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:: ? ? ?? *? ?? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?? ?? ?? ?? ? ? ? ? ? ? Surprisingly Big Value in Embroidered Stiff Collars, Made to Sell at 25c, Choice for Tuesday Only (p)? You have a variety of de signs and different heights to selcct from: sizes 12 to 16 inches. A wonderful bargain for the low pricc of 9c. First Floor?Bargain Tables. Sale of Exquisite Lingerie Dresses, Worth $20 to $40, Continues Tomorrow at $10.75 and $15 The highest grade dresses ever offered at such a great reduction from regular value. Choice of Voiles, Marquisettes, Linens and Lingeries. Second Floor. 20c and 25c CURTAIN SCRIMS, lie ' In Effective Art Craft and Barred Patterns The self-barred effects are la white and Arabian colors. Regu lar 20c qualities. The Art Craft patterns are in quite out-of-the-ordinary colors and designs and regular 25c qualities. They are all 36 Inches wide. These make the prettiest kind of curtains for sash or full-length curtains. Priced in this sale at, a yard, 11c. Third Floor?Upholstery Dept. 8 :: ?? H ?? ? ?? H ?? ? ? !v?nt That Became a Conquest in tli? First Mall Day :: :: ?? ?? ? ? ? ? ?? ?? ? ? ?# ? ? ? ? ? ? ?? ? ? ?? ? ? * ? Cotton Notions Cost Little Tomorrow Very special values these: SPOOL COTTON, John 7. Clark's fi-cord, black or white: 200-yard spools; all numbers. Sale price, 6 for 19c BASTING COTTON, 500 rlv 5c 10c <1 ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? yard spools. Regularly 5c a spool. Sale price. 4 for IIATTIE'S FAVORITE SHIRT WAIST SHIELDS. Regularly 10c pair. Sale price. 4 pairs for SHIRT WAIST BELTS, of cotton elastic. 10c usually. For COTTON COLLAR BONE, white only. A yard O. N. T. DARNING COT TON, black, Avhite or tan. Regularly 3c spool. Sale price. 3 for.... First Floor?Notion Section. Greatest Monday morning selling of any June on the store records. Proof conclusive of the extraordinary values offered? their timeliness and splendid desirability. Never such great of ferings of cotton fabrics and garment of all kinds. Never an event like this before. Cottons of every kind contest for your favor and present the attraction of unrivaled varieties, qualities and values. NOW FOR A GREATER TUESDAY WITH THESE NEW AND EVEN GREATER OFFERINGS 7c Be 5c .1 1. "Clean-Up" of "Mohawk" SHEETS & PILLOW CASES The best offering for a long time! Standard brand, free i from dressing?hand torn and perfect in every detail. These sizes: 81 by 90 inches. Regularly 79c. 81 by 99 inches. Regularly 90c. 90 by 90 inches. Regularly 90c. PILLOW CASES?45 by 36 inches. Worth 20c. For 15c First Floor?Domestic Section. For.' For For Worth 20c. ....59c 69c 65c For Cross Stripe Summer Curtains strip.. 19c aed 39c All are reversible, washable and full size curtains. LOT I?Worth $1.00 a pair, in stripe designs of green, red, yellow, blue. Three-yard lengths, with tasseled ends. Sold by the pair or by the strip. Limit of four pairs to a cus tomer. While they last, a pair, 38c, or a 19c LOT 2?Cross-stripe Cur tains in a better quality than those at 19c a strip. Striped patterns of blue, red. green, red-and-green combinations, on cream grounds. Worth up to $1.50 a pair. To morrow, a pair, 78c. A strip Others worth $3.00 a pair at...$l.'J8 And $4.00 qualities at, a pair. .$2.98 Third Floor?Upholstery Dept. :: 8 :: ?? :: ?? ? ? ?? H ?? ? i 1 ?? :: H ?? :: :: ?? ?? H ?? 5 :: I t: 39c ?? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? $2 White Canvas Pumps,$1.50 Here's some thing that alone is worth ooniin? for to morrow. They are White Canvas Pun>j>s with ankle straps?just the footwear you want now for with frocks, covered All sizes. Special sale price tomor rov,?only SI."** pair. ? Second Floor. wear white Have heel. $5.50 :: White Cotton H Belting, 8c. The price. So, is fcr a bell length- They arf very nice looking beltings, and as you must have plenty for wear this summer, why not buy at a saving? ?First Floor? End of Trim ming Section. ?