OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 24, 1912, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-06-24/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

Til K EVENING .STAR,
With Sunday Momln; Edition.
WASHINGTON.
MONDAY June 24, 1912
THEODORE W. NOYES Editor
*fce Evening Star Newspaper Company.
RoMnf** OffW. ilth St and r??nr?T?Tantii Atun*.
T^rk office: Tribune Rnlldlnr.
rh!("??o F!r*t Niitlnn.il Rank Ruildinr.
European Offle*: 3 Urgent St.. Loudon. England.
T1 <? rTonfni Star. with th? 5iro<1.aT mom!-*
?d'tlon. '? d'-llt'rM hr rarrlv* within thp elt?
? t 4^ ffnt? p??r month: riall* only. 2T> pent* p*r
month: Sunday only. CO renin p?r month. Order*
Blur lw ?rnt by mil). Qr telephone Main 2440.
toil.-. t!oa :? mide.br carrier at the cad of each
BiortU.
r-fahi# fn hr mall. po?tar?? p??pa'd:
Pallv. Ptmdar tnrlnded. one mon'h. r/> r*n?f.
I'nilv, SiiP'laT ono month. 40 '-Mite.
Citurilay J?tsr. $1 year. Sunday Star. $2.40 year.
Entered a* arr^nd-eta** r ail matter at the post
office at Washington. D. C.
CTIn erd?r to ?r?H deliys on aeconnt of
personal absence. letter* to THE STAR sbonld
Hot le ad'lrraaed to any Indlrldnal conn'vt<?d
with the n/Ti-e, but simply to THE STAR, or to
tta' K''itori!>l ?r Hnalneas Department, aceordlnc
to trnor ">r purpose.
The Meaning of Parker.
Asked if ho was hehird Judge Parker,
?"h trie- K. Miirphv answered promptly
ar d laconically. "I am."
What dors this.slgnify ? The answer to
tN question lies in the position occupied
by ,M< Murphy, in the character of the
organization lie represents and in the
character <'f that organization's master.
Mr. Murphy is the leader of Tammany
Mall, and. in his way and element, a
clever politician. As rratters stand to
day he is in control of the New York
d'iepat on to Baltimore, which, in the
matte: .if the candidate, is nninstructed.
A .i result, l.e is receiving much atten
tion in Baltimore. Managers nf the dif
ferent presidential boon s are calling on
him and in one way or another confess
ing to his importance in the equation. A
r"d fr^m Mr Murphy possesses value.
? ! am lappy to meet you, Mr. Murphy.
Yo i a?e 'ookinsr well." "The same to
,\ "ii, colonel. Every democrat should
look well the*,- bright times."
Tammany Hall, in its rank and tile, is
t. e rankest tnins; of the kind ever. It
j.s the toughery of New York banded to
-? thcr for political purposes. Its record
.s >tained with venality and outraee
axainst honest and detent government.
Democrats of national distinction and in
fluence have drawn upon the strongest
icims in denouncing the organization.
Th>- distance is great, but Tammany
smells to heaven.
Wall street is Tammany's master. The
.-treet an 1 the tis* r know each other
well; and the latter has often done the
former's bidding. When the street asked
for the senator to succeed Mr. Depew,
and put forward a man it knew and
iould trust, Tammany accepted him and i
tiled to elect him. The street lias no
wishes that Tammaiv will not grant.
How natural it is. then, for Mr. Murphy
jo stand foi Judge Parker! Wail street
knows the judge, and trusts him. So do
ttte trusts trust him. He is learned in
; iie law. well informed as to iheir inter
ests, and a near neighbor. He practices
1 ;s profession in the town where they
e taking account daily of their enor
mous profits.
Judge Parker, then, in the chair at Bal
t more will spell Tammany, and Tam
many spells Wall street. Need we won
der that Mr. Bryan is angry and militant
at the suggestion? Has he not been in
veighing against Wall street for sixteen
j ears? Against his earnest protest, the
democracy, tied up openly .with Wall
street in 1SMM. and went to a crashing de
feat. The street imposed Judge Parker
on the party as the candidate that year,
and Mr. Roosevelt made a runaway race.
