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THE EVENING STAB,
WA6HZNOTON, TUESDAY.. - ? July 9, 1018 THBODOBS W. NOYB8 Editor Tli* ImSaf Star Vnr>pap?r Company. t*)MN Offlee. TJth St. and PetBinylTanfii A*enlt*. New York Offlee: Trlbtnea BalMbut. Chicago OtBce. First National Bank Bllldlu. Eare pea q Offlce: 3 Krpot St.. Ifiadon. Kndaad. Tbe Events* War. with the tn4ar morntn* ?dltlna. ta delivered by rarrtera within the dty at rents per month: dally only. 25 carta par month; Sniidny only. 20 cent* per month. Ordere way be aent by mall, or telephone Mate 2440. Collection la made by carrier at tba ead of each Math. P*yah!e fa advance?hr mall, portage prepaid: Dally. Ran day included, one month. 90 rente. Dally, Snntlny excepted, one month. 40 centa. Saturday Star. $1 year. Snnday Star. $2.40 year. Catered ae eecoad-claoa wall matter at tha poet cfflce et Washington, D. O. C7In order to arold delaye on aeeonnt of personal abnence, lettera to THE STAR ahonld not be addressed to any Individual connected with the office. bnt simply to THE STAR, or to the Editorial or Buatneea Department, according to tenor or purpoae. Visitors From "West of New York." Senator Dixon has some important in formation which he is withholding from the pubilc. Among his callers the other nay. we are told, were two men who had attended the Baltimore convention as delegates, but are now in a disgruntled state, and of a disposition to cast their lot wrth the Roosevelt party. The precise cause of their disgruntle- j ment Is not given. It is left to conjecture whether they are Clark men sulking be <ause of Mr. "Bryan's conduct, or T'nder wood nien sulking because of the failure of Tammany to give him a try-out in the convention. or Bryan men disappointed at the failure of the deadlock to take the! form of a fourth nomination for their I hero. All that. Mr. Dixon will say is that] they live "west of New York." He ex pects them to issue statements of their own "in a short time," and he predicts that their example will be copied by others. "particularly from western states." Mr. Dixon-will pardon the question, but] is this a hard, substantial fact, or only a pipe dream related for "psychological i effect"? The Roosevelt cause?has from the out let reliori somewhat upon things pro-1 duced by psychciogists for "psychological effect " There were those hundred odd southern conteirts based upon moonshine for effect north, east and west. But the moonshine was too thin. It would not sustain even the fabric of a dream, or a fraud. When the contests came on to be heard at Chicago even the Roosevelt members of the naticaial committee coulfl not?graa?p them. And" so the psychologist hadVJaJx-red psychologically in vain. Then- when Mr. Roosevelt's bolt was an nounced. it was sta/ed that the south would \rush into arms. Long impa tient. she would now throw off a stupid allegiance to the democracy and go to I the man tyiat she lowd best. Among the) southern ^gners to the Roosevelt call pr;nted yesterday are Julian Harris, son of the famous Georgia .humorist; John M. Parker and Pearl Witfht of Louisiana, who control t"?vo votes* 3n that state, and Cecil Lyon of 'Texas, wfco manages, with an effort, ,to keep the democratic* ma jority In that etaie in presidential years down to 300,000. A southern rush to the Roosevelt party? Yes, ff one is indiffer ent to the meaning of the word rush. Mr. Dixon should beware. The country now fears?he hims?gf ha* taught the country to fear? pathologists bearing "psychological effects/' They may be well intended, but they-do?not work. They positively do not. At moat, they create suspicion, and occasionally levity. But we are now in the serious stages of the presidential business, and Jokes should be r>arred. The agent who undertook^lo decide who were entitled to Carnegie hero medals has resigned his position. It might seem proper to bestow a medal on him for maintaining himself so long fn a difficult, not to say perilous situation. As the exponent of ideals rather than a maewr of tactics Col. Roosevelt may rind himself tempted to repeat the sen- j tence attributed to Mr. Taft, "I am no j politician." Gov. Colquitt of Texas is a strong ad- | vocate of a better standard of marksman ship among the Mexicans, such as prevent stray bullets from crossing the] line. Organizing new parties would be easier if there were not so ma*iy men who would rather go fishing than attend sum mer conventions The old question. "Is life worth living?" appears t?