OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 15, 1912, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1912-10-15/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

THE EVENING STAR,
With Sunday Morals* SdftloS
WASHINGTON.
TUESDAY October 15, 1912
THEODORE W. NOTES Editor
?bo Erealay Star Vtwipaptr Company.
k (> ?"*lB-e. titli St. A??a?.
New T?rk OflW- Trlheoe BnTMIn*.
Odestn Klrat National Bank Balldliic.
uropeao Officer 3 Repent St.. I.oodon. Rnrfand.
">? r?-?>r,te? Star, will; tv- Orm-toy momtnt
>t?tt?n !? deltrepeff hr carrier* w'.fWti tke e!t?
a* 4S cent* ner month: dally .only. 23 ' if* Pt
vMtth: Snndar onlr. 20 rents per month. Orrterff
*. ? " - r. ? k. U.I. ?un
w pr rnr ht mail, or iri^prp'or A
r*! Potion t? mad* by cmrrler at tie end ? Net
"Dtb
fti ?bv man. pr?#?M:
r*>tlT. Snndir 'wlnM. on* month. rent#.
Dully. Snndar ??*c*ptod. one month. 40 c*?t?.
' tnrday P'ar. $1 year Raoday Star. It. 40 year.
Catered as aernnd-clata man matter at tfee poat
the at Washington. D. C.
tyin order to avoid delay* on account of ,
personal ab**nc*. letter# to THF STAR ahoaild
aot be addressed to any Individual connect*!
ItB the office. but simply to THE STAB, or t*
tbe Editorial or Business Department, according
?e tenor or pnrpoae.
The Attempted Assassination.
The hand of another maniac has been
raised against the life of one of America's
public m^n. one who has been President
of the United States and who Is at
this time a candidate once more for that
office. Fortunately, his fife has befn
spared, by a chance so slender as to appear
miraculous, and there is good reason
to expect that he will suffer no serious
inconvenience from the wound inflicted.
For his escape from death or
severe suffering the country is profoundly
grateful.
Fur the act of suih a man as he who
hot night attempted to kill Col. Roosevelt
an i>e only the utmost horror.
T > is but a single excuse for his con<1
. and ti.at is less an excuse than an
m !.uiation lie is obviously mentally un'
a in- od. from what < au.-es it 's not to
tl.. point t ? consider. He followed his
\ . t in i.v. r a long route., natchipg for
iopportunity, and finally he took what
n nod to ho a most promising chance
j.;> i :.r?d. to find his evil design thwarted
that lorrackal.de fortune that has toti.
. o.j Co'. Roosevelt throughout his cai<
r. that xtraordinary "Roosevelt iuck"
t at lia< become a byword and a tradition.
Assassination is never pardonable, whatev?r
may tie the motive or the provocate
n. in (hi- case there is no conceivable
I i :i i<?r i In - ass-assin outside of his un!
ai ;-v :niof m'rxl, which causes him to
lio uoi'J awry and to lose his sense
or moral responsibility. This is not an
Instance of private vengeance for a personal
wrons. or an attempt to uphold a
sam-'y i.>nc*.ived principle of government.
It ts the act of a crazy man. just as the
killing of McKinley and the killing of
Carftcld were the results of insane fomentat'ons
of mind.
It is perhaps impossible to safeguard a
man of Col. Roosevelt's habit of physical
activity and impatience with restraint
from the menace of physical violence in
the course of his intrepid campaigning.
He has always been fearless, and in the
great crisis last night at Milwaukee he
showed a nerve that wins admiration
from his most determined political opponents.
It was an astounding exhibition
of grit and purpose to carry through a
program despite physical danger and
suffering.. It bespoke the man himself,
bent fixedly upon accomplishing his objects
regardless of obstacles.
The punishment of this criminal, insrins
though he must be, will of course
follow The laws of Wisconsin will prevail
and he will doubtless be put away
from society, kept secluded henceforth so
that he cannot endanger human lives
again. In his fate, however, the public
has less concern than in the results of his
deed. It is the fervent hope of all that
It will shock the country to a realization
that a higher appraisement of human existence
and the sacredness of life is needed
and that more secure safeguards
against the irresponsible acts of the unbalanced
should be provided.