Mr. Bryan could not afford to say, "I
care not who sounds the keynote so I am
permitted to boss the making of the plat
form." If Wall street sounds the key
note at P.altimore, all the democratic
? outing and the tumult in the campaign
a-ainst predatory wealth and the money
trust will ring with hypocrisy and go for
in^ v ith the people.
The Pennsylvania Strike Vote.
The employes of the Pennsylvania rail
road have voted In overwhelming ma
jority to strike unless all their demands
* granted by the corporation. Accord
to the present statement of the case
hey will cease work Wednesday if the
company continues to refuse a satisfac
t? r.. adjustment. The grievances which
still remain unsettled are six in number,
and are regarded as of chief importance
to the operatives. The company's public
announcement, recently made, declared
thai everything possible had been con
? ded to the men, but this is hardly to
? taken to mean that absolutely noth
ng more will be granted for the sake of
averting a ?strike. Doubtless if the I'nited
S ates intervenes, tinder the Krdman act,
il.c adjustment will be made on the basis
? f ,he situation as it no a- exists, with the
s x grievances that remain at issue reck
oned as the whole < ase and not neces
-anly as the result of a prior adjudica
ti"n. A strike is hardly to be conceived
as prubaoic ;i? this ia>e. The elements
f settlement are easilj available, and
it would l?e the worst of folly on both
sides to carry the dispute to the point
?f a conflict certain to ? ause tremendous
U s.-es to hot i the company and the men.
t'eriainly if a settlement cannot be reach
ed b> t.'.c tune named by the employes
federal intervention should be accepted
l>\ both sides in the spirit Of fair play
aud on the basis of continuing operations
pending a satisfactory settiemei t.
Mr. Jladley of Missouri succeeded in
tt:i:g a rather larise slice of rainbow
wtiile the wrangle over the cutting of a
regular melon went on.
V; e President Sherman is the man who
. pi<.u> to have the best of it when It
. i rr . s a placid yet distinguished ca
ret r.
1 ci. < ago policeman should be found
...?1? ep ..:i Iris b?at. he should be treated
icni- ntly. VI. needs the rest.
\ other overwhelming demand is now
!i ptocess of incubation.
The Republican Platform.
The republican aj?p?'al ts strong on the
three most important issues of the day
Yot, rs are greatly Interested in nil dis
? -sions of the tariff, the trusts and the
:s-*u< Mr. R?M>sevelt has raised about the
courts.
In the matter of the trusts the repub
ii ans have a record which bears analy
sis If it is true that trusts have come
Into existence and thrived under repub
lican control of the country, it is also
true that unexampled prosperity is the
underlying cause. Ha1 there been no
great volume of production there would
have been no new means of distribution.
And the law for regulating trust? Is of
republican origin, and its only effective
execution has been under republican ad
ministrations. Mr. Cleveland's second ad
ministration merely dawdled with the
?ubject.
In the matter of the tariff, protection
has always been a republican shibboleth.
The leaders of the party have sometimes
differed al>out rates. but never about the
principle. AH have declared for protec
tion. All declare for it today. Mr. La
Follette does not think the Payne law re
deems th^ tariff promise of 11WW, l>ut he
would n>t reolare the law with one con
demning the principle of protection. No
tariff for revenue only for him. The
American wage scales must be profited,
and in order that that may be done the
American manufacturers also must be
protected. For if the mills and mines
are idle, the workers necessarily are idle,
too. No dividends for capital, no wages
for labor. No proposition could be
simpler.
As to Mr. Roosevelt's proposition to es
tablish a new court of last resort, and
have it meet on the curbstone or in the
town hall, with everybody present hold
inK forth in hi< own wild-eyed way about
law and order, that Is neither flesh,
fowl nor good red herring?neither re
publican, democratic, populistic nor so
cialistic. Kven anarchy, as taught, would
have to be readjusted and made fiercer
to accommodate it.
The republicans, then, pledge themselves
anew to the strict regulation of the trusts
along lines strengthened bv experience
In all possible ways to "shackle cun
ning." they will keep on keeping on.
They will execute all the law there is,
and enact more law where more is
needed.
They pledge themselves anew to protec
tion. No free trade with foreism coun
tries, nor its equivalent in disguise, in
articles produced in this country which
would suffer by unrestrained competition.
Sailors' rights all right. But no free
trade.