> be answered in the negative by th? people who have come under the strange fascination of the airship. Prof. Wilson is Iti a portion to get some interesting inside material for a new hook about the American people. Our Athletes at Stockholm. Pr^m present appearances it seems likely that the American athletes will maintain tie excellent record established for this country in the Olympic games. Including yesterday's contests represent atives of this country had scored fifty nine out of 20S possible points '.n all tiie features, leading the ten nations with winning marks, Sweden being second with fiftv-one and Great Britain third with t hir; y-eight. In the Held and track shames th?* VmeHcans had scored twenty-five out < f forty-two possible points, their nearest competitors bc-.ng the Finnish athletes with six points. American-; have qualified in preliminary trials for final events in s-irli number as to justify the belief that the score of the I'nited States will he bro;iKht higher and to encourage the hop,- tiiat this country will win tho inter national championship again this year. From the beginning of the revived OIj mpiad, the result of a meeting of dele gates from different nations in Paris in June. 1K04. American athletes have held a commanding position at these quad rennial contests. At the fir-?t games, held appropriately in Athens In ISSKi, the American contestants were markedly suc cessful. winning the iuo and the 400 meter runs, the llO-nieter hurdles, the runninfi long, high jtunps. and triple, the pole vault, shot-put and discos contests. In Paris in UK*). Americans took the 60, loo, 2O0, 400 meter runs, the IK), 200 and ??00 meter hurdles, the 2.500-meter steeple chase. all the jumps, the pole vault and tha shot-put. the sixteen-round hammei throw. In St. Louis In 1904 the Amer icans took every event except the rtfty ste-poun$ weight throw and the two hand waight-lifting contest. In Athens in 1006. a supplementary meet organised at the instance of the Greeks, there were fewer American contestants, the eventf WQC by them being the 100, 400, 800 and 1.180 meter runs, the 110-sneter hurdle the running long and standing broad anci high jumps, the ehot-put and discus throw and tht l,u00-meter walk. In the regular (Mymphi of mi hi London the Amer ican winning* were In MOffloter and l,60<Vmeter runs, the 110 and 400 meter' hurdle?, the running long and high Jumps, the standing broad and high Jumps, the pole vault. shot-put and discus throw, the sixteen-pound hammer throw, the Mara thon race and the Greek style discus throw. Taken all In all American athletes have made the best of the national records In the Olympic games, and with a represen tation at Stockholm this year fully equal to that which has been present at prac tically every other Olympiad save pos sibly St. Louis in 1904, there is good rea son to look for a continuation of the American triumphs on field and track and in all lines of athletics against the chosen men of all nationalities. The crowning event of an Olympiad is, of course, the Marathon race of twenty-six miles. The only American winnings in this event have been by Hicks at St. Louis in 1904 and Hayes at London in 1008. The winning of Hicks is not, how ever, regarded as a notable achievement, inasmuch as the field was not widely rep resentative internationally and his time was slow. 3 hours, 28 minutes and 53 seconds, against the time of Loues, the Greek winner of the first Marathon at Athens in 1896, 2 hours. 55 minutes and 20 seconds. Loues" time, however, was -beaten by Sherring of Canada at Athens in 1UW>, who made the distance in 2 hours, 51 minutes and 23 3-5 seconds, and bv Hayes, who was declared winner at Lon don in 190H over Doranao, Hayes' time being 2 seconds better than that of I^oues. There is hope that an American will win the Marathon this year in circumstances to leave no question whatever as to his supremacy. The Camorra Convictions. On the 11th of March, 1911. thirty-two persons were placed on trial at \ iterbo, Italy, charged with incitation to and par ' iieipation in the murder of Genmaro Cuc j colo and his wife. All of these people wero alleged to be members of the Camorra. a secret band of blackmailers, ' thieves and assassins, whose ramifica tions spread into practically alt parts of Italy and are felt even in this country. For years the Italian