* :: ? Another Notable Purchase of Beautiful Lingerie Dresses This Time Enabling Us to Offer Finest $8.50, $10, $12.50 and $15 Values at Only One of the largest mail order houses in the east had 1,492 dresses in their factory over the quantity they found they could sell in the ordi nary channels of trade. Because of our prominence as large distributers of good merchandise we were invited to make an offer for the lot. Here's the result: On sale tomorrow, these superior .quality $8.50 to $15 Dresses at the remarkably low price of only $5.50 for choice. Lot com prises Dresses of lingerie materials in very lacy and elaborate effects, Dainty Marquisette Dresses, also voiles and lace and embroidery all overs in wide variety. Every size for women and misses, 14 to 18 and 34 to 44. None On Approval. No Exchanges. ON SALE AT BARGAIN TABLES?FIRST FLOOR. LAWN mops, Very special value at this price. Choice of Kimonos or Dressing Sacques; soma shirred in at waist, some s c a 11 o ped all around; figured and floral de signs In colors. Your choice to morrow of these Cool, Desirable Kimonos or Dressing Sacques for 35c. Second Floor? U n d e r m uslln Section. Wash Goods THESE INIMITABLE VALUES TUESDAY FANCY DIMITIES, very dainty, 27 inches wide, white ?: cords that form checks with floral or figured designs 07/ H in colors. Worth I2jAc a vard. l or ii :: 8 PERCALES, 36 inches wide, light and dark grounds, with colored checks, stripes and dots. Unusually good value (Q)!!/ ^ at i2/^c a yard. Sale price, yard V/2^ SHEER BATISTE, in colors of pink, light blue, green, gray, lavender, tan, cream, navy and black; 45 inches 11 wide, and worth 25c a yard. For ^ First Floor?Wash Goods Section. ^ Sample" Lingerie Waists, Worth Up to $4.00, Choice, $1.69 They are "dandy" waists, and any woman can see at a 1 glance their real worth. Made of finest batiste or lingerie cloth, with elaborate trim I mings of val or Point Venice laces; round, Dutch or high neck styles, with kimono or three-quarter-length sleeves. Sizes mostly 36 and 38?although a few waists are in sizes up to 44. They are one of the greatest values you ever saw. You'll need many such waists this summer, so buy TOMORROW. Second Floor?Special Tables?Waist Section. r: A* jf. 4 9 4 4 I'.t 4 2^) 4 ?vr 4 4 *9* 4 f 4 Ito tae lags aM Roaches ?at of the House * r I 9 * 1 ? 9. I 1 9 PARTY SURE OF DEFEAT IF IT FORGETS COUNTRY Woodrow Wilson's View of Reci procity Treaty and Political Conditions. I insect Powder Is Certain Death to All Vermin. Ants, bedbugs, roaches, flies, moths and mosquitoes inhale it and die. Superior to any other insect powder. Abolutely harm less. i D. MAURER & SON CO., Philadelphia. | 10c, 23e and 50c. Used 62 Years and Never Failed. All Druggists. The thirty-second anniversary of tlte founding of the Weymer Missionary ?'?-iety of Zion Reformed Church was "lebrnted at Hagerstown, Md., Kun iay. with Special services. The society, Hagerstow was named in honor of Rev. Jacob Weymer, who was the first pastor of Zion Church, serving from 1770 to 1790. The cluing is one of the oldest in Gev. Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey stopped over In Washington yesterday on hia way home from his "swing around the circle" through the west, and while here was called upon by many democrats in and out of official life. He talked freely with his callers about the work of Con gress, and praised the course of the House leadership. . Reiterating his approval of Canadian reciprocity. Gov. Wilson declared that It should make no difference which political party Is benefited by reciprocity, and that the party "that thinks of itself and not of the country is golng'down to de feat. Comment on Caueus. Discussing the action of the recent democratic caucus. Gov. Wilson said: "The resoluUon passed by the caucus is a very frank statement, and Justifies itself by showing that the democratic party is trying to do the best that is possible and practicable In the circum stances. I mean that when we are re vising a system, such as the tariff as a whole, we can make compensations of revenue along the whole line. But In revising It, schedule by schedule, we can not make these compensaUons. except in the individual schedules. That is one of the penalties of the step-by-step process. No Abandonment of -Principle. "It does not seem to me that there is any abandonment of principle In the action taken. ' It looks to me as though the democratic principles had been le asserted. Of course, I am in favor of ftee raw materials. Including free raw wool, but every democraUc platform has de clared for gradual tariff reduction." Probationers Attend Meeting. The first open-air meeUng of the Good CiUzenship League, composed of JuvenUe Court probationers, was held yesterday afternon on the grounds suroundlng the Juvenile Court building. About 100 chil dren, withtn a dozen or more of the en tire list of probationers, were present. Judge De Lacy. Rev. Zed Copp and Hiss Jean King delivered addresses. At the Conclusion of the meeting books were dis tributed from the courtjiUbrary. Closing Exercises of Arlington Institute. CALL FOR A NEW PASTOR Rev. IT. D. Mooney Invited by Sec ond Presbyterian Church to Fill Pulpit. Special Corrosp. a lonoe of Ttio Star. ALEXANRDIA. Va.. June 3, 1911. The annual closing exercises of Ar lington