And no curbstone courts. No revision
of legal decisions by men who know no
law but the law of a tireless tongue, { nd
would not be able to recognize a prece
dent for orderly action if they met it in
the road with a tag on.
The Cuban Situation.
In the turmoil over domestic politics the
American people have lost interest of late
in the Cuban situation, and it is well to
call attention to the fact, at this time be
tween the conventions, that the island in
surrection has been suppressed and that
peace lias been virtually restored. Un
less present signs are fallacious the lit
tle republic will soon be given complete
tranquillity, and it will be possible to
withdraw the American forces now sta
tioned there on land and in the adjacent
waters. This outcome is highly gratify
ing to the people of the I'nited States.
There has been no desire at any time to
intervene actively for the sake of any po
litical advantage or a possible move to
ultimate annexation. Indeed, there is no
wish here for the acquisition of Caba.
It is generally recognized that for all
practical purposes the present relations
between the United States and Cuba suf
fice for the maintenance of peace. The
original intervention was to put an end
to an intolerable condition of strife and a
shocking exercise of Spanish tyranny
over a subject people. The I'nited States
would never have been drawn into the af
fair had it not been for the positive in
jury done to American interests by the
failure of Spain to restore order on the
island, however strong may have been
the sentimental impulse to assist the Cu
bans to obtain autonomy. Now that the
Cuban republic is established under these
circumstances the United States is under
obligations, and has assumed and on one
occasion exercised the right, to restore
order, by force, if necessary. The fact
that one intervention has been required
does not argue that the Cubans are in
capable of maintaining a stable govern
ment. Indeed, considering all the condi
tions in which the republic was organized
the record thus far written is creditable.
Unkindest Cut of All.
There was one poignant incident of the
great Chicago drama that will not easily
be dismissed from recollection. In impress
ing the necessity of order. Chairman Klihu
Root bluntly stated that "disturbers"
would be ejected from the hall, by force
if necessary, delegate or no delegate. The
inference was obvious. If a delegate
could not hope for patient forbearance,
what chance was there for a private citi
zen. soul-burdened with stampede ma
terial? The former friendship of Mr. Root
and Mr. Roosevelt made a background
which brought the tragic episode into
vivid relief. The only fitting conclusion
would have been for the wounded cham
pion to cover his face with his sombrero,
as he exclaimed in classic paraphrase,
"And thou Rootus!"
When it came to a question of candi
dacy T^a Follette planted his elbows on
the table and stood pat in a way that
must have compelled the admiration .of
Uncle Joe Cannon.
Attention has been called to patent
medicine testimonials using the name of
Champ Clark. It is to be observed, how
ever, that Mr. Clark has not advocated
any cure-all for economic deficiencies.
The historic leader who with 40,000
men marched up a hill and then marched
down again has set the pace for many a
modern politician.
That new nationalist party with which
Col. Roosevelt's name was associated !s
not in shape for immediate activity.
Weather experts may find that a certain
! political cold wave had its origin in the
i vicinity of <?eorge W. Perkins* feet.
M>
W. .1. Bryan tried supporting Alton P>
j Parker once and evidently does not care
| to rrveat the experience in any form.
A good-sized hotel bill is a distinct dis
couragement to'a delegate who i* being
urged to hold out to the last ditch.
I "Dumb as an oyster" is an old saving
Rut oysters are out of season in Balti
| more.
The Boy Scout Tags.
Watch for the boys with the tags to
morrow. They will be busy from early
morning until as late at night as it is
pw*per for them to be out hust'.ing, sell
ing their Boy Scout emblems at a nickel
apiece, or as much more as they c-sn get
for them, and helping thereby to swell
the f'.ind for the first annual encamp
ment at River View. Every citizen can
well afford to get at least one of these
tags, and he may be sure 4iiat the money
will be well spent in a good cause. The
boy scout movement is for the benefit of
Washington and not merely for the pleas
ure of the youngsters. It is designed to
make good citizens of the boys of today,
to t<-ach them practical patriotism, to
make them self-helpful, to broaden their
vision and to train them in discipline and
older.
Tag day has became a common f0rm of
raising funds for worthy objects making
for the public welfare. It is a direct
method of appealing to the individual
citizen. Calls for contribujions are never
so effective as when they are addressed
in person, and the tagging process is
about as practical as can be devised. If
the citizen approached is at all curious
regarding the object for which his con
tribution is sought he can readily obtain
information on th? subject. It stimulates
curiosity and ultimately arouses interest
thus to enlist a person as a financial
worker even to the extent of five cents.