government had suffered the crimes committed by this organization to go unpunished, chiefly be S cause it was thought to be hopeless to 1 try to obtain convictions. Every com j munity was held in terror by the mem bers. who included officials, men of emi nence in She professions and even, it was afterward shown, priests. The killing of the Cucoolos was a typical murder growing out of another crime of which this man and his wife were, as members, cognizant and perhaps in part guilty, it has been a characteristic of Camorra stealings and killings that guilty knowl edge, if not aatual participation, has been spread among a large number, so that it has been hard to determine the exact thief or slayer. In the trial at Viterbo, which is the longest on record in Italian judicial history, the government has pro ceeded on the principle of exhausting every possibility to secure a conviction of the real conspirators. Its case was founded upon the confessions of an in former named Abbatemaggio, a former member of the Caraorra, who revealed the inner workings of the organization and has been at the trial virtually the prosecuting witrvess. Through his revela tions clues were found to identify all of the accused with this criminal society, and the verdict of guilty which was yes terday rendered lias been thereby made possible, leading, it is believed, to the permanent eradication of this demoraliz ing form of secret lawlessness from the Italian system. The trial at Viter"bo, thus closed with success, has attracted the attention of the entire civilized world, not only be cause of its length, but owing to the pe culiarities of the process, the outb*?sts of anger and execration on the part of the prisoners, the frantic interruptions of witnesses and attorneys, the repeated adjournments of the cc*irt because of the i howls emanating fiwrn the great cage in which all but three of the prisoners were [ confined during the sessions. Abbate maggio, the informer, was protected from attack in a separate cage, and the ex change betaveen him and the prisoners were marked with a license of expression I that seemed extraordinary to American observers. The Viterbo trial has become a sort of joke in this country on account of the extreme protraction and the wild conduct of the prisoners and at times of the counsel, hut it appears that the j time was well spent, especially if this '"verdict, followed by sentences of im prisonment for all the accused, result}! in the complete stoppage of Camorrist crimes in Italy. Many an American trial, though more orderly and less pro longed, has been less surejy just in its I results, and howev?r ridiculous the sit tings may have seemed at tloies, the Italian government is now to be con gratulated upon its ultimate triumph, out of which will probably come a new order of things, making for a higher standard of citizenship. Some of the interpretations of the dem ocratic pisiform may tempt Mr. Pinchot to give up national politics as a general proposition and devote hia attention ex clusively to conservation. One method of creating a surplus would be to rc-'use to sign any vouchers that would take any money out of the Treas ury. The idea is not indorsed by finan cial experts. Opposition to a gambling palace at Newport is justified. Idle money should find some way of asserting itself with out calling in professional talent. New York, Baltimore and Chicago are new in a position to rejoice that it was not necessary to sacrifice a beloved mayor on the altar of national ambition. Pome of the men who were at Baltimore and Chicago are still telling their friends about the big fish they almost landed. Dr. Andrew cannot complain that he has not of late received a liberal share of Secretary MavVeagh's attention. The Woodrow Wilson smile is the latest production of the political camera. Woodrow Wilson got the nomination without wilting a single collar. Another "Progressive" Party? Those members of the prohibition party who. at the Atlantic City convention, are suggesting that the organization's name be changed are running a serious risk of r| collision with a certain irresistible forae now in action in the political field. Pro gressive? How dare the prohibitionists pro pose to adopt that title for their party? 