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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 02, 1913, Image 6

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With Sund?7 Morula* MitiW.
WEDNESDAY July 2, 1913
?-Tie Evening Star Newspaper Company.
Bu?tne?? OfTVe. 11 tri St and PennsylTant. Atmw.
><mv York Office: Tribune Balldlnir.
Cli!r?co Oftv-e: First Nithmal Bank Butldln*.
f nrofxati Oflt-e: 3 Kecent St.. London, England.
T he Ki'tiIic Star. with the Sunday tnortlUa
rilltv?n t* i!<!:?prpil hv carriers wltht. the city
4" r<-v'< ;i-r rn ? " da My on!y. 25 rent* per
m pi!): - v. ??!'?. p-r month Orders
rrnr N> M ?.?'.? telephone Slain -44'>.
C??lerti<v - mad- by arr:?r at the end of each
i?nTnh In adrarr-- h? i>all. |v-*tace nrepaM.
v , , " -.1-1. one month. ?? cents.
Tiuf . i\ ? '*?* mouth. 4o cents.
^,iri. < , S-.nd.ySt.r. *2 40 year.
Entered ap neennd nail tna'ter at the po?t
oflle at ^ ash'us'->0. I1- c- %
r^Tn order t> ? d on account of
rrri- il ah- n ?? letter* 1,1 H^M.^T c^nS^ted
not W *<Wr. - 1 ?? ?'-T ,nd^' '"JT:7,nl,tr tl
w'th the ..fflr. . ? ?* n.p'% *<? THE TAf!"
the Ed u>rs' -.r Department, *?'?ordlnr
to tenor ? p>irp"-o.
The Gettysburg Battle News.
I"p in n p n> w (* have been
,,nabb ? Karri that the authorities
here t ! rf' civfl at.vthinsr official
r.ni. ert.i e the battle ? !" > esterday near
tlrti istiurR, jvnn.i.. or indeed that
iK T.t unofficial on t lie subject had
r-bed W.ishintrtoe hi addition to the
Information to 4 p.m. yesterday. pub- ?
lished in flu; first issit*? of today's Star,
rt ?^ evident from that that at that |
Imur the fortunes of the dav remained
undecided. The fact. however, that
tm, r nr.- of our army corps were then
crttnc ii i" the fight, while those two
that w? encaged had successfully
hold t! ?? trround l.onsstreet and Hill
pro striving to drive them from.
- \t s us strong bopM that the next
ndvi?*es t rom thence will indicate a sub
stantial victory for our arms.
!'or the tirst tine in the war a battle
ti,(S taken place upon the soil of a
t, re state. Gettysburg. the ^locale of
?.?i. battle of yesterday land perhaps
today ?. is the capital of Adams county.
Pa.. on she turnpike road from Phila
delphia to Pittsburgh. Ill miles west
of the former and ?'? miles southwest ^
..t llarrishurg. It stands on elevated
Rrounil. in Ihc initlsl ?C a fertile farm
,:il; count! ?. ; has a courthouse and pub
11*' Offices built o. brick and is the
scat of se\ eral collegiate institutions.
It- population is about ,?.nnf>. I* rom The
K\ening Star, Thursday. July 2. 1863.
Currency Reform.
Jru < . the way of currency legislation
is hard. For years the cry-for reform
Iih~ gone up. Hut it lias been only a cr>.
I ?ctails have been lacking. Beyond the
i hmse. --.t more elastic currency," few
have gone. The km at majority of both
i oters and b sislators have been left in
the dark, and are now in the dark.
That phrase has a companion. What is
meant by the phrase, an adequate
navy"? Many men?among them some
democrats?interpret that td mean more
vhfps. and al! ships kept up to the fight
ing mark, others?among them some
democrats?interpret it to mean that we
have now ships enough, and that the
' e/M of Mr. Bryan's new style cruiser
friendship when laid will complete our
tosk afloat.
Ru: now ajiat the Prudent insists upon
n-.-tlon. Congress must decide as to T^hat
a more elastie currency is, and provide
for It. The time has come for fewer
words, and more meaning to words ut
tered. Hov is the currency, which every
body agrees needs reform, to be re
formed ?