The more the Boy Scout movement is
studied by the people the more it is
likely to be approved and supported, and
probably as a result of tomorrow's tag
ging several thousand Washlngtonians
will have become convinced that this is a
v ork deserving of hearty co-operation
and support, an object quite as much to
be desired as the raising of sufficient
funds to insure the success of this year's
encampment.
"Orchestra Hall" will hereafter be re
membered as the location of one of the
world's most remarkable demonstrations
in the discord line.
Political excitement has not been nearly
as much of an interruption to golf as It
has been to tennis.
The spear that knows no brother can
not be retained in the grasp of any one
statesman
SHOOTING STARS.
BY PHILANDER JOHNSON.
An Undesirable Impression.
"So you see.no future for socialism?"
"None whatever." replied Senator Sor
ghum; "at least not In my part of the
country. As soon as you talk to those
people about a general distribution of
wraith, they take it for granted that you
haven't any worth noticing and shake
you."
A Question of Title.
"After another season," said Farmer
1?
Corntossel, "I guess we'll have a chef."
"What's a chef?" asked his wife.
"A cjief is a man with a big enough vo
cabulary to give the soup a different
name every day."
Vindictive Politics.
"Whom aie you trying to elect?" asked
the old-fashioned citizen.
"We don't care who gets elected," re
plied the modern campaigner," so long as
we land the people we have marked for
sacrifice."
The only way some men could be happy
would be to keep moving to whatever
town is standing at the top of the base
ball list.
An Instinctive Debater.
"So you took your wife to the base ball
game?"
"Yes," replied Mr. Meekton.
"Did she enjoy it?"
"Only parts of It. She thought they
wasted a great deal of time running
around the lot. but she thought the ar
guments with the umpire were quite in
teresting."
Noble Sacrifice.
The delegates, with faith sublime
And hearts that beat with loyal thrcb,
Must freely give both cash and time
To get some other man a job.
Suspense.
Waitin" for November,
Shakin' in our shoes,
Tryin' to remember
Each politician's vi^ws.
Listenin' to the speeches,
Marchin' with the band.
Fierce excitement reaches
Clear across the land!
When with autumn splendor
Forests are arrayed
And each bold defender
Puts aside his blade,
Then our doubts will perish
As the votes explain
That this land we cherish
Has been saved again!
The Florentine Statesman.
From the New York Sun.
On the great questions of constructive
statesmanship now interesting the coun
try, namely, the tariff, the trusts, the
national currency, the Taft platform is as
explicit and satisfactory as party plat
forms can be in the nature of things.
There may be difference of opinion as to
its recommendations, but there can be
no doubt that the republican resolution
makers did not shrink or blink. What of
the Florentine party, the personal party
of Theodore Roosevelt? What are his
ideas on the subjects of foremost con
cern? What is to be the Florentine plat
form for ll?l-? Four years ago the Flor
entine leader and orchestral hope of the
extreme left of the progressives unbosom
ed himself on these important subjects.
He was then the President of the 1'nited
States; and then the President of the
1'nited States calmly remarked, in a mo
ment of perfect candor: "I have not the
qualities of mind to take up the trust
question, the currency question and the
trar^portation questions. These things
do not interest me."
Base Ball With a Moral.
From the Cleveland leader.
There is a lesson in the present posi
tion of the Washington base ball club
which might well be taught in Sunday
schools. It is a preachment of real force
and broad appeal. Here is a club whi<-h
has struggled* year after year, decade
after decade, against defeat, ridicule and
helplessness. Its low estate has been a
national joke. Its position at or close
to tlie foot of the list of clubs in the
championship race has been taken for
granted. Kicked and scoffed at all around
the circuit, the Washington team has
looked for bad fortune and has found it
In ample measure. Hardened to misfor
tune, it has taken Its beatings meekly.
Nothing better was ever really expected.
And now this same club, under a new
manager, inspired with new confidence,
spurred on by new ambitions, has made
a wonderful record of unbroken victories
for the greater part of a month. It has
gone from city to city, winning all the
time. It has made success its bosom com
panion. Failure and ignominy belong to
the past.
