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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 01, 1912, Image 6

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With Sunday Moraine Edition.
FRIDAY November 1, 1912
The Xveninf Star Vowapapor Company.
BcMre** Office. 11th si. and Praairlnali Athm.
New Tork Office: Tribune Bulldlnr.
Chicago Office: Flret National Bank Building.
European Office: 3 Regent St., London. England.
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to tenor or purpose.
1 I
Mr. Wilson at Madison Square.
One of the strongest sentences In the
speech delivered by Mr. Wilson at the
great demonstration In his honor and
presence last night was this: "God be
pitiful to the man who promises the
American people what he Is not ready to
perform." And the same may be said
of a political party, or political combi
So far aa Mr. Wilson himself is concerned
he Is In no danger of the divine
or the people's wrath on that score. His
promises In this campaign have been as
vague as an accomplished rhetorician
could make them. On the tariff question
he has taken both sides, declaring at one
appointment against the constitutionality
of protection, and at another giving assurances
to protected industries that they
have nothing to fear from him.
On the trust question he is foot loose
and fancy free. It would be impossible
to forecast his recommendation to Congress
from anything or all things he has
said since the Baltimore convention. Like
many others, he has the catch phrases
against monopoly at his tongue's end.
but his scheme for throttling monopoly,
if he has one. is as yet his own secret.
Mr. Wilson, therefore, has not promised
the people too much, for, specifically, he
has not promised them anything. He is
so balanced as a candidate that as President
he will be able to shift his foot ac- ^
cording to the latest lights on any of
the vital issues of the hour.
The party, or combination, supporting
Mr. Wilson, however, is not so fortunate.
It is committed, in large measure by its
platform, and in equally large measure
by many of its leading stumpers. The
high cost of living has been attributed
to the Payne law; and if the market basket
is not filled Wednesday next at
half the figure required Monday?as
the result of the simple promise of the
law s repeal?many excellent people will
be disappointed. As to the trusts, every
one of them will be expected to raise the
white flag at once, and begin to sue for
The order is too large by half. No
party or combination could do what Is
now promised under Mr. Wilson's leadership.
Whether constitutional or not,
protection will not, because it cannot, be
uprooted by one or more tariff bills, or
in a generation. And the trusts will tax j
Mr Wilson's intellectuals and will power
far more than even the tarifT.
If a panic threatens as the result of
Tuesday's vote, it will be the duty and
to the interest of men of all parties to
help prevent it. All interests will be involved.
Mr. Wilson feels confident that
no such thing will occur. Let us hope,
however, that his confidence is based
upon something more substantial than
the betting odds in Wall street. In 1S92 '
they were to 1 on Mr. Cleveland, and
yet a panic came. Wall street is at all
times a poor politician, and sometimes is
at sad fault as a seer.
Australian Women and the Law. }
The women of Sydney, Australia, have
started something that may give the government
of that country as much trouble
as the crusades of the suffragettes have
in England. Some time ago an ordinance
was enacted to lessen the danger arising
from the wearing of long hat pins by
women, several accidents having occurred
of a serious nature from this cause.
The other day sixty women werfe arrested
for violating the ordinance, and on
conviction were fined, whereupon they refused
to pay the fines and declared that
they would go to jail before submitting
to the legislation. This is sheer lawlessness
calculated to cause trouble. The
British government is undeniably weak in |
dealing with certain classes of offenders
who have undertaken to defy the laws
and refused to abide by the penalties.
Evidently the same spirit has animated
the women of Sydney, and it remains to
be seen how courageous the government
there will be in its endeavor to make
the statutes and ordinances of equal effectiveness
when applied to all classes
and both sexes.
President Taft's campaign funds have
been remarkable for the degree In which
they reflected personal affection and family
pride rather than political and financial
The folk song that Missouri discovered
has been lost from attention, a number
of democrats evidently being of the opinion
that it is better to let sleeping houn'
dawgs lie.
Aviation's future must depend to a considerable
extent on its ability to secure
forgetfulness of a most unfortunate past.
wiison ana a agent.