11 Tt is already pre-empted, annexed, taken over and adopted to designate that 1m 11 presslve array of patriots to meet at Chi *1 c&go on the 5th of August to proclaim a n?av evangel and. with great clrcumspec ? jtlon, deliberation and painful elTort, to . nominate a candidate for the presidency. ! | True, there is some vagueness as to the 11 exact designation. In some parts it is . called the national progressive party, and i fhe other day he who is modestly from 1 time to time setting forth the principles upon which It Is founded declared that he I was not at all particular about the name r I so long as it got the votes. In some . I where the democratic discontent is sfinnpr thu the wp^Whw it may be called the progressive democratic party, and la the states whese republican peev ishness is just at pnmmt most conspic uously in evidence It may for tactical reasons be called tha progressive repub lican party. Meanwhile a Wisconsin statesman who had at one time very good reason to think that the progressive party was identified with his political fortunes Is inclined to be irritable when Its kid naping' by the Oyster Bay outlaw is men tioned. tit would add to the merriment of the campaign if the prohibitionists at At I laijtic Ctty were to try their hand at I naroe-snaichlng and call themselves pro gressives. They would at least have a claim* to priority, especially if they made haste to file the party name and trade maikiat the patent office before August 5. The baas ball fan who used to say he would be content to see Washington lo cated in the first division ia now sur i prised at the?modesty of his own ambi tions. Senator Cixmmlns considers it as impor tant to keep new bosses from arising as to get rid of the old. The pesky boss is as hard to exterminate*as the fly or the mosquito. Those who decline to be reconciled to Mr. J. Bruce Ismay will be tempted to regard the English findings as a case of justice tempered with Mersey. It is quite evident that Harry Thaw would like tip change the character of the proceedings and put Lawyer Jerome on trial. * At this season of the year it would be the course of wisdom for Cuba to devote its attention to sanitary rather than m;M tary affairs. Senator La Follette is more or less in the position of an aviator who has trouble In finding an inviting place to alight. The man who will perfect a reliable parachute is the man who ought to get the aviation prize money. Among the names of original Wilson men, those of the New York delegates are not mentioned. If it growls it Is the Tammany tiger. If It purrs it is from Princeton. SHOOTING STAES. BY PHILANDER JOHN SOX. Biased Enthusiasm. "What makes you so sure that our candidate will be elected?" "The fact," replied the candid cam paigner, "that I will lose the prospect of a good situation if he isn't." Hard Work. "Wealth has its penalties," said the ready-made philosopher. "Yes," replied Mr. Cumrox. "I'd rather be back at the dear old factory than learning to pronounce the names of the old masters in my picture gallery.'' Vaulting Ambition. "With longing for high place," quoth he, "My .pulses do not throb. I'd much prefer the boss to be And say who gets the Job." Walking the Plank. "What did our candidate say when you told him he would have to support that plank in the platform?" "What he said," replied the man who likes pirate stories, "was in effect that he didn't mind supporting the plank, tut he hated to be obliged "to walk it." The Bold Fisherman. "Has your father gone fishing?" '?'No," replied the curly-headed bo*', with a frank smile. "He calls it fishing, but what he's really doing Is hiding out ?o that he won't have to be around while ma holds a suffragette reception." Some mep are like decimal fractions. The bigger they get the less actual value they represent. Current Cyclopedia. ALIENIST: A learned person ot obliging disposition who, if you think you are insane, agrees with ! you. DARK HORSE: Term applied to a lucky entry that was not tired out trying to pull a band-wagon. EPIGRAM: Any slang phrase or colloquialism e m - ployed by a person of prominence. GOLF: A philanthropic enter prise designed to pro vide innocent amuse ment for caddies. TIGER: Habitat Manhattan Island and Princeton. An animal that has developed great pride and awurance because come natural history writers assert that it can whip an elephant. WHITE HOL'SE: An ancient structure whose landlord, though sJow about repairs, never has any trouble In getting a reliable tenant. The Three Graces. Miss Morning blushing shyly, Miss Noontime smiling gay; Miss Twilight, serious and