What Third Farty Represents.
From ttf Philadelphia Ledger.
In accepting tlie nomination for Presi
dent from the bolting delegates from the
republican convention and from that non
descript collection of buckram "'dele
gatcs-' who contested seats chiefly on
flimsy pretexts, the colonel advised his
nominators to "go to their homes, to find
out the sentiment of the people atTiome"
and then to assemble later In the sum
mer and repeat the nomination if they
should tind any sort of demand or spon
taneous call. A *ood many of the dele
gates to this rump convention will have
some difficulty in framing the issue for
their own people at home and in formulat
ing for themselves .nist what the Issue is
that Roosevelt represents or what is the
particular need of the third party.
Superfluous Weapons.
From the Cleveland News.
The law forbidding the carrying of re
volvers is enforced with considerable effi
ciency. The municipal court has made an
example of more than one gun toter. Re
cently a new ordinance intended to re
s-trlct the habit of going armed was put
in effect. It forbids the sale of revolvers
except to persons officially vouched for
as responsible. And still the murderous
weapon figures with deadly frequency in
Cleveland criminal records.
The People Sane.
From the Chicago Kccord-Herald.
The trouble with some people is that
they think when 15.000 people in a con
vention hall go crazy that the whole na
tion has become demented.
Political Wax.
From the Boston Herald.
Historic struggle, battling forces, des
perate tactics, firing lines, masked bat
teries, routed forces, forlorn hope, the
colonel himself?1b II ? convention of
war?
14 W. Lexington St.,
Baltimore, Md.
23 Rue D'Hauteville,
Paris.
Schoen & Company
Importers
1510 H St. N.W.
Last Week of Our
Summer Closing Sale
All Goods Marked Regardless
of Former Prices
Tailored Suits, Cloth Dresses,
Evening Gowns, Charmeuse, Lingerie
and Linen Dresses
Charmeuse and Taffeta Gowns
and Suits that were $100 now $35.00
White Serge Dresses that were $60
and $75 now $25.00
Linen Dresses that were $35 now $15.00
Linen Dresses that were $20, $25
and $30 now $10.00
Millinery
Hats to Be Closed Out at
$5.00
Were From $15.00 to $35.00
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 mod
els. Madame Schoen will be in Paris during
these months, making selections for the fall.
SPECIAL TRAIN TO
BALTIMORE
AND RETURN ACCOUNT
DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION
VIA
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
Beginning June 25 and continuing every day of the convention.
Leave Washington (Union Station) 9:30 A.M.
Arrive Baltimore (Union Station) 10:30 A.M.
Returning, leave Baltimore (Union Station) each day
45 Minutes After the Convention Adjourns.
Regular Express Trains to Baltimore leave Washington 7:00,
7:35, 7:45, 8:00, 9:00, 9:10, 10:00 and 11:00 A.M.
"Pruden System" Garage
is Fireproof?Portable and Handsome. Self
structuring, strong and durable. Built 01
substantial, ornate units of galvanized strel.
Quickly erected. Lowest cost fireproof
construction. Nothing like it. Made by
METAL SHELTER CO., St. Paul, Minn.
Patentees and Sole Manufacturers. Call, phone or write.
GARAGES, All Steel, Prom *S? 1 p.
BiXGALOWS, All Steel, With Screened
I'oreh, 9IH2 I p.
We Pay Prelfcht Kant of Rocky
Mountain*.
Exhibition Building; nntl Salesroom,
Xnrth Capitol St. and Mns*. Ave. X.W.,
Wanhlnarton. D.
C. X. Bll'KLAXU,
Tel. Llac. 2722. Sale* Apent.
WW mati&M^ &
CHAS. R. EDMOXSTON.
DINNERWARE g
?at big reductions. Sale starts to- fe;
morrow morning.
100-pc. China Dianer Set. blue border
decoration and gold tracing. ,q qq jfe
reduced t<? ~ *
100-pc. China Dinner Sot. pink r<*e i?or- |j?
dor decoration. two pieces Cifinn
short, reduced to ^LU.OU
1<*i porcelain decorated ft
Set ?P/-5? UP- fe
The Blue Willow rat tern, Cmm El
lo.. p.- vio.oo
Or select from an open stock such p
piece* as you need. ^
Clhas. Ro Edmoiniston, ^
Cbina. Ulsss and Houaefurnlshlnss, Kg
11205 Pa- Ave.
Wlhemi Votuir Feet Aclhe
l-'roni Corns. Bunion*. Sore or Callous
Spot*. Blisters, New or tiaht sh->es.