The republicans of New Jersey are having
fun over the Intimacy that has
sprung up between Mr. Wilson and
James Nugent. Once enemies, they
are now friends. On one occasion Mr.
Wilson ordered Mr. Nugent out of the
governor's office at Trenton, after a heated
discussion about the activity of the
latter in matters of state legislation. As
the result of that. Mr. Nugent in a public
place proposed an insulting toast to
the governor, which he was permitted
to drink alone. It looked like war to the
knife, the knife to the hilt, and for all
We should never take such things' too
seriously. Politics?practical politics?calls
for, and produces, many shifts and turns.
The enemies of today may be the friends
of tomorrow. Or the other way. There
are many Instances In point.
Take the case of Mr. Cleveland and
Bourke Cockran. At the Chicago convention
in 1802, in a speech memorable
in convention oratory, Mr. Cockran
begged his brethren not to nominate Mr.
Cleveland. He pronounced him the weakest
man on the list of candidates, and declared
that his nomination would cost
the party the state of New York at the
polls, and therefore the election. It was
an impassioned address, though It failed
of its purpose.
Did this prejudice Mr. Cleveland against
Mr. Cockran? It did not. The democrats
not only carried New York for their
national ticket, but elected a majority
of the legislature. This gave them the
power to choose a successor to Frank
Hiscock. a republican, in the United
States Senate.
The democratic organization of the
state expressed a preference for Edward
Murphy, jr., a rich machine politician,
for the place, but as Mr. Cleveland did
not think the selection suitable he publicly
objected, and surprised the state by
proposing Mr. Cockran. He praised Mr.
Cockran's ability, and declared that his
presence in the Senate would reflect great
credit on the New York democracy. The
Chicago oration was not permitted to
color Mr. Cleveland's opinion in the
slightest. *
In passing, the opinion may be expressed
that if Mr. Cockran had been sent
to the Senate he might not have cut the
didoes that since that time have characterized
his political course. Rooted in
the Senate as a democrat, he would not
have been free to take the stump for
McKlnley in 1S06, and, escaping that
temptation, might have escaped the
others, which have made him a visitor
to all sides, and not a very welcome
one to any.
Shall we see Mr. Nugent in Washington
next spring and later on business for
the good of the order? Why not? As
he and Mr. Wilson have patched up their
differences, why should they not be practical
men for practical party purposes
after March 4? The odds are largely in
favor of such an arrangement.
Commissioners and "Merger."
In directing the corporation counsel to
take such action as may be possible under
the law to check and, if the court
permits, to prevent the consummation of
the so-called merger plan affecting certain
public utilities of Washington,
which have been recently projected under
articles of incorporation obtained in
Richmond, the Commissioners are merely
moving for the protection of the public
interest, obviously hoping to hold the
enterprise nacK until congress can meet
and pass upon It. There can be no question
of the ultimate authority of Congress
to scrutinize financial propositions
which are advanced affecting local utility
corporations. It has the power to prevent
overcapitalization. It can pass and Is
even now contemplating the passage
of a law creating a public utilities commission
In this District, with authority
over the physical management and the
financial administration of all the corporations
which deal with the public
necessities. In these circumstances it Is
obviously the Commissioners' duty to do
whatever they can to prevent the carrying
out of the pending proposition until Congress
has had an opportunity to survey
it with a view to determine Its bearing
upon the future condition of the corporations
with reference to the public
It is quite possible that the financial
project of the Maryland-Virginia Company,
or, as it is perhaps soon to be called,
the Washington Utilities Company, is
entirely sound. It may be that every dollar
of the proposed capital stock and
bond issue, aggregating $150,000,000, will
be legitimately needed In financing all the
companies which it is proposed to merge
under a single ownership. But this is
not a matter which is solely the business
of the capitalists who are investing or
the individuals who are managing the
matter. The public Is a direct partner in
any such enterprise. It furnishes all the
patronage from which the profits are
to come, and it supplies the spaces over
and through which the tracks and conduits
of the utilities corporations must go.
