Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING STAB,
With Sua day Koraiu Btitloa. WASHINGTON, THURSDAY August 7, 1913 THEODORE W. NOTES Editor Tk? ???alar Star ITawapapar Company. 11th St. and PcnngyI*ai?T? Arcane. Vew York Offl.-f: Trlbuna Rnilding. Chicago OBce: First National Bank Bonding. Eu oprin Office: u Refect St.. London. L'nglnnd. The E?e?i!n? Star, arlth the Sunday morning ed'tion 1# delivered by carrtera within the city at 43 cen'a per month: daily only. 25 cent* p?r month: Sunday on'j. 2i> cent* per month. Orders mtr be aent hy mail, or telephone Main 2440. Collection it made by carrier at the ead of etch ?ooth. P?yab> In srtTinee? by mall, p*?t*fe prepaid. Pally, Sunday included, one month. 60 cents. r>al!y. Snnday excepted. one month. 40 cents. Saturday Star. $1 year; Sunday Star. $2.40year. tnlered aa a?*r>nd elaaa mall matter at the po?t office at Waahingtnn. D. C. ITTn order to a?otd d?lar? on account of personal abaence. lettera to THK STAR shon'd rot bo addreaaed to any IndiTtdual connected w;th the office, but aimply to THE STAR, or to 1*? BditoHal or Rusiness Department, according to teaor ar purpose. The New York Mayoralty Race. Will the President's interference in the New York mayoralty race inure to the benefit of Tammany Hall? Such a fear is entertained in New York by certain men who want Tammany defeated. T'nti! the President showed his hand, everything looked promising for the war on Tammany. Success seemed almost assured. The latest Tammany record? particularly the feature of the demorali zation of the police force?had caused deep and widespread indignation, and democrats, republicans and bull moosers ? onferred together freely about a fusion movement to provide the proper govern ment for the town. Then the President was induced to take part. The appointment of John Purroy Mitchel to the collectorship of the port had for its object strengthening his can didacy for the mayoralty nomination, and it accomplished that purpose. It is the general belief that but for that mani festation of the President's favor. Dis trict Attorney Whitman would have been the fusion nominee for mayor. N'ow there is no doubt about Mr. Mitch el s personal deserts. He has ability and character, and has demonstrated execu tive capacity. The duties of mayor, large as they are in New* Tork, are not beyond h:s powers. He would serve with hon esty and fidelity in the office. Rut how will the voters of the town take this pressure from the outside to pick their leaders and shape their local affairs? The plan goes higher than the mayoralty, and comprehends placing Mr. Mitchel in the governor's chair at Al bany. and the sending, through his in fluence. of a Wilson delegation from New York to the next democratic national convention. Here is where Tammany wil! attempt to make, and may make, capital. The President will be represented as an in truder. and the voters of the town asked If he is not aspiring to become the whole thing everywhere Look at his all but complete domination of Congress. Look at senators elected at his instance. Look at candidates for the Senate advertising themselves as enjoying his favor. And now he is attempting to lay his hands on New York city and state when not a citizen. Charles F. Murphy has his back against the wall. So far as he is con cerned. everything is at stake. If he loses the coming election he will lose with it the leadership of Tammany; and hence we shall see him when the game opens play this card against the Presi dent and the President's candidate for mayor for all it may be worth. The Flight Here From New York. ^ I here will be keen interest tomorrow in the proposed non-stop flight of Aviator Wood from New York to Washington in competition with a special express train. The object of this flight, however, is not one altogether of sportsmanship or pub lic entertainment, but it is inspired by a commercial desire to convince the officials of the United States of the qualities of the monoplane for military uses. If Mr. Wood can make the flight from New York to Washington without stopping he will have established a notable long distance record. The competition with a train will lend picturesquenesa to the enterprise. Assuming fair weather, the monoplane should have no diffltulty in heating the express in straightaway go ing Meavier-than-air machines have on several occasions made speed far in ex '?ess of high railroad rates, and in the most favorable conditions a railroad ''am cannot work through such a ?ohntry as intervenes between here and New York at the fastest pace of which the locomotive is capable. It in this that the airplane has its chief advantage over any surface-running ve hicle Its only obstructions are those which the air Itself interposes, contrary winds, sudden gusts, "pockets" and oth ei eccentricities of the atmosphere. That the distance between Washington and New } ork can he cov ered by aerial route in Wr than the jive hours which con stitutes the fastest railroad express speed on regular s.-heduie has long been be Hevod. and it will interesting to see "hat Mr Wood can do. not merely in the .,f continuous fV lug. but jtl rr_ pc.