Greek Patriotism.
The ;reeks resident In this country are
vtng a remarkable exhibition of patriotism
in their willingness to return home
'? fight in the war against Turkey. They
.re sacrificing much, some of them abandoning
business enterprises that are the
f toire ftf wAflr anmo vlnfr
*families. Those who are unable
? ? su. w ho l ave passed the reservist stage
or r? physically incapacitated, are contributing
to funds to pay the passage of
those who are returning or to support
' l - families who are left behind. This
manifestation of loyalty is impressive.
r> factor is to be borne In mind. I'ntVr
t e Creek law a reservist?and tracts
ally every able-bodied Greek is subvert
to military service? must answer the
summons of his country or he is forever
barred from returning to it? unless
he is al#le to prove that he absolutely
cannot light in the ranks. Consequently
it Is an Irresistible call that the Greeks
In America are now heeding, for virtually
all who have not renounced their Greek
citizenship in favor of America hope at
some time to return to end their days in
their native land. This is true patriotism.
^ lawjer for Becker is justified in getting
nervous. There is always danger of
his doing something to cause an ominous j
announcement to be issued to the eftect {
rhat his client has taken a dislike to him.
1 ?1~
|
iMseussion goes on as to whether grape
reeds cause appendictls. The prevailing
;d<a is that the juice can be so prepared
as to be much more troublesome than the)
seed. *
*? *
C ertain great financiers enjoy talking of
some of their campaign contributions !
a^ouf as inu' h as T.'ncie Siiay enjoys discussing
the- gold l?rlrk he once purclvased.
Possibly Inventor Edison's adm ration
for Col. Roosevelt may lead him to contribute
a few valuable suggestions on
.-ii'.ur roller improvements.
Naval Enlistments.
1 * i.- reported from New York that, eviJ.-ntly
as a result of the impressive disp'ay
of warships in the North rtver, sever.)
I hundred young men have offered
rb-mselves for enlistment in the navy,
1? ?rly attracted by the splendid showin;
of the fleet and the smart appearance
>f the man-of-warsmen who have been
-e. n so numerously on the streets of the
city. Inasmuch as the navy ia now sever::!
thousand short In its personnel, this
is a gratifying result of tlie review, and 1
it will perhaps tie weft to assemble the j
ships at various coast cities to stimulate i
interest in the navy in the same way and
secure similar results. The navy today '
offers an excellent career for ? -young
man without a trade or a professional
opening. It gives the best of the recruits
an opportunity for advancement
along mechanical lines, and affords a valuable
training that lias often proved to
capable of capitalization later on
the muster out. The discipline on board a
modern warship is good for almost any
youth. lie is taught the lesson of obedience,
which is invaluable. He learns to
be rpxojurceful in etflertfehciea %nd. ctipablc
1
of doing: things under stress. He is n
longer surrounded by the evils which for
Uterly marked the life of a seaman, ere:
though conditions at sea are not yet Idea
There Is. of course, much coarseness an>
roughness In the life of sailors. Sailor
are not angels by any means, but the
are of a l?etter class than in the old sail
lng ship days when a vessel was largel
run by power of profanity and abuse, an
often physical violence. An enlisted ma
on an American battleship Is certain tha
Ills rights will be carefully protected, an
If he attends strictly to business an
shows an aptitude above the average h
w ill be promoted and is assured of a com
fortahle future provision. The navy set
vice appeals to those who want to "se
the world. ' who are affected by th
"wanderlust."* When the American flee
went completely around the world a fet
years ago it gave to several tliousan
Kvirrhf vmiucr nion u *-omurl/oh!^ nnnnr
Mi apt II V Mliup, ? I vm?? ??OMiV vri'V4
tunlty which they accepted eagcrl
and which has left a permanent im
press on them. undoubtedly in the mai
for their benefit. The fact that thi
country is profoundly at peace with a]
other nations is probably not the mai
cause of the recent falling off in enlist
ments. Very likely the globe-circling ton
was a fartor In that it exhausted th
supply of available men. but more proba
ble as a cause is the fact that at this tim
there is an insistent demand for work
men in all lines of Industry and business
Still, with the labor market clamoring fo
workej-s there are enough young men o
an adventurous spirit still available t<
make a large enlistment showing in Xev
York at this time.