Years were consumed in the discussion
of resuming speeie payments. Everybody
agreed that resumption was necessary?
should take place in the interest of the
public credit?but no plan of the many
suggested seemed to tit the case. Finally
Horace Greeley said that the way to re
sume v.as u> resume, and the greatest
financier of the day, then at the head of
the Treasury Department?John Sherman
- brought resumption about.
Our legislators -senators and representa
tives alike?are at sixes and sevens about
what should he done about the currency.
All agree that something should be done,
hut no wide agreement as to any of the
plans proposed ! as been reached. Is such
an agreement possible at this session?
Or will it he necessary to wait until next
session for the reform so generally de
1'nlike the tariff, the currency Is not
primarily in the hands of the House. But,
lit the circumstances, the Mouse must take
up the question tirst. The Senate is oc
cupied with the tariff, and will not have
time for anything else until the tariff is
disposed of So that if the guess of six
weeks or two months for the passage of
ti e tariff hill through the Senate proves
? ?orrect, September 1. assuming that the
House meanwhile has agreed upon and
passed a currency bill, will find currency
reform still qui!.' a distance from goal.
The present is thinking time for all
party leaders, whether democratic, repub
lican ? r "? 1 moose, and regardless of
?wh^re they stand on the question of tariff
\ New York theatrical manager had a
fist r:?.ht with the husband of an aetreas.
It ?as probaldy even more interesting
thai; the regular show.
?';vic j ride is so easily aroused that
various citb-s are now boasting of beini?
able to show the highest thermometer
To precipitate lo'.jby sensation was a
heartless thit g ??? do in the midst of al
ready superheated condition.
Hx-Presid.-r.t Taft :> going to Canada to
piav g?>lf. ?'n< e a globe-trotter, always a
g lobe-trotter.
Henri Roehefort.
Modern Kratiee has produced no more
inlere- titeharact- r than Henri Roehe
fort. w io d; d, yesterday at Aix-les-Bains
at the in.-" of e 'hty-three years. Born of
aristO'-rati j ..iVn:s, lie was always a re
publican, .l'> pronouncedly a republican,
lnde? d, *hat h- is continually in trouble
w:th the empire and suffered exile as a
result of his variance of political views.
It was iii?>:-t appropriate that Kochefort's
fame sho ill have been chiefly connected
in Journalism with his daily paper The
Intransigeant, meaning "the irreconcila
ble." He was in opposition to practically
ail established ideas. He seemed to have
a peculiar propensity for selecting the
wrong side of a controversy. His fight
against the empire of Ix>uis Napoleon
proved to 1 e ii * I rn iteiy successful owing
to the intervention of Germany, but
Uochefoit could not f:tll into step with
the tiew conditions following the fall ol
the empire lie was soon at outs with
th?" coma m od was tried by court
martial aiid imprisoned and ultimately
transported to New Caledonia, from which
he later escaped.
Much of his life was spent in exile or In
prison, but, possessed of an indomitable
spirit, liochefort never yielded to exigen
? cles and never compromised his views. He
hal ed Be .huge: as the true leader of
France, and even after the collapse of th?}
movement in favor of "the man on horse
back," when it was obvious that a reac
tion had come and that Boulangism was
dead, Roehefort persisted, pne of his
exiles resulted frAn this pertinacity of
disposition. I-atrr he adopted the anti
Dreyfus side of that remarkable contro
versy, and In the face of the accumulat
ing proof of a conspiracy against that of
ficer he maintained his hostility to Drey
fus to the end. This marked the begin
ning of his decadence aa leader of public
opinion in France.
On his return in 185?3 from his exile In
L?ndon, resulting from his espousal of
Boulanglsm, he was greeted at the rail
road station by a cheering crowd of ?X>,
ouu people. He was then the Idol of
France, notwithstanding the collapse of
his leader. It seemed for a time when
Zola had undertaken the unpopular de
fense of Dreyfus that Roehefort had fully
regained all the ground he had lost In his
advocacy of Boulanger. But Zola's tri
umph came speedily and Roehefort fell
from his high place, never to regain it.
Rochefort's* career was a remarkable
series of adventures arid his memoirs read
like romances. His highly cultured tastes,
his wonderful facility of expression, his
sweeping knowledge of wurld facts, his
tremendous power of Invective and at
tack made him without opposition for
many years toe leading Journalist of
France. possibly?the leader of all Europe,
and though years have passed since lie
was a factor In molding public opinion his
name has remained one around which the
sentiment of the Frcnch people has cen
tered and his death is now nationally bo
A Cowardly Campaign on Sulzer.
