world lays out for them, doesn't give
them time to stop and think. They try !
to assimilate what others have thought ;
and pass off the product as their own. But I
few men, even those who lead, ever actually
stop work, isolate themselves and think.
Hold on to Your Latin.
From the Chicago Tribune.
The rind is bitter, but the core Is sweet.
The memorizing of Latin grammar and
the thumbing of a Latin dictionary are
the-rind. The riches of a great literature
are the core. The irksome tasks of the
schoolboy and the oollegtan are the small
price he pays for something that can be
the recreation of his mature years, the
constant companion and solace of old
age. But the price does not seem small <
while it is being paid. The student who ~
knows only English, an almost gram
marless tongue which has freed itself I
from the trammels of conjugations, de- 1
clensions and genders, is appalled by the
Intricacies and complexities of a highly
inflected language. The enthusiasm with
which he may nave begun its study is
likely to be converted Into disgust. But ?
there could be no greater mistake than
for one who has got nearly through the ~
drudgery to lose the reward by letting
all that he has laboriously learned slip
away from him when he becomes his
own master.
Brief Greatness.
Prom the Chicago Record-Herald.
We confidently expect the Dreadnoughts
Now Mexico and Artaona to bo the greatoat
battleship# of the navy for a month
or two at least
Seconds of j Close Daily 5 p.m.
25c to 50c y\ fT
j Mull Ties for 12/^ c ^Vrlk\
Juat enough for a busy day's % ^ \ I A
Relllns. V \ fl H \ I U
* These are fine and sheer Mull ^ II \ I
Ties with embroidered endg In % |\ \ I I I
dainty designs, and sell regularly 1 I \ \l I
when perfect'at 23c to 50c. M J I I \
? The imperfections are trifling. 111/ 1
many simply with pin-head holes \ 1 t J
or drop stitches.?First Floor?Bar- I
gain Tables.
* - -
i From a Prominent and Excl
11 ~~~H ( imi a fiu\
? ! cm rVTi A WT /Thrto 1
i * (?u'iijiis>u vv kL"u 1
liw I Choi
^ 1 * *Tr \ ! ^7/TfcTT T 'madame, who 1
; i f \ YOU !>"????> . T!^
I) I 1 \ I 1 \ ^?? dresses in th
litJI ?1 \ Charming lingerie styles. Fin
f Uk*| I I \ laces and embroideries. Some dre
ll ||m I | dress linens are hand-embroidered.
|J f\ | want in collars and sleeves?high
' ! I.fSlO They Are
\ I j"' I ? That's the reason for this
' ( great savings.* A trip to the tti
them even better than new. BI
* t'ie factory finish never has the
; | laundered garment. The pride of
\ > the opportunity. This maker h?
\ ^ 0 of handling the very highest clas
is eagerly sought.
? ???-?s
Pearl Buttons, ; The Best Teas
IVic Card For Iced Tea
i ' i These make that delicious sum- i
' t.-?mer beverage of Iced tea best. \
* Each card contains a dozen. , , We'll gladly serve you with a sam- (
l\ Choice of 2 and 4 hole effects in pie glass at Demonstration Booth? (
i i Third Floor. (
I the plain and 2 hole in fish-eye. ( TOURIST TEA. sold in % &*!( ? {
ALL. PERFECT.?First Floor? < orat> "V*
[i ( ALMOOO TEA, served In A/ft,, (
( Trimming Section. ^ % or % lb. packages, at, lb. "UC /
& ? (5), ?? - -( )
' I 101 t ? I ? I '? ?' ?ll?ll?ll?ll?ll?ll?ll? '>'!? ?H> ?!.?..? ?. ? ?.!?. ?