It can, through its legislative representatives,
determine, within reasonable
limits, the rates of fare to be charged
ind the kind of service to be renlered
by the companies. Repeatedly
a disposition has been manifested,
however, to ignore this public interest
and right, sometimes by the simple expedient
of overloading the properties
with such heavy fixed charges that it
is impossible to secure through legislation
or otherwise improvements in the
service or reductions in the rates, even
though conditions amply warrant such
Thus the District Commissioners are
doing: no more than is incumbent upon
them when they take cognizance of the
reported intention of certain corporate
interests to change the capitalization of
local public utilities in a manner to
threaten an overburdening load of fixed
charges almost sure to check improvements
in the service in the near future,
and to prevent rate reductions. They
are fully justified in this course by the
fact that under the proposed public
utilities commission law, the passage of
which may be looked for at the next session
of Congress, such a change in the
capitalization of these local companies
would not be permitted without a close
scrutiny In every detail. The fact that
the commission bill has not passed is no
warrant for a hastening of this enterprise
to get it established before Congress
can act. The Commissioners will
have the support of tne community
in their effort to hold these plans from
execution until Congress has had an opportunity
to examine them.
John D. Rockefeller's new private telephone
system dispenses with an operator.
It is doubtless a marvel of ingenuity,
but it seems rather undesirable for a
man like Mr. Rockefeller to find himself
in a position where there is no one but
himself to blame when the line is busy
or he gets the wrong number.
Gov. Wilson says that in a great nation
no man can do anything by himself,
except talk. And without wishing to be
captious It may be suggested that even
in that endeavor he gets on better if he
has an audience.
Col. Roosevelt can cut his speeches as
short as he likes. The cheering audience
is willing to supply vocal effort sufficient
to occupy most of the evening.
It becomes almost impossible to remember
whether the latest Nat Goodwin
rumor is of a divorce or an engagement.
It begins to look as if TurHey ought to
nave lei Mttl CIUJUKU aiuuc ?uu ncyi uu
with its war with Italy.
Some of the campaign speeches sound
like Chautauqua lectures embellished with
topical lines.
The bumper crop news gives the panic
prediction a certain amount of serious
The most discouraging thing about an
improper theatrical show is its improper
A Dog of Ability.
Without doubt a new member has been
added to the Chicago police force within
the last few hours, an ununiformed member,
but nevertheless a most valuable one.
That is to say, an opportunity presents itself
to the chief of the Chicago police for
an enlistment that will be well worth
while. It is demonstrated by an incident
which is reported in the news dispatches.
The other night a party of detectives
tin^APtAAb t n nrrpot thron man n-Kr? n<<.
UHUV1 vwv vv ??Vil n ilU W CI C
wanted for safeblowing. A stray bulldog
for some unknown reason took it into his
bullet head to trot along after the policemen.
One of the three safeblowers suddenly
gave a twist and broke away and
darted down an alley. Before the policemen
could readjust .to the altered sltua
tion the bulldog started like a flash and
kept the fugitive in sight. The man leaped
on board a passing street car, but the
dog, quite as agile as he. made the platform
close at his heels. The crook
plunged through the car and leaped off
the front platform. The dog followed
him. The thief darted into a railroad
yard and tried to throw the dog off the
trail by climbing through a rreigni train,
but the dog ran under the car and was
ready for him at the other side. Then
the man tried to shoot this canine enemy
and the dog dodged the bullets. Between
the shots and the dog's barking enough
noise was made tb attract the attention
of the police who by this time were hot
on the trail, and they soon arrived and,
the dispatch declares, rescued, not the
dog. but the man. If that dog is not now
attached to police headquarters in Chicago
the municipal authorities of that
city are singularly blind to their duty.
As soon as this election excitement is
over Senator La Follette may be expected
to announce his plans for reorganizing
the progressive party.
Good crops may enable the farmers to
lend one another money, with a little
extra to invest in mortgages on city
The execution of Felix Diaz will be the
strongest invitation to return to Mexico
yet brought to the attention of Porfirio
A bull moose's principal enjoyment in
life is tearing down political fences.