Allen'* F'oot-Ksse. the antiseptic pow
der to be shaken Into the shoes, will
give instant relief. It is the ffreatent
comfort discovery of the a#e. Sold
everywhere, 25c. Don't accept any
?ubmltute. For FRRB sample addreaa
?Ilea 6. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. X.
v fc'
?Ar Ballantyne's. 428 7th st. X?
c'l ? ?
|
s
*<
IS
1
1
8
s?
Is
Clearing
Out Books,
I Stationery,
%l ?Library Supplies, etc.. at
| greatly REDUCED
PRICES to facilitate
?He preparations for removal
f| to our new store, 1409 F
street.
M Investigate these bar
gains:
I BOOK BARGAINS:
i| $1.25 to $2.00 Books 50c
H $3.00 and $4.00 Books...75c
Many Odd Volumes.. .25c
Sets half price and less.
I
Fancy Papeteries
Less Than J/2 Price.
5'
s INK BARGAINS.
Quart bottles, 25c;
10c Bottles, 3c.
k ?
? -m *
| Inkstand Bargains:
55 Some slightly damaged at
if
I
| W mm. Ealamftyini?,
I <?s SomiSp 428 Ttk.
TV *
?? Booksellers,"
|p Stationers,
W. Engravers.
M
y> to ]/\ Former Prices.
I*
3IHIIIImilnilllll IllllillllHimilHIIHinnilllllllllllllllllimilllllliiiHiniiiill11II HjHnnftMmiimim
| 39c A!fl=lbr5st3e
IHfaSr Brimslhies.
Women's 35c
Richelieu
Ribbed
Vests.
^ OPEN 8 A.M.
C LOSE 6 P.M.
3 for 50c.
JJ
420 TQ 7Tm 57
ANSBUrgh&BRQ
4-17 TU 4:Mi"'ST. , .^-v '
$_? '?? <;..id
FMli d and
il#?rman Si \?*r
Lotir r-ti
dunt Uar
ill K'.
iO'tRf
//
/T
$1.75 Hand
Painted and
Spangled
White Fans.
J)
75c SO-iocSn Navy Molhaar A Q ^
Sicilian, Yd. .....
Double Warp. Reversible. Highly Lustrous. Full r.O-im h Nav> Blue
Mohair Sicilian Only Ave pieces. Nice for pood, serviceable bathing
suits. skirts and dresses; perfect Roods; fast dye owing !?> the ?i.! '
width only a small quantity is required for a garment. Thh * q
mohair is a splendid bargain. Be prompt. Worth 75c. Kc
building Sale price is. per yard
? Oft and
j:' :.*> n.(t:f>'e
Knil?r??id?-r >
rlouncinc.
4' inches,
08c
Another Bulletin of Extraordinary Bargains in Our
Great Rebuilding Sale
^ r
24c
35c R m lb lb e r=
Tourist Case,
4 pockets...
23c
jj
75c Unbreakable
Pearl
Necklace
:?c
$11.49 VanSty Box and
Card Case, o
German Silver^
t _ .
H^c Unbreak
able Corsnilbs,,
llOc
25c SaoitoH Tooth
Powder or <i ^^
Paste "
SL25 Black
nail
95c
42-inch Silk and Wool Irish
Poplin, in a beautiful, rich,
lustrous black; light-weight
and cool for summer. This is
positively, our $1.25 /T\&
grade. Our Rebuilding
Sale price ^ .
V
t
J
$11.50 Cut=out=
corirer Spread
It will fit your metal bed per
fectly; does not rumple at the
posts: good weight, and will
launder well; hemmed and
ir,'?r%;!L"ro"nt $i.oo
building Sale price
r
%
45c
$05 Shadow
AM-over Lace
We have a assortment
of Shadow All-over Lace, in
white and cream; ffi stylish for
making yokes and sleeves In
this lot you will find som" .-ilk
embroidered net. Worth
embroidered net. \\ orth a ^ ^
up to $1.25 yard He
building Sale price... .