SHwpip 1191/p Rflficifl I
OMwll illPly lJj)(QilLJlylLly Jy
Almost every one would consider these Lawns good value al
service we usually sell them at i2l/iC a yard. Now for a day the}
embracing the bud and full blown effects in various colors on wl
and figures for those who prefer them. A very inexpensive dre;
be pretty, too!
shirts, as well as women's shirt waists and dresses; white anj a clos
grounds, with self-jacquard effects, interwoven with 4 gv .
stripes and figures in all colors, including black; II makes sucl
regularly 20c a yard. Special, tomorrow only worth 29c
First Floor?Wash Goods Section. ' yard, is..,
And You Wonder How We Can Do It! j
$2.50 Silk Parasols, j
I M AU I j b*!ck
| proof, she
? " | guarantee
|? ? ' AH in. wi
f Beauties?really they are. These Silk Parasols have cov- ? Our spec!;
>* ers of heavy taffeta: plain, and some hemstitrhed. Choice I - VATT'R
? of all the popular colors. Including black, white, GREEN, $
r red, navy and others. a superio
f Also some with silk pongee covers, made very fancy by | frocks hi
> having dresden ribbon bands that form insertings. 4
l All have long, stylish, plain wood sticks. Want one? 4 a yard. S
L , ??0O0 ? ?
* \*?TI:R
r CHILDREN'S PARASOLS, with covers of soisette, in { , *
? light colors of blue. pink, white, ecru and red; ror tho*e
L ruffled effects, and specially good value at tomor- It is 24 i
? row's price of f and ough
j? First Floor?S. Kann, Sons & Co. I cial here
imn?imiTiniii ml 6H?liI3ft*III?ISES88B?ISSZSSSEK?9^ I
Is a safe remedy for sum- I \\ fillllSlioLCiCOlT^
mer complaints. If you are j \\ ,
a sufferer from dysentery or j n\\ ITflOOr StSBOS S
| other bowel disorders, you will find j I I) I ; j
it most beneficial. Merely the juice \^J ?Varnishes, Paints, and {5
of ripe blackberries fortified with | Enamels are the only kind {2
; grape brandy. Per bottle i5c. Half w e handle. Famous ?
bottle, 40c. 55 "Acme-Quality" goods?the best c'
TO-KALON WINE CO. | S Ln,v^'m"a'iT'an(i o*rdern,tlon s
614 14TH ST. N.W. Phone M. 098. 1 | ** *,ven mall and phone orders.
?xn minrniimii;_. .a ICT "Alabaatine"' Wall Coloring.
irH-aod __
j' g s W. H. BUTILEK CO.,
New Ideas in g 607-09 c St. N.W. |
Decorating. linHii?niRiauaisiiUKiiii?iHii?s?
Originality Is one^?f the ^features ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ .. ^ j. ^
eolor schemes will be worked out to 1 1 _ it
make your home more beautiful thau 1 t ClearflflCe Sale Of j i
!: SE11I0 MAMIES i!
V- ^,*?',Dd0W Sb,,a7o- t?h ? w ! ! We are closing out the follow In* Ugh- 1 !
EJ1P2IL. ' 1 arm eewing machines, every one In per- 1 1
jyg-aod f?ct condition: 1 1
' " " _!!_ ? . j STANDARD machine $10 ' '
Domestic Machine $10 1 1
Distinctive type. HSSS !
Young's wagona are different In atyle china only $19.25 jb
ami superior In construction to other '
r pT?onr" - i OPPENHEIMER'S,;:
l"? " 17 514 9th Street.
????????????????? ( ( g
Burchell's "Bouquet"
Coffee, 25c Lb. While This Sale
Absolutely pure, and really DELIVERY
delightful in flavor. WAGON j divided",..).... "'if 1.11
N. W. BURCHEI.L. bargains. SKF-a..""'"" "
152 CF S. J. MEEKS' SONS, Sro^t.'Kt
Except Saturdays. Close Saturdays 6 p.m. j
r^o^/TTT^ K/7b
h JN S(!1)K xff?