Bryan and Snlzer.
The national leaders of the democrat!"
party are greatly Interested In the Nev
York campaign, for two reasons: (1) Th<
state is highly Important In the presi
j dential equation, and (2> William Sulzer
from his long service in the House, ii
well known to and well liked by all o
them. They sincerely desire his succesi
next month.
\ Among the men who will visit the stat<
and speak for the democratic state ticke
are Mr. Wilson and Gov. Marshall, Mr
Underwood, Gov. Harmon, Senator]
Bacon and Hoke Smith. Gov. Mann o
Virginia, and Representatives Henry o
Texas and Clayton of Alabama. A nota
ble list, and capable of doing Mr. Sulzci
much service.
But where is Mr. Bryan? Why is hii
name absent? Why is he not to stumj
in behalf of a man who has shown sucl
faithfulness to him. and for whose wel
fare he feels the liveliest concern?
No democrat in the country has ?
record to compare with that of Mr. Sulzei
In devotion to Mr. Bryan and what h
called Bryanism. It was easy for south
em and western democrats of prominency
to support Mr. Bryan In 1896. becaus<
their sections had long been strongholdi
of free silver. To the extent that thej
strengthened Mr. Bryan they strengthen
ed themselves. They were moving wit!
a strong local tide.
But In New York city the democrat win
that year declared for Mr. Bryan anc
the free silver platform took his politica
life in his hands. He was regarded a!
either stupid, or disloyal to his peoplf
He was lending aid to a man who hac
in view pulling down the interests o1
New York and the country. If such i
man was in office, out with him; 11
seeking office, let him be denied.
Mr. Sulser was in office?a member ol
Congress?but he stood up for Mr. Bryar
and all that Mr. Bryan represented. H<
both spoke and voted for the Chicag<
ticket. His course was quoted againsi
him, but he managed to keep his place
and has since kept it. He was as strong
a Bryan man in 1900 as he had been ii
1896, and as strong in 1908 as he hac
been in 1900.
Mr. Sulser is a Tammany man, anc
Mr. Bryan has three times co-operatec
with Tammany. Judge Parker is foi
Mr. Sulzer, and in 1904 Mr. Bryar
stumped for Judge Parker for President
True, in Baltimore in June Mr. Bryar
clashed with both Tammany and Judg<
Parker, but what is a little thing like
that between friends?
The chances are that an invitatior
woutd fetch Mr. Bryan to the scene ir
short order, notwithstanding the fact tha<
Mr. Sulaer has his eyes on the White
House, and his election to the governor
ship of New York will develop him as ar
eager presidential candidate strong ir
geographical position and local patronage
The Sultan of Turkey is probably be'
ginning to think that his predecessor's in'
slstence of a system of subcellars witt
barred doors is about the cleverest ini'
provement on Byzantine architecture yet
introduced.
Candidates may conclude that after al
it is easier to discuss campaign contribu
tions than it is to formulate tariff pro
grams that can be relied on for populai
appeal.
Thieves who took *10.000 worth of jew
elry from J. Hamilton Lewis were sadlj
unappreciative of the gems of thought lie
distributes gratis.
Frier.ds of William Waldorf Astor wit
of course deny any insinuation that h?
lives in Kngland because American beet
costs less t.here.
It Is never safe to regard the announcements
of the season's great vaude.
ville ptars as complete until, the flna
base ball game has been played.
It looks as If there were a good-sizoti
political boom waiting In Mexico for almost
anybody willing to give his name
as Diaz.
There are times when the Becker case
seems liable to develop the dally deaththreat
as a feature.
Prison Revolts.