Two Sides.
"There are two sides to every argument,"
said the ready-made philosopher.
"Yes," replied the gloomy person; "but
it makes a difference which side you
choose. There are two sides to a piece
of fly-paper."
The Innocent Bystander.
"Doesn't the story of the' prodigal son
bring tears to your eyes?"
"Yes," replied Farmer Corntossel.
"Every time I hear that story I can't
help sympathizin' with the fatted calf."
Many a story that isn't funny gets
laughed at because there's no use of
hurting the feelings of a man who doesn't
mean any harm.
The man who shifts from day to day
Whichever way the breeze may blow
Is sure to get a chance to say
In tones serene, "I told you so."
"Anyhow," said Uncle Eben, "de man
dat alius has an' ax to grind ain' liable
to be as troublesome as de man dat's
alius honin' a razor."
Separate Propositions.
"Bliggins is what I call a loyal and
patriotic man!"
"How does he show it?"
"He is going to vote for a man that
he has bet against."
For the leader of a nation
There's a wonderful elation
When he gets the news of victory complete;
But there's also comfort waiting
For the man who hears them stating
That his efforts have resulted in defeat.
He can be an eight-hour sleeper,
He can sit down to Mb "three per,"
Far distant from the bustle and the roar.
It will not be found essential
To meet people influential
Who hammer with petitions on his door.
He can play the games that please
And indulge the moods that seize him
If he wants to take a trip to foreign
He can give a cheery greeting
To each friend he may be meeting
And not put in the Whole day shaking
There is joy in the endeavor
To be powerful or clever;
But when a struggle has been gotten
There is surely compensation
In the blissful relaxation
Of the man who hasn't very much to do.
Kipling in Politics.
From the New York Evening Post.
Rudyard Kipling recently made a set
political speech in England?so far as we
know, his tirst performance of that kind?
and one naturally turns to the reading of
it with lively expectation. Now we shall
see what a man of undoubted genius can
do to make cotemporary politics seem
vital. We may not agree with him, for
he is known to be a tory and a tremendous
imperialist, but certainly he will
adorn whatever he touches. He will
show us distinction of manner, uncommon
precision and force of expression,
with here and there gleams of rare insight
and phrases that will stick in the
memory. But alas for our pleasurable
anticipations! Kipling the genius spoke
only as the ordinary ranter of his party
might have done. He merely caught up
the commonplace denunciations of the
liberal party and its policies, and made
them seem a little more cheap and a
shade more vulgar than before. There
was absolutely no intellectual lift in his
speech, no evidence of thought deeper
than the ordinary, no freshness of attack,
no compelling vigor of presentation.
It was only the hackneyed thing
made more so.
Where We Could Economize.
ry?? w . w-i# uv.rid
x i 'Jill iuc .'rn i vi a i<ti atun iv ui iu.
The high cost of living In this country
is an awful burden. T. ank God we have
grit, philosophy and self-denial to bear
It! That we are meeting it with a calm
and fortitude wonderful to behold figures
from the internal revenue bureau
for the quarter ending October 1 bear eloquent
and heartrending testimony. In
those three months of struggle to provide
ourselves with the necessities of life, we
toyed with 3,^00,000,000 cigarettes, 1,000,000,000
more than we got away with in
the same time the year before. We
smoked the record number of 1,050,000,000
cigars. In the same quarter we drank
33,15o,000 gallons of whisky, an increase
of 450,000 gallons over the same period
last year and we drowned the prohibition
party's little ?50,000 campaign contribution
in lit,mo.000 barrels of beer, which is
H'JO.OOO barrels up on last year's score.
These facts only go to snow that if any
pinching and scraping must be done we
know Just how and where to do it. When
we have to take the knife to our expense
account .we do the job like a stoic and
grin at the pain.
The Case of Diaz.
From the St. Louis Times.
It is probable that President Madero
will perceive the folly of insisting upon
the execution of the law in the case of
young Diaz. He is a man of education,
if not of sound character. He is the sort
of man who may best be acted against as
an example. But the practice of making
examples usually works both ways. It
would be easy to make a martyr of him.