39c
White
Shetland
Veiling,
regular
width.
Washable Dress Shields,
4 Pairs for
Cushion Collar Bands:
ANY
6
SIZE.
?
Men's
for 25c
Children's Silk Socklettes, in
pink, blue and white. Pair.... 8c
10c Shirt Waist Belts 3c
10c Repair Corset Straps. 4 for..25c
15c Bone Hairpins, box 8c
f>c All-over Hair Nets, 5 for 10c
25c Gilt Edge Shoe Polish.
-l&c
>
10c 24-yard pieces White Tape.. 6c
5c Full Nickel Safety Pins all
sizes. .1 dozen for 10c
O. N. T. I >arnint; Cotton. :!
spools for ???? ,r,c
5r Will Not Gum Machine Oil.
bottle :*><?
Jet Top Hat Pins. 6 for 5c
Stork Embroidery Scissors
$ 1.00
V-inch
* Tub
Silks.
?
All j.ure Mlk
w hl'o grounds,
with colored
stripes.
*
5
3
r
i
$2.5? $2.25 Scotch
Certains...$11.69
$2.50 and $2.25 Scotch Lace
Curtains; wide border patterns;
plain centers and all-overs; 54
inches to 60 inches wide; SVa
vards long: white
iTlnn^a.e $1.69
pair
t
$11.00 Black
Silks at....
68c
36-in. Black Taffeta.
36-in. Black Messalinc.
36-in. Black Peau de Cvgne.
36-in. I|lack Satin Duchess.
fr ^
$11.25 Extra S:ze
Nainsook <&
Crepe Gowns
Extra Size Gowns, made of
98c
v
tine <|uality nainsook and crepe;
low neck an?l si ort sleeves:
neatly trimmed with lace, em
broidery. beading a fid ribbon;
sizes 18 and 19. Heg
ularly $1.25. RebuiLI
ing Sale price
98c
WHITE GOODS
;oc
/5c 36-inch W hite French Pique.
Wide cord, soft finish; the much wanted ?
material for skirts and suits. Rebuilding Q
Sal? price, yard
5n r,iri Plain and Fancy W hite (iocds.
'i hi>i '. >ji . ? of the best grades, in a large
range of stripes, checks, embroiderer!, dotted and fig
ured Muslin and Swiss, Linen-thread Batiste, Mercer
ized Batiste, etc. These are the fabrics ?i ^
wanted for waists and dresses for the hot ]1 /L, <C
summer weather. Rebuilding Sale price..
39-inch W hite Mercerized French Suiting.
'.Splendid weight, coarse weave; an ideal ?i
material for skirts and suits. Rebuilding Sale U >r C
price, yard
1254c
25c Linens, Rebuild
ing Sale Price ....
One lot Union Linen, in a range of the most wanted
and most popular stripes; white ground with pink,
blue, brown, green and tan stripes; also blue ground
with colored stripe. They are full 27 in< hes wide. This
quality never sells for less than 25c a ?i *T)U/
yard. Tuesday, Rebuilding Sale price, 11 JL /^T (C
yard
39c 36?inch Natural
Color Shranken Linen,
Every thread ^uire Irish flax; splendid
weight for skirts, one and two picve s
Rebuilding Sale price, yard
?
n<1id ISr
mts.
!4x36-Il<
Sheets, Cases and Domestics
36-inch Pocahontas Bleach
Twill Cotton.
middy
7V2C
For men's underwear,
blouses and other uses.
10c value. Special....
36-inch Jack Rose Domestic
Longcloth.
An ideal cloth for
summer use; 12c val
ue. Special
10-4 Bleached Sheeting;.
Full 2?2 yards wide; for double
sheets; fine, soft finish, h
with heavy round thread. Jj, || (C
33c value. Special
48-inch Unbleached Cotton.
Made from fine Sea Island staple
cotton; will bleach in 'Till/
first washing. 18c jj JL /'T>S (?
value. Special
A Sale of Double Bed Sheets
That will be interesting to those
in need of bedwear; in fact. th<>s?
wishing to supply their future
needs will find it a saving institu
tion to take advantage of thi3
sacrifice Rebuilding Sale
81 x 99. Special 52<
81x108. Special 57c
!?0x 99. Special 59c
90x108. Special 65c
We have every size in this grade,
including all the extra 1< ngths. at
proportionately low prices.