A remarkable state of inefficiency anc
laxness of discipline is indicated by the
repeated escapes from the Wyoming ?tat<
prison at Rawlins, which has been th<
scone of successive battles between f-on
vlcts and guards for Fevera! days. Th<
story of these outhreaks reads like flc
tion. It Is almost Incredible that a prisor
should he in such a state of demoraliza
tlon that the inmates could obtain key;
and rush guards and empty cells a:
freely as these men have done. The guh
sequent battles between escaping convict;
and citizens have had all the quality o
the old-time west, when man huntin;
was a frequent occurrence and ever:
man was In a measure a law unto himself
The little town of Rawlins was held In i
state of terror and is even yet In peril o
another raid by fugitives from the prison
Distances In Warning: are relative!;
greater than in the east, for there is com
paratively sparse settlement and railroa<
communications are inadequate. Conse
qucntly it takes many hours to set assist
ance to the scene of the turmoil. The in
mates of the Rawlins penitentiary wen
desperate men. many of them murderer
serving long term sentences, all of then
sure shots and with an utter disregard
of life. An outpouring of such men, evet
through at tirst unarmed in large part
i was calculated to cause the community t<
apprehend the worn experience imagina
ble. : According to late reports all the met
of tlte town who had not gotie out in th<
pursuing posses were standing guard ovei
[the aqd children, who had beet
0 gathered Into a centra! location for great
- er safety. The prison outbreak at Haw
rv Ilns may become epic In Its dramatic Ir
I. tensity, but far more important In it
tl contribution to history will be the result
? In the way of reforms that will rnak
y such happenings impossible hereafte:
I- This year has been marked by numerou
y prison escapes and revolts. Jackaoi
d Mi^h., furnishing a conspicuous exampl
n of penitentiary insurgency.
>t rn
d So many men have been put Into th
d Ananias Club that a. combined demor
e titration on their part will constitute
'* formidable antagonism to any statesmai
e Boston juvenile fans are undecided as t
whether the greatest creation of liters
1 ture is Jack and the Bean Stalk or Jae
v the Giant Killer.
<1 | |
? "vnfae a9? hft cn manacM Ai5 tfl b
Pliatl TVi* O V u W wv '? ??
V
a considerable comfort to a man who 1
^ not going to get many of the other kind
ii SH00TIH6 STABS.
n
BT PHILANDER JOHNSON.
e An Advantage.
"You think it Is better to have foreig
e waiters?"
" "Yes." replied the thick-skinned mar
"I realized it this evening. When I gav
j a waiter a lead half dollar he thanke
o | me in English and later expressed hi
J opinion in a language which, fortunatelj
I could not understand."
Flattery is what enables a man to foe
you and let you do most of the real worl
c in your own imagination.
" An Opening.
"What Is your reason for refusing t
shake hands with that man?"
"I desire to make an example of him,'
answered the severe statesman.
"But you are giving him a chance t
make himself interesting. He will gi
around telling people he is the only mai
in the state who has not shaken hand
with you." Important
Omission.
The man who talks both night and da;
And scatters screeds and tracts
May find his time too short, they say.
To verify his facts.
Groping for a Cine.
"And who was Alfred the Great?" aske<
the man who was asking his youni
nephew questions about school.
"I don't know." replied the truthful lad
"It seems familiar, and yet It doc.su*
sound like the nicknames those gunmei
give each other."
A Rough Gness.
"What did the doctor write on the sll]
he handed you?"
"I don't know." replied Mr. Growcher
"but I rather suspect it was Latin fo
| jJivarc t v?mv>
I
, Goodness and Greatness.
I know my chosen candidate
i lr an example good and great,
f For as I pushed amid the throng
i I heard them sing it in a song;
r And from a phonograph there came
Convincing echoes of his fame,
f His virtues on a billboard strong
i They named In letters three feet long
5 I know that he is kind and true,
> Wise, patient, and courageous too,
t Above all thoughts of vulgar pelf.
. In fact, he tells me so himself.
t I lead a life of grateful glee
! Since it has been my lot to sec
I A man so fit to rule the state
As my own chosen candidate!
, 1(1 I
1 Weapon-Carrying in Canada.
From tnc Montreal Star.
Saturday's wholesale confiscation of II*
licit weapons in Montreal is a good be'
i ginning, hut only a beginning, in a
i reformation urgently needed. It is not
? enough to deprive the potential murderei
' occasionally of his instrument of crime
there must be effective means to prevent
i him from continually and easily renewi
ing his supply.