And in view of the contemptibly weak
showing he made, it would seem that he
is, after all, not a sufficiently formidable
figure to warrant extreme measures. A
term In a Mexican prison ought to be
punishment enough; and such a disposition
of his case would, doubtless,
strengthen the cause of Madero in the
Mexican popular mind.
Our Formal Ex
iviv^ii mii; umuiiruL a
Representing Personal Selections and Recent 1
ters, at Home and Abroad.
Including Jewelry, Silverware, Fine Chir
ing Accessories, Clocks, Photograph Frames, i
Marbles, Potteries, Odd and Unique Novelties,
The newness, beauty and richness of the a
attainment, and a fulfillment of untold planning
General Invitation Is Extended to All.
"In the New and Distinctive *
Men's Shop."
Syjtsaind Overcoats for
Men Who Valine Their Appearance.
Approved styles, exclusive fabrics, handsome patterns, highest
qualities; tailoring unsurpassed?emphatically so. Truthfully,
clothing for men who value their appearance, that will meet the
most exacting demands on any score. The fall fashions find their
highest expression in these assortments.
Exclusiveness and individuality
are points on which many careful
Jrcccprc ll3SP thp foundation of
their argument for tailored-tomeasure
clothes. We assert and
V can Prove ^iat we can eclllal ^,e
fx \ \. ^fVxN exclusiveness and individuality
m i \\ i of any tailor, and in many in/'s
vf1 I stances surpass them, because of
l/y Ji^ir 1J 1 inteHigent attention we give
l\ to these points. No finer clothes
I le I can *3e obtained.
I X f i1 I SUITS?Many new English
V &)[( W \ and' American conceptions in
\ /'y J I Y I fabrics, weaves and color tones.
V V- I Pi The styles, too, adhere to both
V, \ A ll , types and there is such a splenMru
a \UteyV ' ^ range to choose from for the
if*toarr? mjrfej nian and the young man that we
mfmsffllW Vlteuk are sure P^eas^nl? them.
ftlJjBlj mT ? ntjSlfi Men's Suits,
(**3SSfj//!' IM> $115.00 to $35.00.
S^rwfr^irI\ Young Menu's Suits,
P ^ ff(HlAli?l $11 ?.00 to $25.00.
\Wim llnl OVERCOATS-Every man's
U \$5g ' (jfeu ll "l j requirement in an overcoat, ready
I El '' Tm f?r him to choose at an accept$sTtCV1
'kAi il a^^e Price- Fabrics and workrl!^4
' ~1? manship unusual. Distinguished
H- IB *n aPPearance? and embodying
nggJra newness, comfort and shape-retention.
All of the best modeis
$112.50 to $45.00.
Featuring' our W. & l,. Special Hart
Schaffner & Marx Garments.
flats; tlhe New Soft Shapes in Manny Efffects= .
The types in Soft Hats vary from the dignified Felt Fedora
to the smartest and most daring English and Scotcli
plaids and checks and odd novelties of an exclusive and distinctive
character for the man who likes to dress apart from
his fellows, and still maintain good taste and propriety. We
have all that is required in Derbies, too, and there are many
new shapes in crown and brim.
The price range 5s acceptable to
any pur?e=$2.00 to $5.00.
Neckwear in Rich Autumin Colorings=
Pure Thread Silk-knitted Ties; a wide range of rich,
solid colors, cross stripes, beautiful two-toned effects, etc.
A great profusion of styles that men will be especially interested
in. and each one shows some distinguishing mark
that prompted its selection by us?$1.50 each. Many men
are calling for the Handsome Fancy Cut Silks with a frequency
that denotes their return to high favor?a wonderfully
attractive showing.
Many designs and shades at $11.00;
Also lowe r prices.
? - - - - - > -n ]1
Shirts of time im&est fiances annum irtwu>ini^s=
And newest in* style as well; you won't find anything
here that is not an accepted mode, and that will not meet
the most exacting specifications in every respect; the number
of patterns assures a pleasing selection. A new shirt
that men are giving consideration has the demi-stiff bosom,
affording the dressiness of a stiff-bosom shirt with the comfort
of a neglige. The grades at $11.00 and $11.$0
are exceptionally Interesting.