-t t.? tli<- :>f>t attainable speed in the A i M.r British sense of humor has alwa>> '"??ii a subtle sense, peculiarly adjusted tr. effects w hicji cannot be defined. Mrs. Pankhurst s demonstrations, for instance, arc in obvious protest against the com monplace irnprefcAiotis of life. They are nualnt. but not humorous. It will be a triumph of eloquence and diplomacy if Secretary Bryan can put forth a series of talks that will change Mexico's unfriendly demonstrations into a chautauqua salute. It is an encouraging fact that a labor leader who devoa s his time to circulat ing inflammatorv suggtstTons verv BOon ceai.es t<? he a leader. McHarg- Redivivus. Ormsby Mcllarg favors a union of the republicans and the bull mousers, and is active in the promotion of such a move ment. That union is necessary all must con cede. Divided, the republican party f^l ff ft la to stand again It must unite. A houae divided against itself c^inot stand. And. of course, there should be no proscriptions. The lamp should be well Ailed and trimmed, and everybody made welcome. A full muster will be neces sary to retake the citadel surrendered !?st year. rhe question of leadership should be deferred. That can be better seit.ed aft 't is known how man.\ arc in line to l?d, and what direction is to be taken. When the prelimirailcs are veil settled! a leader will i>e Indicated. A strong cause never lacks for a leader. It may be proper and to the point to say, however, tfcat there is a reason why Mr. Mcllarg should not make himself too prominent 4* this matter. One of the cause* of t?c republican quarrel at ChJ* cago last year ?u the influence of the south in the national convention, and one of the suggestions respecting the next republican national convention relates to the curtailment of that influence. The proposition is that as the south contrib utes no electoral votes to the party s ticket, she should not have the power to name the ticket. Her representation in the national convention should be based upon the republican strength she is per mitted to exhibit on election day. In the interest of the bull moose fac tion Mr. McHarg was assigned to the task of breaking up Mr. Taft's southern support for Chicago. He began his work months before the convention met, and carried it on until the convention closed. It was a bold move, and its object was publicly confessed. The instructions for Mr. Taft had been obtained in the regu lar way. and Mr. McHarg undertook to have them canceled in an irregular way. What he and his employers 'thought should not be used in Mr. Taft s behalf they were striving to use in Mr, Roose velt's behalf. The scheme failed. Not all the persua sion brought to bear on the southern delegates, nor all the pressure brought to bear on the national committee in the trial of contests, sufficed. Mr. Taft re ceived in the convention the southern suppott to which he was honestly en titled. and his nomination, as Mr. Root told him in his speech of notification, nas all right. This record makes it inadvisable for Mr. McHarg to figure in any reunion plans for 191H in any prominent capacity. There may be work for him as a high private in the rear rank, and he should be content with that. Mr. Lind's Handicap. It may not be overwhelmingly em barrassing to the I nited States if the established though unrecognized govern ment at Mexico City refuses to giant Mr. L.ind any official status unless he bears credentials that acknowledge the existence of a de facto administration of Mexican affairs. He goes to Mexico City as an 'unofficial representative/ and as such he actually needs no cre dentials. It is understood that his exact ?tatus is that of legal adviser to the sec retary of embassy at the Mexican capital, who is the sole accredited representative of this government there. But a refusal to acknowledge the existence of Mr. Und. on the part of the Huerta admin istration, would nevertheless be calcu lated to lessen his effectiven.ss as a "mediator for mediation." which seems to be about the extent of his present function. The suggestion that this may occur Is chiefly significant as a portent of what may happen if the President undertakes to send an ambassador to Mexico without having first recognized the Huerta administration or without thereby extending official acknowledg ment of the existence and the presump tive validity of the present government at Mexico City. In truth, until Huerta is succeeded by a president who estab lishes himself by something less drastic than force, or until he has purged him self of his offenses by securing a mandate from the people at an honest and gener ally attended election, the United States cannot name a representative at Mexico City. This is the awkward dilemma which results from the original declara tion by this government expressive of its disapproval of the method whereby Huerta acquired control of Mexican af fairs, and the subsequent adherence to that doctrine despite the development of an exceedingly practical reason for keep ing the United States equipped to do business