The campaign against Gov. Sulzer of
New York, conducted by hla enemies at
Tammany Hall, with which organization
he is now at odds over the question of a
state primary* law. has been marked by h
singular depree of bitterness and resort
to extraordinary methods to discredit him
with the public. A short time ago, just
before the bill was voted on in the as
sembly, appeared a statement to the effect
that a long time back somebody accused
Gov. Sulzer, then representative in Con
gress and a practicing attorney of New
Vork city, of perjury. On examination
the case appeared to be without any sub
stantial foundation whatever, and more
; over referred to transactions so remote
as to have no conceivable connection
with the present can er of the state exec
utive. The attempted sensation lasted
only two or three days and left no one
convinced of wrongdoing on the part of
the governor at any time. Now comes a
suit for damages for breach of promise
of marriage, comprised in an affidavit
filed in Philadelphia by a woman ofi that
city alleging a matrimonial contract on
the part of William Sulzer about ten years
ago. This relation of prospective husband
was maintained, it appears from the
woman's claim, until November, 11*07, a
short time after which date the "William
Sulzer mentioned in the affidavit married
another woman, who is now his wife.
The lapse of about five and a half years
between the marriage of the alleged
recreant lover to another woman and
; the filing of a claim for berach of
i promise is not explained.
It is patent that this case has been
made up for political purposes only. In
deed, when the Philadelphia court before
which the affidavit was filed refused to
order the arrest of the defendant, the affi
davit was itself withdrawn. It seems
to be the intent of Sulzer's enemies mere
ly to throw out these allegations against
him in a manner to lead to no libel suits,
in an endeavor to besmirch his reputation
by arousing suspicion in the minds of
people. A meaner campaign of vilifica
tion cannot be conceived. In none of this
mud-slinging does any one of Sulzer's
avowed political opponents appear. This
is probably the end of the alleged breach
of promise case, but what next will be
advanced must remain for disclosure.
Obviously it is the purpose of the Tam
many people to try to destroy Sulzer
without openly attacking him, but in this
they are running a serious risk of cre
ating a sentiment for him by arousing
the public sense of fair play, which these
underhanded, cowardly attacks so grossly
Confusion and Distress at Gettysburg
While it is to be hoped that no grave
result? will follow the assemblage of so
large number of men at Gettysburg, it
is to be feared that the reunion encamp
ment on the battlefield will not pass with
out fatalities. These men are all well
advanced (n age, the majority of them
over seventy years, and it is question
able whether they can withstand even the
slight hardships of tent life on a crowded
field, with the usual accompaniments of
such existence. 1'nquestionably the camp
at Gettysburg is as well devised and
equipped as it iB possible to be. Fortu
nately the whole establishment is under
the direction of the United States Army,
which insures competent administration
and the provision of every conceivable
facility for the comfort and well-being of
the veterans. But these men are not un
der the military restraint and discipline
which must be maintained in any camp
organization, and already there are signs
of trouble owing to this fact. The Star's
correspondent has vividly related inci
dents regarding the failure of the blan
ket supply illustrative of the difficulties
' attending so large an assemblage without
strict military rule. If the anniversary
passes without numerous fatalities it will
be a blessing. The condition of the weath
er is not favorable, and heat prostrations
have already been reported. Yet not even
this state of affairs lessens the ardor of
the veterans who have so eagerly grasped
the opportunity to revisit the scene of the
fight in which they participated fifty
years ago, and those who return from
Gettysburg in good health will have great
tales to tell to their families of participa
tion in a celebration that is certain to be
come historic.
The idea of putting woolen clothing on
the free list may have met with some
i opposition because it is so entirely un
i seasonable.
In considering the summer landlord's
| bill it should be charitably remembered
| that the season Is likely to be unusually
short this year.
The Chinaman who recently told the
! immigration authorities that he was HU
I years old was pijobab'y only a poor hand
j at arithmetic.
Hot weather hints in the line of avoid
ing exertion and excitement are barred in
Washington during an extra session.
The British Ministry.