Gloves That Men Wnlfl Enjoy Wearing=
Dependability of skins and the new and individual style
points itt making influence men when choosing their gloves,
and they also pay much attention to style and correctness of
fit. An exceptionally good capeskin walking glove, in men's
and cadet sizes, various shades of tan.
Marked at an unusuaflfly flow
Hosiery? Featuring Our Pure Thread Silks=
Men that follow the edict of fashion closely are wearing
Silk Hose, and judging from facts they find our selections
most attractive. A value that cannot be improved upon is
offered at 50c?all pure thread silk; strongly spliced at toe,
heel and sole. The quality and the service of
* " ? " " 11? JL11 f=> /TK _
it inns nose irar exceeos itinie poce=suc.
Sweaters=Knit to Fit All Men Properly?
Various shades, plain and combination in models suitable
for every requirement; all weights. The proper thing
for automobiling and sporting wear is a Heavy All-wool
Sweater, with high fold collar and three pockets; the autumn
shades are all included. At or higher prices,
according to quality.
Underwear; All Lines Now Cornplete=
Cold weather is advancing upon us with rapid strides,
and those who haven't underwear for the change will feel the
necessity keenly. There is a correct fit here for every man,
whether his build be regular or unusual.
Balbriggan at $11.HMD garment'
is a particularly attractive value.
Exclusively here are Dermophile (French wool) and
Kneipp Linen Mesh, both guaranteed not to shrink.
importations From Pari:
la and Ceramics, Leatl
Desk Appointments, Ex
Lamps and Domes; La
inceptions exemplify th
I in bringing these dispk
Special Sale of
ff1and=crodhieted Laces.
A sale of exceptional interesl
consists of a special assortment ol
Hand-crocheted Laces which w<
were fortunate in securing at 2
notable price concession. These
laces are finely made, crochetc
entirely by hand, insuring
r\ 1 ? Vo 1\?l?4-ir n -* d 4- . M /V tT?l I
corset mat* rentiers iun vaiue, lr
the season's latest styles. The
"American Lady" imparts tht
fashion lines, bringing out the silhouette,
which women are carefui
in their dress discrimination to assure.
At QO A splendid model of coutll
with walohn boning
medium low bust and very long hip, foi
medium figures.
At $1 Two models of coutil, on?
with low bust and extreme,
ly long hip; other with medium bust anc
long hip; very strongly boned.
At $2 Medium low bust and lonj
hip model, of eoutil, foi
the average short figure.
At $"? OO Coutil, in medium anc
low bust models, long hij
and straight lines.
Af Ci rj-j Models of coutil, of variou?
xvi weights, with low bust and
long hip; specially designed for both the
slender and heavy figures.
At <?r no Coutil. medium and low
xvt .pi.w bust wUh long skirt
Third Boor. Eleventh st.
Nightshirts and Pajannas
Domet Flannel Night
are calling for now; warm
in during th^ fall-winter,
able patterns and coloring
only in Washington. Nig!
Walking Sticks Now Used
Just the styles to re
advantage; a variety of wi
all in their character of
culiarity or individuality
mings. PriC
Large and Heavy Hie
pies; strong and supportin
Steamer Rugs and Lap R
Motoring and drivingrobes
are most used for?
texture. Ours are perfect
tiful assortment of colors
and will be realized in the;
A dome
The hei
uuiduniLV dim li 1111111111^ v<t;
ue. A timely sale, as laces of thi<
character are much used for mak
ing holiday gifts such as towels
scarfs, lunch cloths and various
household and decorative linens
and also for waists and children''
Exceptinally special prices,
25c, 35c, 50c yard.
Main floor. O at.