effectively with the Mexican government de facto. Mr. Lind's embar rassments resulting from his failure to gain official footing in Mexico City will be solely the result of the precedent con ditions, and if his mission should fail of success in consequence, such failure will not reflect in any wise upon his ability or result from any specific lack of equip ment for dealing with a strange people speaking an unknown language. Huerta has probably found very little encouragement from the Japanese them selves for his idea of encouraging cheers for Japan on the theory that they will imply resentment toward this country. When railway engines are found run ning without lights it is time for the mo torists with grade crossings ahead to in sist that safety regulations be rigidly en forced. In blaming reckless motorists for rail way accidents, the president of the Uong Island railway appears to assume that locomotives are as defenseless as pedes trians. ?*? *" A considerable amount of the State De partment's reccnt work has been the modification of situations which seemed to threaten "too many Wilsons." The problem of moving the ciops seems to be in a fair way to solution, as well as that of keeping the 2 per cent bonds stationary. Every community has a number of es sayists who after losing hope of regulat ing their municipal affairs proceed to line out instructions on municipal politics. Occasionally it Is hard to believe that a man who is trying to make a record in the confession line is as black as he has painted himself So l??ng a time has c'aps^d since < "astro was in the field that his present per formance cannot be cxcused as a habit. \mbassador Wilson is one man who j will Jeave the worry over legation house, bold accommodation* to some one else. The supreme test of a mans party loyalty docs not eome until lie has ap plied for an office and failed to get it. The Balkans. Peace has been arranged again in the Balkans. Bulgaria yielding under the pressure of Servia, Greece and Monte n'gre. aided by Roumanla. the entrance , of which into the situation caused a ma I terial change in the balance of power. | This w ar between the former allies start led the 1-t of July, accordlns to official declarations. but it Had been brewime for some time before that date and there had been some tiKhting. As a eovsequence of the calling out of the former associates in the campaign against Turkey, the latter country has been enabled to reoc cupy Adrianople and now declares that she will resist to the last extremity any attempt to dislodge her. It retrains to be seen how far the major powers will go In permitting so flagrant a defiance of its ' decree as registered in the first treaty I of I.ondon, which settled the war waged i by the allies against Turkey. It may be that Bulgaria deserves punishment for so tceaeheroufjv turning upon her for mer associates in arms and undertaking^ i in defiance of the terms of the London agreement to acquire a larger territory i thsn ?'8r assigned to her. i*ut tl?i should not operate to permit the Tur'i to extend his holdings as delimited by : the Tx>ndon treaty, which was a measure of anti-Moslem restriction as well as a ? means of settling the Balkan war. It is to be hoped that when the definitive peace i treaty based upon the present agreement i of Bulgariftlto suspend hostilities Is writ ten Turkey will be eliminated from Adrianople and strictly kept within the narrow confines established by the first treaty of f/ondon. Express companies who resent rate re ductions by the Interstate commerce com mission will not make the mistake of go ins to the Post Office Department for sympathy. SHOOTING STARS. BY PHILANDER JOHNSON. The Near-Prizes. "Some men seem to enjoy bad luck," remarked the cynical observer. "I never met any such person." "Oh, yes. you have. Every fisherman you ever knew took more pride in the fish that got away, than in those he actually caught."' The Round-Up. Vacation is ended, Dear father draws nigh And counts up the family gathered around, * And the season's success with relief makes him sigh, With nobody robbed or eloped with or drowned. The Make-Up. "Why do you insist on wearing that large diamond and smoking excessively large cigars?" "I'm trying to look like an old-fashioned lobbyist in the hope that somebody de siring to influence legislation will let me run up an expense account." A great many people regard themselves as martyrs when they are, strictly speak ing. advertisers. Another Suggestion. "It seems to me," said Farmer Corn tossel, as he unloaded table supplies from the spring wagon, "that Nature might have gone a step farther and saved trouble." "What improvements would you sug gest?" "Instead of putting pods around the peas and skins on the tomatoes Nature could have saved a lot of time by growin' 'em direct into tin cans." Too Late! When there's gayety assembled and the lights are all aglow Why is it that we falter in the conver sation's flow? Why is it that we do not think till half past two or three Of something which at ten would have been first-rate repartee? Repose declines to greet you. It is banished from your bed As you keep on thinking over all the things you might have said. When your name has just been mentioned in connection with a speech And every thought you ever had has drifted out of reach; When you say, "To public speaking, un accustomed as I am." And then relapse into an imitation of a clam. You realize with bitterness that when three hours have fled You'll have insomnia, thinking of the things you might have said. 