The exoneration of Attorney General
Isaacs and Chancellor Lloyd George by
i the British house of commons on tlfe
ncore of their participation in Marconi
Hock transactions on the eve of the
1 r,ranting of a contract to the Marconi
| company for exclusive wireless rights
throughout the British empire has not
'closed that incident. The attorney *en
eral has now resigned and it is expected
that the chancellor of the exchequer will
follow his example. The withdrawal of
these two members of the ministry in the
circumstances is a serious blow to the
government, and it is now the expectation
that other resignations will follow and
the ministry will be subjected to a reor
ganization. This does not, of course,
necessarily signify the collapse of the
government immediately. There li every
probability that It will be held together
long enough to put through the home rule
legislation to which it is pledged. As soon
as that is accomplished the dissolution
of parliament and the call for a general
election is likely to follow, with the lib
eral coalition compelled to defend lt^e f
against a vigorous opposition fortified by
the Marconi scandal. It is altogether
likely that in another year the writs for
a general election will be issued. It has
already been suggested that the unionists
withdraw their opposition to the imme
diate enactment of the home rule bill in
order to precipitate dissolution and elec
tion at the earliest possible^ moment, to
forestall the Welsh disestablishment
legislation and to make the appeal to the
country while the wireless shares scandal
is still fresh.
Fire Insurance calculations in Great
Britain may ha\e to be revised in o-der
to meet conditions created by th? mili
tant suffragettes.
Blondes are advised by a scientist to
avoid the sunlight. The freckle experts
and scientists meet on the same ground.
There are few' displays of eloquence
more remarkable llian those of a re
pentant lobbyist.
The sale of a perilled Patagonian re
veals a new and interest ins use for Pat
Oratory will provide that however safe
and sane a Fourth of July nwy be-, it
shall never renia'n noiseless.
The Weary Inquiry.
want something in the way of light
summer literature. You understand, it
must be something very light indeed,"
The new boy at the newsstand looked at
the tourist wearily and inquired:
"Do you think we're selling the stuff
by the pound?"
The Nonsense Garden.
The Nonsense Garden is a spot
Where Sunshine fiercely spread
Discloses by the apricot
The folding flower bed
And great politeness was displayed
Where fruit is hanging now.
The bush before eacti blossom made
A very pretty bough.
Not Needed.
"Are they going to have a Midway
Plaisance at the Panama exposition?"
"I don't know," replied Mr. Growcher.
"There doesn't seem to be any need of
novelties in the line of dancing that was
started at the Midway Plaisance in Chi
A Misanthrope.
"A summer vacation is a great thing."
said the man who had just hit the board
walk. "So restful, you know."
"They don't seem so restful to me,"
replied the man who was running a
shop. "It seems to me that vacations are
merely schemes to overwork a lot of peo
ple to help others overwork themselves
trying to have a good time."
An Error Corrected.
"I note," said the woman who desires
the vote, "that you refer to our band of
hikers as a bevy of merry walkers."
"Yes," replied the descriptive writer.
"Well, what I want to say is that if
you referred to the costumes, you are en
tirely mistaken."
The Sage and the Troubadour.
The person who always insists on the
Met a troubadour singing his lay;
His mood was not rude with intent to in
As he caroled so light and so gay.
And this was the song that came floating
so free
As he journeyed along without care:
"Oh, The Nightingale Sweetly is Singing
to Me
As the violets Perfume the Air."
Said the person who thinks in statistics
and tracts,
"I am sorry that 1 must arise
And say that your lay is from truth far
It fills me with grief and surprise.
For the violet, when it is blossoming
No perfume possesses; that's clear.
And it's proved by the data which I have
That we do not have nightingales here."
So, the person who stiictest adherence
To the precepts by learning laid down
Told the throng how the song was es
sentially wrong
And should not be allowed in the town.
We heard with respect and we thanked
him full loud
For the lesson he gave us that day?
And then we forgot him and followed the
That danced to the troubadour"s lay.
No Permanent Session.
! From the Sew York Sun.