Silk Petticoats in NewesH
Modes, Moderately Priced
Xo matter what the reign o
fashion may be Silk Petticoats art
always wanted by women. W<
are displaying a variety of new
and modish styles of Heavy Mes
saline, Soft Taffeta and Sill
Jersey, in black, white, street col
ors, changeable effects and deli
cate evening and afternoon shades
Several variations in models wit!
plain ruffles and accordion plait
$5.00 and $7.50.
Silk Dong Kimonos, in an attractive
assortment of oriental and floral color
Dressing Sacques of China silk
French flannel and albatross, plain ant
$3.00, $5.00 and $7.50.
Bath Robes of warm blanket cloth am
eiderdown; a variety of patterns ant
$2.75 to $10.50.
Third floor. Eleventh St.
Infants' DaSnty Knit
Wool Garments.
Knitted Wool Sweaters, Leg
gins and Caps, in the most daintj
and effective styles we have evei
shown. Recent arrivals havt
greatly increased our assortments
and brought them to a point oi
completeness that fully comprehends
all needs.
Sweaters, white, gray and navy, turnover
collar and cuffs. Si OC
Each *
Sweaters, in white, trimmed with blu<
or pink; turn-over collar and <tv 7cuffs.
Each *P4'/;
Leggins, in red, gray and white, with 01
without feet. Each $1.00 Si.25
and * Hand-Knitted
Leggins, in white, red
navy, brown and gray, without <?2 7;
feet. Each, $1.75 to ' *
Knitted Caps, in white, navy, brown
red and gray. Each, 50c Sl.OC
and *
Third floor, F st.
Latest Styles in
"American Lady" Corsets
A medium and popular priceci
i. ^ i r 11 1
(Tomorrow) of
s, Berlin, Vienna, London and Other Art Cen
ler Goods and Novelties, Handbags and Travel:quisite
Needlework, Rare Art Objects, Bronzes,
imp, Candle and Electric Light Shades.
ie artistic merit and intrinsic worth of highest
rys to their present development. A Cordial and
Smart Tailored Coats
f For Girls and Mlsseso
So insistent lias been the demand for strictly Tailored Cots
1 for girls and misses that in providing our linc> for this season especial
consideration was given the marked approval accorded the-c
1 carmpntc Kit our n-jtrnnc and wo aro t on 111 rl n < v 111 . mr ?.liov\itv> 1 If*
^ Ut ill v*l UO 1/ * V'llI f II V/tlOf (!* V* ? V it I v. 1 ? V? I H I 1 ? l? ' ' ' ' ^ . ..
? distinguished "Tailormaid" Coats, displaying them exclusively for
Washington. They are designed on smart. 1m yish lines in many
; variations of style?the double-breasted Norfolk, belted back and
" straight box effects, with collars that button close to the neck, or
? that may be left open, showing deep lapels. The materials cm5
ployed are men's overcoatings, fancy mixtures, chinchillas and
other favored cloths of the season. Sizes 0 to io.
> The many points of superiority in style, making and materia!
are at once apparent in this line, and the recognition already re
ceived has proved the wisdom of our selection.
We are also showing
' in a varied assortment of exclusive modes in /. bcline-. broad lo b;
1 and cheviots, bearing many distinctive style features that place the
f displays far above the commonplace.
; Prices from $8.75 to $25.03.
, Third floor. G st.
; Boys' Snaits aurad Overcoats.
- Boys' Suits= Our Boys' Suits have become famous as the tin- I
est examples of juvenile tailoring?and tine tailoring i> not all.
Fabrics are all pure wool, and the patterns and design^ ami
1 shades of these fabrics are just as particularly selected a*- we
know how. Reliability and trustworthiness go into every boys'
suit, which compels stability and endurance. There are scores
and scores of styles of the finest character ? Xorfolks in all
variations, double-breasted, and the Russian and sailor blouse
models for little fellows. All ideas regarding style, quality
? and supremacy of tailoring have been catered to and served to
the best advantage. Clothing that in its excellence of service
and durability will emphasize the advantages of quality and
1 The lines priced at $5.0?, $6.?? and SB?.??
Furnish Strong Evidence of Clothing Goodness,,
J Boys' Overcoat S= Coats for the little boy or the big boy, ami I
the boy in between, in the popular new styles ? a selection
of the best from all the styles that are in vogue tliis season.