The Toronto police have been conduct1
ing a vigorous campaign against the
J carrying of offensive weapons by for.
elgners, and they claim that fewfi
, weapons are now carried by the foreigners
of the Queen city than was the cas<
1 a year ago. They have been assisted ir
. their campaign by a new law passed bj
the Ontario legislature against the sale
of offensive weapons, and by an enforcement
of the requirement that a
- license must be secured for the carryi
Ing of a revolver. Crimes of violence
. nave by no means ceased among the
. foreigners, but they have decreased, and
L the pdlice give the credit to these tw<
influences.
1 The Autumn Days.
. From the Chicago Journal.
r This is the season which indoor poeti
call *,the melancholy days"; but whlct
the lovers of nature find one of the most
delightful parts of the year. All ovei
. the world, autumn is the season of fulr
Ailment. But in the northern part of th?
United States and north as far as th?
hardwood trees extend in Canada, au
tumn is as well a season of the most
gorgeous coloring. Europe's tints art
. beautiful, but subdued. It seems to need
the sharp changes of the American climate
to bring out the reds and brown!
[ and vellows of autumn in fhclr fullesi
glow.
The Curse of Riders.
I From I ho Ronton Transcript.
A great deal of our worst national legislation
is imposed upon us in the form
of riders. That method constitutes tin
. thimblerigging process by which objectionable
measures aro given legal Btaftd
ing by bringing them In under the win(
; of some hill that is legitimate and unobjectionable.
Appropriation bills seem tt
be the favorite media for sinister business
of this kind. These enable its pro;
mo'ers to add pressure to secrecy, bj
making the rider a part of the bill thai
must be accepted or rejected as a whole
and not in detail.
Mr. T&ft's Vetoes.
' From the New York Sun.
5 Nothing more impudent and dishonest
- has been heard in this campaign than the
?' democratic attacks on President Taft ir
. which his vetoes of bills that he could
? not approve are described as arbitrary
unwarranted and in violation of the spirit
of American Institutions. The fact it
' that in no veto has the President exceed.
ed the powers of his office or failed Ir
s ohedlence to his oath of office. The
measures Mr. Taft disapproved were pre
sented to him in the regular course 01
< legislation- He did not approve them
s He returned each to the House in whtel
f It originated, with his objections.
r 1 1
New York Tax Values.
^ From the New York World.
f The appraisal of the real estate of the
late John Jacob Aetor In thia city for the
state transfer taxes exceeds by twentj
Y millions Its assessed valuation for tax a
- tlon. The apparent ratio of tax assessj
ment to appraised value la only <M pel
cent. Over in Brooklyn, property abotn
Fulton street and Ashland avenue affect
ed hv the 4th avenue subway was assess
ed at fl.tKf.-MNi in lUlO. and is held bynlu
B Owners as worth H1K1.0M and as damaxed
for partial use. One property
there owned by a supreme courl
1 Justice and assessed in 1910 at $-r>-,000 If
1 now valued for subway damages ai
i $1170.501.
' " ?
] But Hot Often.
j From tbe CbiMfo Tribnue. (
Speaking of motor cycles, however, <me?
In a while you see an eccentric rider who
r does not appear to he In a perfectly Q?t
mendous hurry to get somewhere.
" t : : :?* r ?r r .
I.3
:S
:e .
r.
is
Jj A most inter
the quality of the
affords every visi
t 1 stages through w
a
; i
I i
v i
: i
k Our
*
s
I. - ?I.
c
d
s
f
Worn
k
Apparel,
I
3
TO
The style position of th<
i strength, and the choicest i
?: It is a most brilliant an
i.' liminary presentations for e
season of unprecedented ch;
, Women's New P
An exhibit that gives fullest expression to
r Iored Suits for fall and winter; the most satis:
have ever held; strictly tailored effeets for ge
for street and semi-dress wear.
The new sti-les are marked by many i
are a little longer, and the skirts a trifle \
in the skirts is a leading feature of the s
gathered back is a prominent novelty, wh
*
and its many modifications is a pretty ini
in various widths is extensively used.
Fashion has been generous in her approva
elude two-tone wide-wale worsteds, chiffon >
striped velvets, striped boucles, two-tone cord
Bedford cords and the always popular serges.