1 In the project for the establishment
?in the Blue Ridge of a hot season capitol
1 in which the Congress might carry on
its summer deliberations unvexed by the
' torrid heat of Washington may be found
the suggestion that the time has come
when the needs of the nation require
the lawmakers to be at their work twelve
months in the year. Who cherishes the
notion that any such uninterrupted gnna
inK of the statute mill is necessary or
i desirable? A great many persons. Yet
I the records do not support their opinion, it
' a spot so uncomfortable as to provoke
unanimous ambition for early release from
its duties could be found for Congress the
country would be glad to build a perma
nent capitol there, it suffers today from
overlegislation, from delay and useless
talk, and it longs not for a legislature
constantly In session but for one that will
pass the appropriation bills, abstain from
nectoring business and regard adjourn
ment as its principal good work.
Vacation Dangers.
From tbe Chicago Tribune.
To the man cooped up in a small office
on the eighteenth story of a skyscraper,
to the girl locked in the cashier's booth
in a big store, the country on a hot
summer day looms as a paradise. And a
paradise it is. Bue the Garden of Eden
was not without a serpent, and the
summer resort of today is not without
serpentine teeth. They appear in the
guise ot an army of disease germs. The
city man or woman does not get milk as
sweet as is the milk that comes fresh
from the cow. But he gets, if he cares
enough, milk that is positively free from
tuberculosis, or other germs. The citj
water may not be as fresh as well water,
but it is freed from typhoid germs be
fore it reaches you through t,he sink ot
drinking fountain. Many a ?an wh0
has left for a two-week vacation to re
gain his spirit and freshness has in tin
past returned to the city a walking hot
house of typnoid or other disease germs.
No More a Celebration of Terror.
From tbe New York Herald.
The "sanelessC* Fourth of July celebra
tion is a thing of the past. This year, ai
last, explosions of giant firecrackers, mini
ature dynamite bombs, toy cannon and the
tetanus-breeding toy p'stol will be ex
cluded from the list of pleasures of the
observance of the moat glorious ^a>
American history. It is unavoidable thai
with our mixed population any celebra
tlon should be had without noise, but th?
noise of the death-dealing kind will bt
rigidly prevented.
?H"i llliuiinilllll
Hooper Bros., ?'
939 Pa. Ave. X
m ?
Women's Smart J
?the $3.50 Kind, ::
t S D/ O
ALL the latest styles In
Patent Colt, Gun
V , ?
V *? Metal, Russet t'alf
and White Canvas Pumps
and Blueher Oxfords, also
Patent Colt and Russet Calf
Button Oxfords, low and
high heels, also broad-toe
styles. All sizes in each
Women's White Nu
buek Pumps and Ox
fords, low and
l he
$1 kinds, at..
heels? ^
ss it." ? 3^
fMen's English;
Oxfords at
| .f. tll< HfeiSB are the Oxfords
that are so extensive
ly advertised at <4.
I. Shown in gun metal and
4* russet calf?all sizes and
J* widths. I,ow and broad heel,
j. flat sole and blind eyelets.
4? Agents for "EDUCATOR"
T Shoes for Misses and Chil
X dren. Full line of HU-MAN
4* 1C Shoes for Men.
Footwear for Men. Women
and Children.
1939 Pa. Ave.
?H-H-K'.M-M'i ,i ,n i ?! i-h-h :? 11 i i
Store Closed All Day July 4 and 5.
For Your Trip.
Week-end Case, $5.75.
High-grade black enamel,
black leather binding, 2 side
lever spring loeks, attractive
lining: shirred pocket in top; re
movable tray in body: light as a
suit case; sizes 24 and 20 in.
Cowhide Oxford Bag
?stitched-in frame, hand-stitch
ed edges and corners; leather
lined; convenient <h
pockets: sizes up /kX Ml )
to 18 in. Special.. M"-*'
Special Steamer Trunk
?full riveted, steel bound, steel
clamps, best lock;
cloth lined. Special
Leather Goods Co.,
1324-1326 F St. N.W.
South Side, ot-ar 14tli st.
Closed All Day July 4tU and 3tli. I
Everything That is
New and Desirable in
Is shown here. Inspect this
stock and let us quote prices.
Geo. Plitt Co., Inc.,
12118 Connecticut Ave.
r?m?"iw ?"m* m ii?iw??? iil
"Star Brand"
Pure Elgin Creamery
33c per lb.
3-lb. BOXES, $1.90. jj
IE^"Cal!, Write or Phone.