Browns, grays and blues form an assortment of splendid worth
and exceptional attractiveness; warm-looking, protective; very
dressy or of smart, loose lines. The chinchilla cloth coats are
particularly good looking. Silk lined, skeleton lined, checked
and plaid linings, some with belt, others semi-belted or full.
All are made with convertible collars. A splendid assortment
from which to make selection.
! $$.0? to $116.5? each.
^ Third floor. New Building.
Becoming StyHes in Children's Millinery.
Becomingness should be the strongest note <>f appeal in modes
> of millinery for children. Every youthful face should be frame 1
; to best express its own individuality, and the prevailing mode^
; interpreted to embrace only those fhat express the style no'es
. cr the season, yet are in harmony with the wearer. W e have long
j since made this a feature of our millinery displays, and designe: *
specialized in children's modes cater exclusively to these produc'
tions, so that our showing is marked by smart simplicity and <!:s1
tinctive originality. Wide variety in shape, design and trimming.
J in large range of colorings and materials, furnish desirable effects
for every need and every occasion. While correctness ?>t mode and
line are assured, moderation in price is featured and will commend
itself to every mother who seeks newness and individuality in her
- children's millinery at whatever expenditure that may he made.
CAAAnfl A/wtr Tnn t Vi c t
OCWUU UW?, * V m u C?.
i 'iromi Clad" Footwear For Boys find Girls.
I Correct Footwear is most essential to healthful exercise?and
* correct footwear for the boys and girls is an attainment that we
j are particularly proud of. We have our "Iron Clad" Footwear <le
signed particularly for vigorous, growing, healthful boys and giii*.
to whom correct exercise is most important. These shoes are
made on roomy, perfect-fitting lasts with extension soles in both
! lace and button models. The stock has been carefully selected an.!
r the shoes have a wearing quality which cannot be excelled at the
s price.
[ Shown in black and tan Russia calfskin and patent coltskin, the
latter with cloth or mat kidskin top; also white Sea Island canvas.
' Sizes 5 to 8, pair $2.GO Sizes n to 2, pair $Jjqo
Sizes 8to 101/2, pair $2.50 Sizes 2T j to 6 pair $3.50
high-cut tops, of excellent quality tan calfskin; the soles are heavy.
| securely fastened and will stand the test demanded by extreme
j weather and general hard servic.
r Small boys' sizes. 11 to I3JL'. pair 83.50
Roys' and youths' sizes. 1 to 5 l/>, pair $4.00
Third floor. Tenth at.
= New Umni!h>reliE&? for
shirt* and Paiamas are what men
&Tl TMt
> - VV OlUlllUl WUiliilHUlI Gill.
and just the right texture to sleep ^ .
Especially attractive and service- . Q"ahty considered these ums.
This make is to be found here >,re,las. ""n01 '>? duplicated at
htshirts 50c, 7Sc & $1.00; ? ^
im&?, ?p 11 JIMP aiiniO frames and have the latest shaped
& By AM Good Bresser?= handles.
fleet the man's taste to the best W omen s 25-inch Silk I'moods
and trims that will appeal to brellas, black, navy blue, dark
style, color, size, shape and pe- green, red and brown, finished
of selecting and applying trim- with mission wood handles.
i? start at $11.50, and Each S2.00
i is & satisfactory variety. Women's 26-inch Rlack Satin
:kory Sticks for invalids and crip- Gloria Umbrellas, with carved
g?50c and $1.00. wood, silver and gun metal trim0j}j?g__
mec* ha"61es. Each $2.00
?the snorts which these rugs and; Umbrellas for Girls' and Roys',
-require coverings of the warmest gloria cloth, union talTeta and
in this respect, and there's a beau- colored silk, with mission and
??warmth is strongly suggested, natural wood handles, also the
ir usage. fancy wood and silver-trimmed
?tic Steamer Rug at $5.00. va^ues? 5?c to $2-25
ght of value=giving. 0^ccilcnt

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