Institute, an Institute for young ladies, will be held at that school this afternoon, when diplomas of graduation will be conferred upon Misses Harriett Spofford, Latine Reynolds, Margaret Spinks and Rebecca Iddings. A musi cal and literary program will be given. St. Mary's Academy will hold its annual commencement exercises at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon, at thf? opera house, when a musical and literary program will be given and diplomas conferred. The annual closing of the public schools will begin June 19. Practically all of the schools In the city will be closed by the middle of the month with the exception of the public schools. All arrangements have been completed for the reception tonight at Lee Camp Hall, under the auspices of the 17th Vir ginia Regiment Chapter, United Daugh ters of the Confederacy. Members o? R. E. Lee Camp, Confederate Veterans; M. D. Corse Camp, Sons of Confederate Veterans, and the various women's chapters will attend. Birmingham Clergyman Called. The congregation of the Second Pres byterian Church yesterday morning adopted a call to Rev. U. D. Mooney of Birmingham. Ala., and it was sent to him by mail. Prior to the meeting there were short devotional exercises which were conducted by Elder A. G. Uhler. The congregation of Bethany Methodist Protestant Church last night united with the congregation of the Second Presby terian Church, when a sermon was deliv ered by Rev. W. M. Poisal, pastor of Bethany M. P. Church. Cases in the Police Court. Henry Schllchting was arraigned in the police court this morning to answer a charge of conducting a gambling house, on complaint of James Wilkins. The court acquitted the accused. Thomas Field, colored, who is employed on a schooner now anchored at one of the wharves, was charged with an assault on K. F. Childress, who is also employed on the schooner. The captain of the vessel was present in court, and he said his schooner would leave this port today. The court discharged the accused. John Green, colored, Saturday got a dollar from Joseph Fair to buy a half pint of gin. Fair waited in vain for both gin and change. The court disposed of the case bv making Green return the dol lar. after which Green was acquitted. Other cases disposed of follow: H. Furr and E. Furr, drunk on the street, fined $5 each; John Moore, colored, disorderly conduct, forfeited |3 collateral; Nellie Dixon and Edward IJndsev, both colored, disorderly conduct, forfeited $5 collateral each; Pauline Grigsby, colored, disorderly conduct, forfeited $5 collateral; Charles Adams, colored, disorderly conduct, for feited $5 collateral; Clara 'Price and Blanche Robinson, colored, disorderly con duct?the former forfeited $5 collateral and the latter fined SO. Morris Snow, a soklier at Fort Myer, a member of Troop C, 15th U. S. Cavalry, died at the fort Saturday. Snow was a native of Connecticut. His funeral took place this afternoon. Burial was made at the fort. Charles Jackson, colored, a fisherman, who lived in Alexandria county just north of the city limits, died last night. Alexandria Notes. A musical and literary program with recitations by many of the Sunday school pupils was given last night at the chil dren's day celebration at the Methodist Protestant Church. Announcement was made at St. Mary's Catholic Church yesterday morning that beginning next Sunday during the sum mer months the last mass, would be cele brated at 10 o'clock instead of 10:30 o'clock. The congregation of the First Baptist Church yesterday held services in the remodeled lecture room of that church. A concert will be given at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow night under the auspices of the choir of Grace P. E. Church. VANDALS MAR STATUE OF THOMAS JEFFERSON Work of Art, Which Cost $30, 000, Smeared With Yellow Paint. CHARLOTTESVILLE. Va., June 5 The bronze statue of Jefferson, situated on the esplanade on the north side of the rotunda at the University of Virginia, was smeared with yellow paint some time during Saturday night, and the fig ures surrounding the liberty bell, upon which the statue Is imposed, and the bell itself were disfigured with blue paint. The large pedestal of Italian marble also was defaced. The perpetrators of the outrage are not known. It is one of several Incidents of a similar nature which have occurred recently. Unveiled at Commencement. The statue was the work of Sir Moses Ezekiel, a Virginia sculptor, whose home is in Rome, and cost $30,000. it was un veiled at the commencement last June. A handsome bust, modeled from Jef ferson's statue in the Capitol at Wash ington, has been placed in the court