Cor. 9th & Pa. Ave. ZXTVix.
?from this bl? stock. You will get
?ouiothlag attractive aod isexpraalv*.
t. e. youno ai,s!s,?rr;rt..
Closed All Day Friday
(July 4) and Saturday.
Fourth of July and Saturday's Needs Must Be
Bought Thursday?Our Remodeling Sale
Prices Enable You to Save Money.
Mennen's Talcum I
Powder for J Jc
Thursday only. Main floor?
Toilet Articles.
( New Store Hours in Force
Monday, July 7.
; Open at 8:30 A.M., Close
t > P.M. Daily. Including 1
\. _____
\ 4 cakes Fairy
i Soap 1QC
Thursday only. Main floor?
Toilet Articles.
Every Hoor a New Bargain Offering
in Otor Garment Section Thursday
Read, Then Come the Hour the Garment You Want Is Advertised. Prices Have Reached Their Lowest
A novelty sale scheduled lor tomorrow in our garment section?that of offering every hour a different item,
interest, as savings are large on every item represented:
All are of treat
9 to 10 A.M.
Any $1 Wash Skirt,
10 to 11 A.M.
Silk Waists,
11 to 12 M.
Misses' Wash Dresses,
$i.->0 Value,
1 to 2 P.M. | 2 to 3 P.M.
Any Misses Norfolk: 5Q Tailored Suits
or Balkan Coats
Worth Up to $8 at
Sizes for girls 8 to 20 years,
Made of serge.
Worth Up to $30 at
Late styles. Plain col
ors and fancy mixtures.
3 to 4 P.M.
4 ?0 ^ P.M.
Any Child's Long Linen Coats
Gingham Dress: Worth up to $1 j at
Worth Up to $3,
Sizes 6 to 14 years.
Nice for motoring.
Many different styles.
Men, Buy for Outing
Neglige Coat Shirts,)
Look Cool in Hot
Weather?Wear a
White Trimmed Hat.
Beautiful Creations at
Values, $1.25 to $2.00.
To be comfortable 011 the Fourth buy one of these Coat Shirts
offered tomorrow at 85c.
Choice of percale, woven and printed madras Coat Shirts,
with stiff laundered cuffs attached, also of soft soisette, pongee
or pongette material with neckband and the popular turn-back
cuffs attached or with soft turn-down collars' separate or at
All sizes when the sale starts Thursday morning. Displa\ ed
for easy seeing and selling 011 bargain tables. Men's Shop. 430
7th st. entrance.
Undermuslins, 95c.
Worth $1.25.
The kind of Undermuslins tiiat will
do credit to your taste and that will
save your pocketbook many nickels.
GOWKS of longcloth, with high or
low neck, elaborate yokes of lace
or embroidery, or simple trimming
for those who prefer it; long or short
COMBINATIONS of longcloth, em
bracing corset covers and drawers,
nicely trimmed with the most desir
able laces and embroideries.
PETTICOATS with flounces of
lace or embroidery?the popular Golf
Petticoats included.
Second Floor?Undermuslins.
Outing Neckwear.
25c Lace
Chemisettes ...... J
Chemisettes of plain net or
shadow lace, in white, cream and
black, to be sold tomorrow at 16c.
or shadow lace; they tie around
the waist, so can be held ^ *1
in place. Choice tomor- / J1 ?
PLEATINGS. of shadow lace, in
white or cream; 1 to 5
in. wide. Special value
tomorrow, a yard
TIES, three-corner shape:
all shades. Special
KECK FIXINGS, including Im
perial Collars. Fichus, Sets, Bulga
rian Collars. Imperial Lace
Yokes and Swiss and Lace
Round Collars. Values. Jj&Q
39c. Choice tomorrow....
Main Floor?Neckwear Section.
Wash Fabrics \
Cool and Daintv
45 c
Prices so low that you will not
be able to resist buying two or
three dress lengths tomorrow.
including Batistes, Voiles and Dot
ted Swisses; 28 and 30 in. wide, in
large variety of striped, figured
and ^dotted designs and many
different colors. Special _
value tomorrow, a yard. (Q)
DOTTED SWISS; 2S in. wide, in
*sewed dots: just 30 pieces have
arrived, and tomorrow it
is marked very special, a j|
Main Floor?Eighth Street Annex
? Wash Goods.