8th St. ft Pa. Ave. ^ycj/ i f)
usive 5th Avenue Importer and Ma
" 1150" E DEI
odred Different Styles
ih Up to $35 a Qarrmeini
ice, $12.5<
love the beautiful! YOU. madame, who are economical. VOL
sale is for you. And you will not delay if you serve your own intei
e purchase, and but one or two of a kind.
est, sheerest fabrics, all-over embroidered nets and French dress 1
:sses made entirely of all-over embroidries. Some finishe'd with silk
All one-piece styles, in plain, flounce, ovefskirt, tunic and Russian
neck, low neck, "Dutch" neck, round or square cut, full. ^-length ;
Samples?All more or Less Mus
Wrinkled and Many Soiled
sale?the reason for the very He has nearly a hundred travel
b and ironing board will make goods. His salesmen are instructe
^CAUSE a lingerie dress with the most favorable circumstances
freshness and charm of a home impressive. Hence his travelers
a maker is the initial reason for ately ship back to the factory a
is for years had the reputation mussed or otherwise not in condit
;s of merchandise. His product ers. It is these returned garme
Worth up to $35.00. Choice, $u.
I ? ^ >
I IT ". .. 7:
Sunshine Cakes, ; $1.25 Hammocks
Tomorrow Only, For 98c
/ ' Q_ i I' . Great values. . Ji
i1 i '.V Heal "Comfy" Hammocks.
(J Baked with as much care. as r - Madfe of strong macrame cord
though full price was asked. Fresh with deep valance all around; fast \
and delicious.?Third Floor?Bak- ' - colors, equipped with pinow.
ery. ) ( 'Third Floor?Upholstery Section.
, \
am ft Id. I Wi
P 4 fine Persian lawn, in th<
.-I and side embroidery efteci
: 15c yard, but with our unusually superior 1 iong sleeves, choice...
r may be had at 9^c. Many floral designs, I
lite ground work Polka dot, ring stripes j taf^a,',g,i}hen?l?rSian
5S can be made of this fabric?and It Will I broidery and lace trir
4 Waists of lace-striped dii
4 folds for trimming. CH?
IL LINEN SUITING. 36 inches wide; pure linen | _ . __ * , .
?. . . . ... .... ? ? $3.00 and SS-.TO Sample 1
e weave. This is just the fabric that ? of fine soft-finished mul
i stylish looking co$t suits and skirts; J lawns?one style of a kind,
a yard. Our special price tomorrow, a fl 0/"? $ dainty val laces, embroide
iyt | lions?slightly soiled. CRC
Sin I Cluster off
J ?.IfXvcO) j 22 to 24 in
rery Decided Bargain Prices i Puff Hair-dressing is
I vogue, and if you're i
JAP SILK that is persplraUon ! should have a set.
>wer proof, water proof and a jF* J tuff transform v
d permanent fast black. It la ^ j (fl) i "A1, TRANSFORM A
dp. Reallv worth R.V a varH ' ! (Lit (Ly VlJ a FRANSFORMA I ION?
7," "" " ~ I I the head?especially ad
11 p J I for. summer. Special
AL PONGEE: 36 in. wide and -j | 18-in. IfAIH SWITOI
r fabric for not only making ; A /7j\ | stem, all long hair
Lit wraps as well. Worth 69c h" * 24-in. WAVY SWI
Special tomorrow at j | short stem, long hair..
J | 16-in. GRAY SWITCH
AL PONGEE, a good weave t f very scarce?special
who want inexpensive garments. ! Q ff S\ : 2 ALL-OVER HAIR
n. wide, has a real silk luster j- Ar V^jJ/|3) Special
t to sell for 39c a yard. Spe- j | Third Floor?Private
at I X matching hair.
s -a WHeewecwHesf
TV/ToPD AV Modern ? We Have
:: IVLCC^iv/Ax sanitary 1 Captured the City
Refrigerators -1 On Our Trunks. ?
A T- , , Our line must be seen to ??
Are Unequaled. [be appreciated.
\T i t*? t ' * r* S Prices range from $3.00 to j?
,; iSi elson Refrigerator Co.? $20.00.
mhw.aot.eSu.S0 F ^ K*W* ! Look elsewhere/then visit ?
us. 1
Boys over 16 with hi- (O j)j
cycles can obtain employment
in our Messenger
Department. | 11305 F St. N.W. %
Apply to I Look for Outside Display. |jj
Postal Telegraph
Cable Company, ?j
11345 Penna. Ave. Quick Solution of
ZZTZ^TTZTZZZZ the Fuel Question.