mild, I greet them every day. Each finds a welcome waiting As she is drawing nigh; They only just say "how-dy-do" And then they say "good-bye." Miss Morning at the gateway With blossoms in her hair; Miss Noontime in the garden; She meets the toilers there. Miss Twilight gently says "good night" And tiptoes down the hall And sines a dream song softly, The kindest, best of all. The Heat and Common Sense. the Chicago Record-Herald. Yes. it's warm, and It threatens to be warmer. "No relief In sight," says the weather man. but he knows that he has made mistakes before and will make them again. Relief may be near, for meteor ology Is not an exact science, and there are more things in the air and under the sky than the forecaster dreams of In his philosophy. Meantime the health man Is giving us excellent advice with re gard to food, drink, bathing, avoidance of undue exertion, as well as of worry. Let us follow it. Those who can go away to cool resorts will do so. For the rest? and there are hundreds of thousands who constitute "the rest"?there are the parks, the lake shore, the suburbs, the woods and country near by. Above all. keep reasonably busy, read, resist any tendency to grouchiness or ill humor The "mind cure" is great for all troubles of "hot waves." as even the most ortho dox of physicians will admit. A pleas ant novel, a good newspaper, music al fresco, hope and cheerfulness are within the reach of all. Let us cultivate thee* and defy the thermometer or ignore it. Stomach Trouble of 12 Years' Standing Gives Way to Duffy's IT *51 MR. FRKD F. ZISK. Mrs. Krod F. Zink. 222S Saratoga st., New Orleans. I>a., \VTitPS of the great pood done her husband: My husband suffered with stomach trouble for over 12 years, during Tvliich time he doc tored with three doctors who gave hlin no relief. He kept growing worse, hail to he very careful as to what he ate. as things always soured on his stomach, but thank God. after taking three bottles of Diiffy'a Pure Malt Whiskey he was entirely cured. He still takes It as a tonic, and we would never he without it. He now looks fine and weighs lRft pounds. I can highly recommend it to any one afflicted with stomach trouble.' Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Few diseases inflict upon their victims greater suffering than do dyspepsia, indi gestion ami other stomach troubles. If you have dyspepsia or indigestion in any form you should use Puffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. Its action is most natural. When taken at mealtime it stimulates the mucous Mirfaces and little glands of the stomach to a healthy action, thereby improving the digestion it'id . assimilation of the food and giving to the system its full proportion of nourishment. Sold in sealed bottles only by drugalsts, grocers and dealers, or direct, JI.KI a Iar~-> bottle. BR SURE YOU GET DUFFY'S nail that the seal over the cork Is intact. Our doctors will send you advice free, together ? with a valuable medical lwv?k1et on applica tion. THE DUFFY MALT WHISKEY CO., Rochester. N. Y. Moderate Charges for Board in Colorado I A vacation In Colorado is by no means beyond the reach of the person of aver age means. There are hundreds of nice, clean, wholesome boarding houses anil ranch houses iu Colorado where the rates are from fl<> to >15 a week, and where you can live well and comfortably. Then, of course, there are elaborate Modern Hotels for those who require more, but even then It will surprise you to know how moderate their charges are. I would like to send you. without ) charge, a copy of the ?"Burlington Route HandHoefc of Colorado." It tells all about the country, gives ? complete list of Hotels and Boarding Houses, names of the proprietors, addresses, rates, conven iences anil nearby attractions. Then. too. \ it has a big map of Colorado and Is full of pictures. I>*r me send you n copy inn charge*, and if you wish I can tell you all a!>otit the trains and cost of railway tickets, and I will gladly help you in planning for a trip to the most wonder fully Interesting and altogether charming country in America. Wm. Austin, General Agent. Passenger Dept.. O.. B. & 1>. R.R. Co., 836 Chest nut st., Philadelphia. "Pruden System" Fireproof Garages, Cottages, Warehouses, Etc. ?rein use throughout all America. Shipped complete in patentinterlocking units of galvanized steel. Rank with masonry for strength and durability. Provide fire protec tion at lowest cost. Quickly erected. Noframing. Portable. METAL SHELTER CO., St. Paul, Minn. Patentees and Sole Manufacturer!. Write, call or phone. GARAG1CS, All Steel, From Ip. BIXUALOHS, All Steel, With Screened !