house. and at the request of the board of supervisors George Perkins has agreed to present it to the county. Albert S. Boiling is to accept it on behalf of the citizens. The presentation will take place tomorrow morning. * Burial of Charlei W. Hudson. Funeral services for Charles W. Hudson, the fifteen-year-old son of A. M. Hudson of 815 15th street northwest, who was drowned Friday afternoon In the Poto mac rlfer, were held at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the home of his parents. Rev. Donald MacLeod, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, officiated. Inter ment was made In Rock Creek cemetery. Bishop Confirms Large Class. Bishop Shanahan of Harrisburg, Pa., confirmed a class of 250 candidates in St. Joseph's Catholic Church, 2d and C streets northeast, yesterday afternoon. Rev. Valentine Schmltt, pastor, and Rev. J. R. Mathews assisted. Love and Woman's Pride. Owen Oliver, one of the best known English flctlonists, adds to the variety of contents of our next Sunday Magazine by contributing "The Doctor's Fee," a charming tale of love and a woman's pride. Practically everything that Mr. Oliver writes is so smoothly and enter tainingly told that it is a real treat for his readers. This story 1* no exception to this classification. Schoen & Co., Schocn & Co., 14 W. Lexington Street, 23 Rue de Hauteville, Baltimore. Paris. SCHOEN & CO. 1510 H Street N.W. ? Pinal Clearance Sale OF Tailored Suits, Cloth Dresses, Evening Gowns, Foulards, Lingerie, Linens and Millinery At Half Their Original Prices $200 Gowns now.. ...$100 $100 Gowns now... $50.00 $150 Gowns now.. .... $75 $75 Gowns now... $37.50 Tailored Suits that were $75.00, now.... $37.50 Tailored Suits that were $65.00, now........ m n?i? ? ? $32.50 Lingerie and Linen Dresses That Ranged in Prices From $35 to $150 Now $17.50 to $75 Hats, Divided Into Four Lots, Were From $18 to $75, Now $5, $8, $10 and $25 This shop will be closed during the months of July and August and will reopen the first week of September with a new line of imported models. Madame Schoen will be in Paris during these months, making selections for the ? all. THE PANAMA CANAL, XII?FORTIFICATION. By Frederic J. Haskin. The canal commission is now arranging to carry out the work of making the Panama canal impregnable against the attack of any hostile nation. It will pro vide the emplacements for the armament and the fortifications and quarters for the small army which will guard the big waterway from cranks in time of peace and from invaders in time of war. What ever may have been the opinion of men as to whether the canal should be forti fied or neutralized, there is now no dif ference of opinion that, since Congress has elected to fortify it, the work must be done so thoroughly that there never will be a possibility of its being wrested ?from us. The troops to be stationed on the isth mus will consist of twelve companies of coast artillery, four regiments of infan try, and battalion of field arillery and one squadron of cavalry. In time of war this force would be augmented by such additional troops as the exigencies of the time might demand. Such general provi sions for the location of these reinforce ments will be made as will assure them of good camp sites when tiiey arrive. ? * * It Is the intention to fortify the two ends of the canal with extreme care. At the formalities of a warm reception by the time a hostile fleet is ten miles away; six six-inch guns and twelve-twelve-inch mortars. The topogrpahv of the L4mon and Panama bays lends Itself admirably to the purposes of defense. In Limon bay, on the Atlantic side, the distance be tween Toro point and the opposite side of the bay Is inconsiderable, and this will be narrowed down by the big breakwaters which are being thrown across the bay to protect the mouth of the canal from the violent northers which sweep down upon Colon harbor and the entrance to the big ditch. On the Pacific side the same conditions prevail. A breakwater is being con structed from the mainland to Naos Is land, a distance of about five miles. Be yond Naos Island Is Perico and beyond that is Flamenco. On the latter island the big coast defense guns will be sit uated. and bridges will connect Flamenco and Perico with Naos, and thence with the mainland over the breakwater. In addition to these defenses of the en trance to the canal there will be a com $19,000,000 for the defenses, but In the In terest of economy the number of guns, the size of the permanent garrisons and other matters were reduced so that the total cost will be something above $12, 000.000. It Is fortunate from the standpoint of economy