Pillowcases to match the above
sheets, in regulation widths, but
extra lengths: all made straight
with the selvage.
42x284. Special lie
45x38^. Special 12';c
COxSStj. Special 15?
54x38^i. Special 17<
Bolster Cases to match ^ ^
?42x72, 42\76?2. 45x7?V?? ? jj Q
either size, special
?minimum mini 1 m 1 m 1 i 1; 11; f; ; 1 ? ?; ? ?; ? 1; j ? j ; 111 n n ?.
mi
79c
Soft
55c
35c
33 c
11c
19c
9c
Panamas, worth from S3
to $7; all sizes. Sale
price
$2 Splits and Sennitt Hats.
Sale price
REMOVAL SALE
The time is rapidly drawing near when I will have to vacate tlie-se
premises. Now that the hot weather is here you had better call and
select your summer requisites. Complete stock of Hats and Men s Fur
nishings way below cost.
SHIRTS.
Seasonable Shirts, greatly reduced.
All $1 Shirts, including
Madras. Soisettes and Pon
gees. Sale price
;{ for 12.25.
Our Regular 7"?c Quality Soft
Shirts, including some with
collars to mat'-h. Sale
price
.V>c Percale Coat Shirts, in
cluding Anchor brand. Sale
price
HOSIERY.
Silk Half Hose, reinforced
heel and toe. 50c grade.
Sale price
Lisle Half Hose,
line quality. Sale
price
Silk Half Hose,
fine grade. Sale
price
15c Grade Fast
Black Half
Hose. Sale price
3 pairs, 25c.
President and Genuine
Guyot Suspenders. Sale
price
Pioneer Suspenders, lisle
web: 25c grade. Sale
price
Brighton Pad Garters; new
silk cable web; 25c value.
Sale price
STRAW HATS.
$4.65
95c
$1.65
$.1.00 and $3.50 Splits and
Sennitt Hats. Sale
price
UNDERWEAR.
Men's Balbriggan Under
wear, short sleeves, long <
drawers. Sale price, per gar- ? X C
ment
Athletic Underwear, coat '2Q/-.
style shirts, knee drawers. jOC
Per garment
75c a suit.
Otis Balbriggan and White Lisle,
short and long sleeves: first
quality. Sale price, per gar
ment
75c a suit.
Athletic Underwear: nain
sook and plain muslin. Per
garment
38c
21c
Wash and
Sale price..
Silk
All 25c
Xeckwear.
3 for 50c
15c Wash Ties, white and
colored effects. Sale price ?
17c
9c
39c
19c
17c
EMIL WEST,
430 7th Street N.W.
Note?After _extensive Improvements are completed, will occupy our
new home. 434 7th st. n.w., just two doors above.
??mi?ii?i????miimnm?iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiinnininmmin?m?im
Summer is the season tor
Iced Drinks
Vitliitiz ni'Mi. pulit;il>'? mure Hi rKt
?lii? ijir ??" limit- ?????.>niMf iIihti ?
lii<?- claret punch '>1 i??iijj.ire?\ ?In
ntnlc null T?i KAI.ON O.AItKI.
there'* nothing lackiin; in ltd t!.?\? *r
or (icliciousneiM.
^ Large Bottles
To-Kalon Claret.
FRHK Sample <>t Dry (iin.
$1
? n III !><? (civeil to
? 'llppinz of thU
to licconif fiiiiilliar
ii.v imrc tlavi r
<;in. it cHiniot
any one prct.Ptililie
ml. W'c >\nnt vim
n III tlx- Ii k'li ?nial
i.f MlI.SHIItK L?HY
he ?Hjua|e<l for
ociitati*. flr.zc* or ri.ke>? Tiie <llf
ferene* in price |H-ine.:i it iinl 1 lie
hlljtoIt<-<| I* in I lie <lnt v olllj'. Mil.
hi 11 UK I ?KY <;|N in --yp
Ainciican pro.In. t i> r l? l- J
tie '
To-Kalon Wine Co.,
II405 F St. N,W.
N>w
Store
CARPET
CLEANING
Mattress
Renovating
631-39 MASS. AVF... N. W. ,
PHONF, M. 3951

xml | txt