Take With You One of These
Worth LTp to $4.00.
Just the best kind of Parasol for outing use and to use there
after. Covers of all-silk tatleta and pongee, with dresden ribbon
borders and inserting: black-and-white effects, all-over dresdens.
plain colors that are most in demand. Made with 10 gilt ribs and
the new long pear-shape handle.
Also the popular bell, dome and canopy top effects.
Parasols that will offer protection from the sun s rays and
also improve your general appearance.
?Main Floor?Bargain Tables.
Boys9 Serge
$6.50 Values ^
No suit s<< cool?no suit so nice looking as one of blue sei?t
for the young boy. Tomorrow we offer All-wool Blue Serg*. Suit*
in the popular Norfolk style; sizfS 7 to IS. ut *4.!'8. Well made and
well litting; full cut pes pants: lined and taped
BOYS' PLAY SI'ITS. including Cowboy, Indian and (Ti\Q ?
Base Ball styles; complete with accessories: sizes 4 to 1- Jr ? ^
vears; $1.30 values. Special at
BOYS' BATHING St"ITS, of blue jersey, with white ?> * /fjj/ff,
or red trimming. Special value at ^
BOYS' KlIAKI PANTS, well made; sizes ? to 17; a ^
75c values. Tomorrow, special at
Third Floor?Boys' Clothing.
12 to 1 P.M.
Tailored Wash Waists
Worth Up to $2,
5 to 6 P.M.
Any Wash Waist
Worth Up to $4,
W hile shopping Thursday , step into our Millinery Parlors
and see these charming White 1 rimmed Hats at $3.95. They are
especially made np for tomorrow's buyers. No two alike, and
there is every style that is fashionable with the new soft maline
or chiffon trimming, white wings, rosebud wreaths and other
flowers arranged artistically.
You will be delighted at these we know. A live dollar bill
never bought better?vet tomorrow your choice at $3.95.
PANAMA HATS, the new large and small shapes men's
blocks, at prices ranging
$2.95, $3.95. $4.9;.
Second Floor?Millinerv Section.
Irresistibly Low Priced, } Lawn House Dresses
$2.00 Values.
Beautiful and cool Lawn House
Dresses in dainty floral designs and
colors of pink, blue and lavender
with trimming of embroidery; also
Tan Linen, House Drt ases. with ia.ee
yoke and black-and-white str ped
collar and cuffs.
While termed House Dresses?yet
these are very suitable for outing
The price?is a very low one.
Corset for
$1.00 Values.
A very cool wearing corset
and one that is comfortable,
too. Made of light-wefght ba
tiste. medium bust, long over
the hips complete with garter
It is a corset made expressly
to our order, and embodies the
best points of Si.00 corsets, yet
is specialized at 69c.
j}Uy one to wear on the out
"Jjain Floor?Bargain Tables.
$1.25 Silk <J
Hosiery "
Splendid Silk Stockings, at the
very low price tomorrow of 73c a
pair. Choice of black, white and
all colors. Lisle foot and garter
top?balance of fine quality silk.
Good $1.25 value for 73c.
many different color com
binations. 25c quality.
Tomorrow, a pair, only...
STOCKINGS, with double heel and
toe; garter welt. Spe
cial value?3 pairs for $1
a pair .................
Main Floor?Hosiery Section.
Holiday Ties
for Men,
For Outing W ear.
new hexagon shape: fitted
also same style in /*> ?< ^ /Th
gold plated. $2.oO &li0Oy
vfllup for. ,....,
oval or square shapes:
different styles. Special
value at. a pair
CHAINS. Special value
The great "tie chance" or the sea
\ 08on. and right before a holiday, when
{ they are so much in demand.
Made of silk bengaline?the silk that
"slips through" the collar band wltli
) out "tugging" at it. Reversible, and
; 40 inches long.
) They are the proper four-in-hand
^ shape.
Go Down in Price.
Two lots, and both will appeal
strongly to you.
FLOCNCINGS. in showy
designs. Good 89c values. ^
Choice, tomorrow, a yard. Jj, |l iC
1 lo 2 in. EMBROIDERIES?in
sertings only. Worth up
to 20c a yard. Desirable /-j.
patterns. Choice tomorrow, y)
a yard

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