that Congress decided to carry forward the work of fortification at the same time that the canal Is being con structed. As the work on the canal nears completion one steam shovel after an other finds no room to operate in, and other parts of the equipment must go out of commission with the steam shovel. The same Is true of the force. By util izing the men and machinery no longer needed for canal work, under the efficient labor system of the present canal re gime, a great saving is assured in the cost of the fortification. The fortification of the canal will cost about seven million dollars less than was originally estimated. When the fortifica tion board went over the grounds it de cided to make recommendations such as would give the Isthmus fortifications of the highest type and provide for army posts which would be the last word in military architecture. But the nearly twenty million dollars that this would have cost seemed too large an amount to President Taft, and he asked the board to scale things down as sharply as safe ty would allow. So It cut out a gun or two at each end of the canal, at a saving of more than a million dollars. They 'saved another million by (^pitting Proposed Fortification. each end there will be placed four fourteen inch rifles, giant bark ers, which will begin * * * Cost About $12,000,000 plete system of mines to be planted In case of war. The original plan was to spend the reclamation of land at Naos, Perico and Flamenco Islands, the total saving on the entire cost of the fortifications proper amounting to a Utile over two and a half million dollars. The bulk of the remainder of the seven-million-dollar re duction came about largely through re duction in post costs. I The work of constructing the fortin I cations will begin at once, and it probably will be completed by the time the canal is ready for operation. In addition to i the defenses at the ends ofthe canal there ! will be a mobile artillery ready to move j upon an instant'H notice to any threat ened point on the zone- There will be a highway and railway across the isth mus ready at all times to frnish the de fenders with means of rapid communica tion, and a small body of men will be quartered at all times at each of the vital points of the big waterway. * * * I It Is the belief on the Isthmus that the United States naval base in southern waters ought by all means Best Naval to be located at the Atlantic _ end of the Panama canal. Base. jn p0int of cost of construc tion, as well as cost of maintenance, ev erybody admits that such a base at Colon would have immeasurable advan tages over Guantanamo, or any other place in the tropical seas. In the first place, there must be a commercial dry dock built and operated anyway, and the demands of shipping as to the size of this dock are such that as large a one will be req-ulred as ever will be needed by the navy, so that this expense will be cut out. In the second place, a coaling station for commercial purposes mustbe maintained, and this can be used without additional expense by the naV"^?an?^? important item. Large machine shop* will be required for the purpose of main taining the canal and for the repair of commercial vessels that may be used with practically no addltl?nal cost construction or operation by the na\>. In short, a naval base of any Riven size might be built at Panama for a )ery small fraction of the cost of building one at Guantanamo: while the reduction in cost of maintenance would be in as great proportion. The strategic advantage of having tne southern naval base at Panama rather than on the southern coast of Cuba is very decided according to the strategists who favor the Panama Flte. It places the fleet two days closer to any point, and this distance might decide a big naval engagement. Although it brings the fleet two days closer to the Pactnc coa?t. it does not remove it far enough awav from any Atlantic coast point ma terially to interfere with conditions ther*. It still leaves the fleet closertoi any At lantic coast point in the t nited btates than the fleet of any other country. * * * No more interesing contention was #ver raised with reference to the canal than that of fortiflca Neutrality VS. tions versus neutrali ?l ty. The proponents of Fortification, fortifications declared that tha United States entered upon ,h? project ?. ? maUfr <* d.r?,. after the remarkable lesson of the battleship Oregon, whI<* /J"*11* war with Spain took etrty-ftve days to make a trip that might hare been negotiated through a canal in nineteen^ They averted that to have decaredthe canal neutral would have be?n to forfeit the great military