Women who appreciate refinement and el
markablv complete showing of the best produ<
designs, by such eminent creators as Drecoll,
Bernard and Francis.
i
t
i Women's New Pall
New Dresses for street and semi-drtss we;
? striped velvets, corduroys, charmeuse and epor
Robespierre collars, collars of oriental fcponge
; Roman stripe sashes are characteristic of the?
I cutaway effects are much in evidence.
? Superb Evening Gowns of soft clingin
| charmeuse, crepe meteors, involving a la^
| mings. beads and hand-embroideries, and
' effects. Exquisite overdraperies that add
tain the straight silhouette. The combin
create one gown and the use of fuT trimrr
? " ~ ' ""
i notes,
t *
Our showing is a complete exposition of t
j American and French designs.
t
' Women's New Fail Cos
i
t Exquisite Evening Wraps of silk, satins,
velours, silk plushes, in either three-quarter 01
Many are lined with handsome contrasting sha
are trimmed with rich furs. Marten, Fox and
Colors are black and white, taupe, rose, blue,
[ mole plush.
A feature of the display is an importal
anese Mandarin Coats. These are fashion
> ???~?
chines, with deep silk fringe tritnniings,
r
t hand-painted?a distinguishing note ih thi
? T~
Street and Motor Coats in three-quarter a
. chilla, Boucles, Handsome English Tweeds, F;
iots, T\Vo-tohed Worsteds and Broadcloths.
t ... ;
k
I
i ; : : :
!
t
; French Lings
' Corsets, an<
?
Presenting Selectio
beauty and exclusive i
* that fully surpasses oui
; For W
Bfeaiitifullv Hand-embroide
; Trousseaux, Exquisite Negliges
Robes, Kimonos and Dressing
[ wear. Fine Silk Petticoats for e\
_ ?? . A A
1 j sets from branee and our fine ^
?Striped Mescaline Silk Petticc
each.
I^ r
\~t* " ...
I .
\
i ?
1 ? ?'
Public Exhibition of Rug Maklr
esting and educational exhibit, showing the modern method*
: material which enters into the Whittall Product. thfe exhibi
tor an opportunity of becoming acquainted with the making oi
hich the wool must pass before it is offered as a finished prod'
The loom will be in operation from 9 a.m. to
12:30 p.m., and from 1:30 to 5:30 p.m.
? T" '
Display of Whittall Rugs in colorings, designs i
is ample for every requirement.
i
New York=WASHINQTON?Paris.
?n i4re Afforded a Splendid Oppoi
Viewing the Authentic Modes it
Fabrics and A
hey Are Being Specially
Autumn-Winter Fashion Exhlbltii
DAY AND TOMORI
e selections is authoritative, the many varied type
specimens resulting therefrom have been procured
d informative display, exemplifying the judgment
arly wear, and leaving no doubt in the minds of all
arm in dress.
/
aaa -. a^. .e<
an suns. I rcew sin
* the authentic fashions in Tai- A most select asseh
fying display of suits that we :: . colors, embracing every
neral wear; luxurious models sortmenfes we have evei
New novelties ii
.rotable changes. The coats l.atv^TeUbo'rateTy
vider. The draped effect binations of real lac
leason. It. the coats the tions, either dressy ,
lie the Robespierre collar ; i chiffon: Taupe is t:
tovation. Braid trimming goW #re very effedj
i
i ron collars; the doul
1 of many materials, which in- j Mourning Waists of
velvets, charmeuse, velours, ! ? ? ?
[urovs, wool bengalines, wide j mourning wear. Cr
legance in dress Will find a re- ! crepes, trimmed inj
:tions of American and foreign Women who admire
Paquin, Marshal Armand, showing of new styles in
~ T?? New Fall Su
t W/OStl!lim?S. Strictly tailored moi
ar are -shown in plain velvets. ! I and noveltv effects for d
lge. The new Medici collars. ' mixtures, checks, Scotch
, wool embroideries and the . and black.