RHnkman't ?Choose coke for cooking and yon
Itmumit O bare the best fuel, as well as the
Sanitary Wax Floor Oil. :
Price. 15c bottle. Me fallen, delivered. Bushels Lsrge Coke, delivered... .$3.70 i
FOB STOKES AND PRIVATE US*. 00 Bushels Larfe Coke, delivered *5 30 i
LAYS the DUST and DOBS NOT leave the 1 25 Bushala Crashed Coke, delivered. .$3.00 ,
floor STICKY or SLIP PERT, bat BRINGS rat 40 Bushels Crt-sliod Coke, delivered. ,
"JlSsS? jSt'SfaSi'Sf ? **** Cra"-? ?*e' '
"hh. ad^MTvn. vumkSut * 00.. Washington Gas Light Ox,
Phono Mate 3287. Ofltoe. $88 Pa. are. a.V. 413 TENTH STREET N.W.
mJ&JS 4^2! ?4
$10.98 I;
for $7.98 |
Splendid pas rang**. We've 2.
more on hand than *r should have <
at this season due to the lorn-do*laved
cold great her. ?
?J.as Ranges with drilled re- * ?
movable burners on top, 19-ineh
oven that la warranted to hake
quickly and evenly?in fact, the
entire gas range is guaranteed to 'f
give satisfaction. "r
The price?? is out of all pro|
portion to real worth, and thia X
* price is gcod THIJRHDAY OXJ.Y. , .
raufacturer f
- ?(g a ? |
^ i SEE I
[) i DISPLAY ji I
$ ? t
madanic, who appreciate op- X
rest. There are something over g
inens. Trimmed with dainty X *
: sashes. Many of the French J*
blottse effects. Anything you
and short sleeves. * >
sed and if
< >
ers. He takes great pride in his
d to show his goods only under *?
s?those w hich would be most
have instructions to immedi- %
ny dress that becomes soiled, ?
ion to show to prospective buy
nts we offer at these savings. J
50. See window display. |
? ? vSl (
; 75c Stamped 'Sherrette'
Shirt Waist Patterns ; J
For 59c '
Each Shirt Waist Pattern con- X '
11 tains full yds. of 40-inch Sher- X
/ relte. Stamped in designs for X
French or Wallachian embroidery, X
or for Boutache and coronation 1 4
PERI EUSTA, a dozen icr \x
skeins for i t
mt Waists, of "j . . V
; all-over front i ' A /(n a X
ts. % length or v Q X
1 "Dutch" Col- ]
lawn, with em- i /flQ) ,-/] /Hv
lingerie Waists, "j r/yn T
!s and Persian ' ^Tj jj> K| //S
Trimmed with :- v.!n 1 f/^\ Vv il ?
>ricEan,i medal~ W ^ ^ ?
?e"s: $2.491
5. This Cluster
very much in ^
up-to-date you <w
'^TS ^ ^ j l
iWC ' 5 H I / " 5
; parlor for X
?? ? ' " ~ I
| $12 frank |
| Special <545 % '
1 for <3>Oo /9 |
i I
?No matter how far you 8
? travel you can depend on s
| this trunk to survive the trip g
| and many more. ;
4 All sizes. ba.-svy.n?><l box. sheet- k
? iron bottom, two trays, full cloth B
? lined: 6 bolts, brass bumpers, 2 S
9 ct i'Q nc ov ?- ?
I o-k ><(.1 u IVAV.VIOIW4 -JWJVO, iiui nveiea. ?
I* A trunk worth while. fi|
1 425 7th St. I
: C Trunks Repaired. Phone M 3000. ?X
[ t ap30-:rf?t.e&'ii.40 C
Your Dog Needs
ft" ?a tag to insure immunity If
from the poundmaster and
-rrto keep fleas at a distance.
Its use means comfort for
your pets in hot weather.
Cane. 10. U>, ?* aud CjOc.
^Thompson Pharmacy,
Frank C. Henry, Prop.,703 15th. !|
1yH-w.f.m-3W jj

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