*?? reh, *l?2 l p. We Paj Freight Mast of Roclcy Mountain*. Exhibition Building anil Salesroom, >orth Capitol St. anil Mass. Ave. X.W., Washington, U. C. C. N. BlCKLASD, Tel. Lincoln 2722 Sale* Agent. ZfrwtectlfctMety! Set the Original and Genuine HORLICK'S MALTED MILK Tbe Food-drink for AH Agos. For Infanta. Invalids and Growing Children. Pore Nutrition, uu-buildinz the whole body. Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged. Bich milk, malted grain. In powder form. A quick lunch prepared in a min ute. Take no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S. NOT IN ANT MILK TRUST. Pennsylvania R. R. tfjj AA Seashore fViVw Excursions EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY June 14 to September 14 WASHINGTON TO AtlanticCity,Cape May WHdeoed, Holly Beach, Ocean City, Sea Isle City or Stone Harbor, N. J. Ticket* good on all regular trains, and to return until the following Tuaadaj, inclusive. DELAWARE RIVER BRIDGE ROUTE Only All-Rail Mae. / ? V y i T T I * f ? t V V ? y y y y y f ? f y V t y y t y y y y y y * I >? t y y y y ? f i ? I i y y ? * y y y y X y y y y x y y y y y Fascinating, indeed, are the Styles por trayed for August in the new STYLE BOOKS Illustrating' Indies' Home Journal and Pic torial Review Pattarns. You will want at least one new frock after you see the truly attractive models portrayed in these new style books- Get one of each tomorrow while down town. They are free for the asking: and contain inter esting: notes on latest fashion?. Pattern Stores?Street Floor. Store Hours 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. Bakery Specials far Tomorrow ASSORTED FRENCH PASTRY, PFR DOZ ,40c AFRICANS. Chocolate or Vanilla, per doz 80<* Real German Bund Kuchen. per doc.,...25c Rea! German Bund Kitchen, largo size. each UOc Fancy Cakes, assorted kinds, per doc.... Bakery?Third Floor. % EXTRA PURCHASE AND TIMELY SALE 100 of a WeSS AMPLE TRUNK Lot i?Regulation and Steamer Trunks. Canvas covered, vulcan ized fiber binding, sheet steel bottom, brassed trim mings, attached straps; tray and hatbox. SIZES *10, 32 AND 34 INCHES. REGU LARLY $8.50. SALE PRICE, $5.9, At Price Savings the Vacationist Should Consider These hundred trunks represent a good maker's sample line and, though they are less marred than a trunk would be with one trip in service, they come to us at a third and more less than regular, which saving we in torn give to you. Investigate; be prepared for vour vacation?buv now and put the difference away (or the ex penses of your trip. 5 LOTS TO'SELECT FROM?EACH A FEATURE. Third Floor. Lot 5?Three-ply Ve neer Trunks. Regulation *ty'e, some cov ered with texoderm, other* with canvas; b< st lining, trimmings and bitidinK*. tray with hat form; Mime with two extra dross tray Si7.es 38 and ?' Inches. .lUST SIX IN THIS Lot $S>. $2X.50 AND ???".?? VAL UES. $118.5(0) Lot 2?Regulation and Steamer Trunks. Some all fiber, others can vas covered, with vulcan ized fiber binding, all with sheet steel bottoms; some have attached straps; trim mings are brassed; complete with hatbox and tray. SIZES 32. 34 AND 36 INCH ES. REGULARLY $10. SALE PRICE, $6.9, Lot 3?Regulation Style Trunks. Canvas covered, with at tached straps; heavy brass ed trimmings; binding and center band of vulcanized fiber; sheet steel bottom; hardwood slats, cloth lining. All parts strongly riveted. SIZES 34. 3H AND 3* INCH ES. REGULARLY $15 TO $16.50. CHOICE. $9.9, Lot 4?Regulation and W omen's Skirt Trunks. canvas covered, attached straps, heavy brassed trim mings. sheet steel bottom, vulcanized fiber binding cloth lining, hardwood slats; all parts riveted; complete with trays and hatbox; some with 3 extra skirt travs. VALUES UP TO fcift. SALE PRICE TOMORROW, $114.9, 30 Styles off Dutch Neck V ? f f t ? ! t ? ? I t i V X '? ? V f * I Worth $3.50, At Surely from such a choice?30 styles?you can-find what you like best in a lingerie waist. Made of soft finish lingerie cloth or voile, in "Ve", round and square neck styles, trimmed with Italian val. imported cluny, Irish crochet and embroidery medallions; backs and sleeves and blouse lace trimmed and finished with small tuck ing; hemstitched beading at shoulder. ALL SIZES, 34 to 44. ALL NEW STYLES AND ONLY $2.00 to pay.?Waist Store, Second Floor. Now Is tlhe Time For Yqm to Buy a Dainty MorI^l5l^lg? Dress, Well Worth $3.50, for OimSy...... I ] THESE AT STREET FLOOR BARGAIN TABLE Here is the best lot of COOC, COMFORTABLE DRESSES that we have shown this season at the price. You should, by all means, take advantage of the a>sort ment and buy several to wear these hot days. Dainty plain colors to select from; open front models with large sailor col lars of all-over embroiderv. SELECT FROM NAVY, COPENHAGEN. TAN. PINK, WHITE AND STRIPED TISSUES AND GINGHAMS. Every dress is faultlessly made and finished \\ith that same nicety of detail you know our garment always possess. Every size here for misses and women at $i.<m =il The Book Opportmimifity off the Year From the recent fire of these well known publishit^ houses: OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS. D. APPLETON & CO., HENRY HOLT & CO., GEO. H. DO RAN COMPANY. Here are examples of the great savings "to be JL made: % t Hodder <& Stomghtom's : X i Of vital importance to ministers, teachers.and laymen. For- <1 ss merlv published at $1.25 to $2.00. reprinted in this edition at 50c. II oC OUR SALE PRICE The Mind of the Master. By Inn Xlaelaren. The Divine Challenge. By Rev. W. J. Daw sod, I). D. Silver Chains. Bv Hinsdale Younjr. The Pulpit ?n?i the Teacher. By Luther Weigh'. Limitation)* of Life. and Other Sermons. By Wni. M. Taylor. Platform Aids. By Kminent Preachers. The Dynamle of tiie Cross. By .John Thomas. New Outlines of Sermons on the Old Testa ment. By Etnlneur Pr^aehprs. Parable* of <>ur Savior. By Wm. M. Taylor. God's Full-orbed Gospel. By Archibald M. Brown. Outlines of Sermons to Children. By Emi nent Preachers. Law of the Ten Words. By J. Oswald Pvkes. Men in the Making. By Ambrose Shep herd. Contrary Winds. By Wm. Taylor. Expository Sermons on the New Testament. By Eminent Preachers. Parables of Our Lord. By Principal Mar eus Dods. Pulpit Prayers. By Eminent Preachers. Miracles of Our Lord. By Wm. Taylor. Outlines of Sermons for fpecial Occasions. By Eminent Preachers. From Sunday to Sunday. By H. C. Mouie. The Influence of Christ in Modern Life. By Newell Dwight Hillls. I). I> Tin; Worth of a Muu. By J. I). P. John. Tlie Social Teaching of Jesas. By Shailer Mathews. A. M. Reconstruction in Theology. By Henry Churchill King. Theology and the So<-ia! Consciousness. By Henry CSiurebill King. The Blessed Life. By William A. Quayle. The Preacher. By Arthur S. Hoyt. The Work of Preaching. By Arthur S. Hoyt. Th<* Motherhood of God. By Louis Albert Banks. The Modern Pulpit. By Lewis O. Brastow, r>. C. The Student's Life of Jesus. By Geo. Hol ley Gilbert. Vocal and Literary Interpretation of the Bible. By S. 8. Curry. Ph. D. Christianity and the Social Crisia. By Wal ter Itauschenbush. Sennons and Addresses. By the late Jno. A. I'.roadus. The Triul and Death of Jesu9 Christ. By Prof. Jas. Stalker. I?. D. Science and Christianity. From the Ger man of H. Bette. The Forgiveness of Sins, and Other Ser mons. By George Adam Smith. Old Sins in New Clothes. By Geo. C. Peck. The Gospel of Divine Sacrifice. By Chas. Cuthiiert Hall. The Marks of a Man. By Robt. E. Speer, - M. A. Oxford Babies and Prayer Books ?"roin 40 to JKl per cent Less Than Regular Prices. Bibles from 22c to $6.60. All styles?all bindings Prayer and Hymnal Sets ?" Testaments Prayer Books -811 size types. 4Se to $4.05 Sc to $2.10 r.6c to $ 1.0S lummer Help $16.98 Gas Ranges, with four large re movable burners on top: with simmerer, 16-inch asbestos-lined baking and roasting oven, separate warm ing oven and broiler; fully warranted; in stalled in $10.98 $2.r>9 Lawn Mow ers, made through out of first-quality high - grade stock, fitted with best steel knives, special ly tempered and sharpened ready for use; 14-inch size; ?rraD.1;. $2.89 White Moun tain Ice Cream F reezers. made of first - quality, high grade stock; triple motion: quick to freexc and easy to operate; ST.". ..$2.29 5c Water or Table Turn biers, of flue co lonial glass, in hand some shape and 9 onnce sire; rich, clear glass and well finished. Per dotcn 10c Ice Tea or L e ra onude Glasses. In fine colonial glass: handsome shape aud finely finished; 12 ouiice size. Each $2o.98 F a ToritB Gas Ranges, with side elevated oven, four removable burn ers an.l simmerer on top; 16-inch baking and roasting oven: s e p a r ate broiling and toasting oven; warranted in every detail: Installed in your house. Sjiecisl tomor row $4.25 Lawn Sets, comprising 25 feet of 4-ply hleli-pres sure wire - wrapped hose, with couplings and !?est brass i qqi bi nation notsle, ?