advantage afforded by it and that not to have forfeited it woutd practically have necessitated the doubling of the size of tile America "The opponents of that the rising science of military aer0 nautics would make the best fortifications that could be built helpless before an at tack of airships, which could blow up the vitals of the canal without great difficul ty, and that anyway the canal is es sentially a commercial proposition, and that the declaration of neutrality wou d promote world peace They instated that if the canal were fortified it in the exigencies of war. be taken from up while If kept neutral, no matter w hat the fortunes of war. It oould never be closed against the American navy The proponents of fortification rejoined that the flying machine will be subject to the law of all military progress, that every new means of offense is countered with a new means of defense. They in sisted that by day the horizon can be scanned at all times for hostile air craft. and that toy night, with all fortification lights out, nothing but the searchlights of the enemy would enable the invadin* air fleet to locate the works. In a word, they Insisted that America can hold the canal against all corehs, t-lnce the fortifi cation of it would double the strength of the American fleet, (riving a safe haven for any vessel In distress, and permit maneuvering that otherwise would be im possible. Whatever the merits or demerit? of these respective arguments, neutrality. In a nutshell, would have meant that In case of war America would either have been forced to assist an enemy through ths canal or else deny her own navy ths privilege of using It. AUSTRALIA NOW HAS A NEW BOY WONDER This Time It Is Not a High Diver, But a High Jumper With a Record. NEW YORK, June 5.?Australia rot only revels In the production of phe nomenal swimmers, but the latest mail brings the accounts of a wonderful young high Jumper. He Is only a schoolboy, being a student at Wesley School, but hs has already shown form worthy of the front rank of veterans. He Is able to clear the bar any day at ?i feet ? inches, and he has already annexed the Australian record by bounding over d feet ** inch, the old mark being ? feet, to the credit of E. K. Russell of Tas mania. The youngster's name Is Lester H. Kelly, and he Is Ave feet ten and three-quarter inches tall and weighs pounds. An instantaneous photograph of the Jumper taken just as he was crossing the bar when at six feet shows his body perpendicular In the air, with his legs tucked under him, which means that he has several Inches to gain when he learns to twist himself over the willow. A report of the Victorian champion ship. where he won wifh a Jump of six feet, says that he runs straight at the bar, taking a downright honest leap at it like a man would over a ditch or wall. He lands on his left leg, facing the bar. It is said that Kelly has had no coaching and that whatever he knows about the exercise came to him in a natural way, so that If he should ever happen to find himself In the hands of a proper trainer who happened to know any thing about high jumping the world's record appears to be within his reach. Down in the antipodes there is talk now of sending Kelly with some others to Stockholm, so that some of the boys from here will have an oppor tunity of seeing the new wonder. Per haps Kelly may turn out to be a real record maker, or he may fade away like many a boy wonder heretofore. Among the experts the prevalent theory is that boy wonders never amount to much as men. There are exceptions, of course, like Iceland Scott and Ralph Rose, who maintained the form right through to the years of manhood. In the high Jumping there is a long string of not able Instances where the boy wonders dtd not develop Into record breakers. In the early nineties when Baltazzl did 0>rer six feet every one said a new record breaker had appeared and that he only needed the years of manhood when ho would wipe the standing mark off the books- The years of manhood oame In due course, but !t was strange that Bai ts zxi could not soar as high as hlo juvo nlle efforts. At the Princeton inter echotae tic meet of 1890 J. 6. Bp raker cleared 6 feet inches and tho critics and sen sationalists figured that Sweeney** mark of 6 feet 5% inches was as good as gone. Though Spraker, wearing the Yale colore, scored several wine in tho couple of years In which he wi? active, ho noror took a fall out of Sweeney's mark. SUMMER VACATIONS NOW is the ttae wbsn yon are thtnkkf of ?!>?> and how to spend jwwr vacation. ?very day Tho Ksr oontites the greatest number of Bsasrt Advertisements from which So choooe.