>e new modes, while the new ,
- The coats are sh
g fabrics?crepe de chines, the new Robespierre
irish use of crystal trim- tion much admired;
laces in flounce and ruffle lar. Many new mod
I to the figure, but still re- While much diversit
- . ? show our care and thoug
"?g o{ several colors to by those who specialize
lings are distinctive style ? *
New' Dancing
he choicest productions of both" A selection of light,
fects of exquisite charm
teors, in corn, maize, am
Dolly Varden effects.
its SL flUCS lfSl|5S?> Accordion and b
brocades, charmeusc, velvet, vantage, in the grac<
r full length draped effects.
des. The more elaborate styles embroideries, crystal
Skunk are extensivelv used.
purple, American Beauty and ? ? ^
The large number of
lion of the Beautiful Jap- signing and styling, male
ed of handsome crepe de^ ~~ ~ ~
hand-embroidered. and irhtSSCS
s season's fashions. Ne
' Misses* and Juniors'
nd full length, made of Chin- and serges. Children's I
mcy Mixtures, Serges, Chev- white, navy, Copenhagen,
A feature of our disp
? '
- t . /
...?
i *
;rie? BrSdal TroMSseamx, It
J Infants' and Little Child
ns and Completed Importations in great protusioi
designing. An ensemble of artistic and dainty crca
r best previous efforts.
omen: _ j *. For Infant*
red French Lingerie. Bridal -White Coats itt long
>, Boudoir Gowns, Mhtlnegfc, V frfVoidered; Colored Ct
Sacques; Dainty Silk I'nder- models: Sheer and Beat
eninsr and general wear: Cor- ! short: Hats and Bonnet?
kmerican adaptations. Special stylish effects; iland-k
>ats in attractive colors?$1.95 j Christening Robes and (
and Accessories.
?
.?* ? r-= 1
' * . ... f J .
- Woodward &
Ar
* 1
V
of Rug Weaving and
t is most complete and
and the various
net.
in42 sizes
v
5rfT A VT
hOtmOp
?
'tunity of
I
ccessories
d in Our
m
I
sow.
s have now acquired their full
for this occasion,
we exercised in making our preI
who view it that this is to be a
k and Lingerie Waists.
lblage of fine Waists in many exclusive models and
style feature of the season. Altogether the best as
offered.
n Lingerie of French Voile, Ratine and Sheer
hand-embroidered and trimmed with clever comes.
Silk Waists in black and white conibinacr
semi-tailortd. Dainty pompadour effects in
he leading shade, and shades of yellow, amber or
ivc. New features are the Robespierre and By- j
de jabot and trimmings of fancy buttons,
a distinctly new character for every period of
epes. crepe de chines, crepe meteors; white
white. - the
exclusive in dress should not fail to see our vast
i waists.
tits for Misses and Juniors.
dels for everyday wear and many designs in fancy
ress occasions. The materials most favored are fancy
tweeds, zibelines, large plaids and the serges in blue
town in the new blouse and Norfolk effects, and
: collar, adjustable and detachable, is an innovaother
styles show the new spade back and col
: ? ~
!es in skirts are displayed. - i
^ f
y is shown in the styles presented, the selections
;ht in having garments for misses and juniors made
in producing apparel for youthful figures.
~ ' 1 " 1
Frocks for Misses & Juniors.
dainty Dresses for evening wear in many simpb efand
girace. Crepe de chines, charmeuse, crepe mcber,
light blue, pinks, American beauty, taupe and
ox plaitings are shown here to the greatest ad;ful
overdraperies and in the ruffle effects; hand
I trimmings, laces and small handmade flowers
? : - .? / .
is
: modes displayed, and the exclusiveness of their dees
individual selection here possible and pleasurable.
, Girls' and Children's !
iw Wool Dresses. !
Dresses of stripe eponge. velvet, two-tone corduroys
Presses of serges, velvets, challis, in plain blue, red,
in the new-one-piece effects, buttoning on side,
day is the Girls' Scout Dress.
t
use Hjarmen is, i
ren's Apparel.
ti, in styles of exquisite
itions that is unrivaled and
?
and Little Children:
; and short styles, many richly handDats
of the finest fabrics, in the best !
itiful Handmade Dresses, long and ! j
? in a great diversity of dainty and j
nit and .Hand-crocheted Garments; |
I !>vott#c rrik Fitrnishinarc I
uV/iil|/IVVV VV Ww ? VilW A M*
;.V
- ?? 1 1 I - - r II rnrnmmmm**
i .
I ,
" \
V /T

xml | txt