>u hardwood reel; fully guaranteed. ::r $2.98 69c Ice Tea Sets, of tine hi?h-g?d* colonial glass. in handsome shape and rich clear glass; V gallon pitcher, with dix water glasses t? match and embossed tin tray. Per set... or Water or Table Tumblers. of tine thin - blown crystal glass, in handsome shape and 9-ounce & Sc 2c Jelly Tumblers, of flue quality elear crystal glass, in nice shape mid Lj-|<int sine; complete wi.h 39c $17.!)H Refrigera tors. rcith outside case of genuine hard w.>od, finished an tlque oak; heavy ni'kel trim niings; a p h r t m ent bouse style; front ieer; white enamel lin-d; ."ift lbs. ice [?>?<?- $10.98 t <? % ? ? ? ?s t % V y *:* jr 5! ? % t :c S c H n A M P AT EN'T FRClT JAR.? ARE SUPERIOR To A I. L O T 11 K R MAKES. They havs wide mouth t<> ndmit u hole fruit, seal au tomatically, are ea?y to seal and to open. Vta niii i?>si tlvely have no lost fruit or vegetabl s if you use thcs<- jars. l'Inis or quarts. Tomorrow, AGtf Per dosen ... ^ ? i l !?! lot Weather Neckwear Costs Very Littfle Here Two specialty good items to tell of for tomorrow: A LOT OF IMPORTED FRILLS. Fichus and Round Collars. Frills trimmed with real Irish cluny and val laces, also real Princess Lace Fichus and Col- j=/Th _ lars. Values $1.00 to $2.50. Choice tomor row at A 1X>T OF SOFT LACK CAPS, for garden^ party or seashore wear, in white.with ribbon trim mings. Worth $1.7?1 to J'S-'j'L Choice tomorrow at Neckwear Store?Street Floor. C 1 I !-*? 1 L J " ? $1.29 Stamped Pillowcases, A Pair For... 25c Look so much more dainty when the pillowcases are embroidered, and you will enjoy doing the work.' Buy several pairs tomorrow. We offer these Stamped Pillow cases, with scalloped edges and de sign above to be embroidered, also have place for initial, which we will stamp FREE, for 25c a pair. Art Store?Third Floor. Beaotifa 11 Indeed Are These i Mercerized Poplins:; 19c! ?> No reason for selling these loss than their real *j* worth of 25c a yard except our desire to offer some thing extraordinary for tomorrow. Highly mercerized. Choice of splendid range of col ors. including light blue. Dutch blue-, pink. na\y. red, lavender, cream and black. Width, 27 inches. Splendid for the making of frocks ?you should have one made up before gom^ to the seashore. Special Bargain Table?Street Floor. Y * 1 LARGEST OITERGARMENT AND MILLINERY STOKE SOUTH OP NEW YORK. 1106 G St. S;'iuh We close daily at 5 p.m.; Saturdays. 1 p.m. Annual July Clearance Sale The Five Big Floors of This Big Store Are Full of Bargains Unequaled in This City. Beautiful $20, $25 and $27.50 Linen, Lingerie, Ratine and Silk ^ jj (Q) Dresses. Salle price, $30.00 DRESSES, $15.00 DRESSES, ? ' Price. $7.95 $11(0 and $32.50 Summer Oresses=^Dainty Voiles, 1 Linens and Lingeries. Sale price $5 $5.9, $3.50 P. K. and Rep Tub Skirts, Sale Price $1.50 Fine Imported P. K. and Ratine Skirts, Sale Price $2.98 $15.00 to $35.00 Street and Evening Coats, Sale Prices $7.50, $ 110.00,$ 115.< Linen Suits, All Colors. Were up to $10.50. Sale Price. Beautiful $16.50 Linen Suits, Sale Price $0.50 P. K. Norfolk Suits, Sale Price $25.00 Ratine and Linen Suits, Sale Price ?$00.00 $4.95 Cloth Suits up to $35, Saie Price .... Stylish Cream Serges, Fancy Fabrics, Whipcords and Serges in all colors. Misses' sizes, women's sizes. ^ 69c 51.98 i 12.69 J ill .98 $1.50 Lingerie Waists, Sale Price $3.00 and $3 50 Lingerie Waists, Sale Price $4.00 and $5 00 High-class Lingerie Waists, Sale Price Chiffon, Net and Silk Waists. Values Up to $8.00. Sale price. f WE DESIGN FURNITURE. If you want something new, distinctive and dif ferent in Furniture have our artists make it to order. Furnitur* for Bungalow, Porch or City Homes. George Pllitt Co., Inc., Main Showroom. 1134 Conn. are. Workrooms. 1727 7th at. n.w. ?O Dainty Luncheons for Shoppers The next time you are down town on a shopping: tour, drop in at Budd's for luncheon. We are famous for our delicious salads, croquettes, sandwiches, pas try and Ices. BUDD'S, MO 9TH STREET N.W. CONFECTIONER AND CATERER. No Branches. Phone M. 1031;. $5 Invisible Bifocals Sell Everywhere at $10 and $15. Made in pleee: cannot separate, show ilaea Of rrnrDt. blur or gtthfr dirt. Our apecUl price per pair, fitted to your a?e> eyea Eye* examined free. S>35 F St.