'Tis the fate of many a statesman with a crisis on his hands; It's the same way with a lover who in bashful silence stands. In every line of effort we are likely to be caught In fierce resentment of some bright but useless afterthought. Of all the gloomy specters that oppress our souls with dread, The worst are recollections of the things we might have said. Mexico?Out of Politics! From the New York Sun. There is much discussion and appar ently some misapprehension regarding Mr. John Lind's status, now that the re tirement of Ambassador Henry L>ane Wil son has practically obliterated every for mer aspect of the Mexican question in which that gentleman was officially or personally concerned. There is no mys tery about Mr. L>ind's diplomatic status, for he has none. lie holds no diplomatic office. He derives no diplomatic au thority from appointment by the Presi dent with the advice and consent of the Senate. lie is to be merely the Presi dent's eyes and ears in Mexico, and per hai>s to some extent the President's mouthpiece there. "No politics in or over or arpund the Mexican question, but na tional support for the President as long as the President is right and within his rights'." ought to be the general order of the day. Commerce No Crime. From ihf !inli;uiapoii> Star. Pat phrases like "dollar diplomacy" and the inordinate baiting of all moneyed men by some time-serving politicians have thrown commerce into disrepute. "Commercialism" as a word has an of fensive connotation beyond the deserts of the real commercial spirit. Haste to attribute a criminal taint to every in vestment of American capital in the I*atin American countries once defeated the Nicaraguan protectorate and prom ises. on the information from Wash ington. to defeat it again. The charge that American rich men would profit un justly by a protectorate and by the vali dating of their investments in that revolt rft-en country blocked the Niea raguajt treaty in the Taft administration and the same charge is made again to overthrow the treaty idai).*- of President Wilson and Secretary l?r>an. Garrison's Stand for the Army. From the Ni'narii Star The eurise of a.rmy and navy has been Hie interfere! ??l" individual members of Congress t'> influence promotions Sec retary of War tJarrison has set out t? ? put an end t?> it, and bis course is resented by congressmen who have less regard for the welfare of army and navy than for the petty fa\>>rs ilu-v have been ena bled to best<?w on friends and constit uents. Th? men who cut down tbe ap propriations for army and navy for the sake of the |K>rk barrel would at the same time officer the army and navy with incompetents. Secretary Harrison can feel, however, that in this matter he has the nation at his back against the pork barrel statesmen. Express Rate Reduction. From the N>-w lliMcn R<-pi>?ler. The express companies have skimmed | the ereani ol' the transportation business j of this country. If now they must be contented with plain milk, thej arc still t as well off as most '?f lis-. They find it j necessary to modify their rates and read just themselves. There is no certainty that when they are readjusted to the changed conditions they will not be able to continue on a reasonable scale of profit. Teach Carefulness. From the Chicago Int?>r Oeemt. The appalling number of automobile and other street accidents which have befallen children recently in t'hicago makes the suggestion that instruction be imparted to'children in tbe public schools in methods of avoiding such accidents d< cidcdly worth considering. Exhausting:. ; | rein <l>r Stat.- .luunal. The announcement lluit t'ormrcss is I tiioro<ighl:> tired o"t illustrates one<- more 1 the fact that nothing else is so exhaust ; ing as not doitjK anything. No Stack. From the St. Joseph Gazette. It makes no difference to us because the new "buffalo" nickels won't "stack." "We ntver have two at the eamo time. A Y Hooper Bro?., V .*. AGO Ta. Art. ? ? O I ?5: o I Women's |$2.50to$3.50| ! Shoes and I | Oxfords, I ? 1/?7/ lr t ? *1* T V ? V I V Broken lots of Women'* $3-V> *j* ,*? Oxfords, all leathers, sizes ?j' ?!? -Vi. 3U and 4. Widths A and *j| i|* B. No exchanges. To close at 75c. ? ?? X I Women's $3.50 ? Pumps and Oxfords, | $2.4 t y.-^kTD I ? All sizes in this season's "j' *?* smartest styles in Women's *}* Y Pumps, Blueher and Button Ox- #t4 X fords, in patent colt, gun metal. .J, russet calf and white canvas; I A low and high heels; also broad- ?*< ?*. toe styles. ?> o 2 Men's $3.50 to $5 | Oxfords, | 2 * 81? i ? <? V ?> Broken lots of Men s Stylish Oxfords. Sizes G. 6% and TB: V ?> $3.50 and So values. To close ? Y Y Y ? > vww ?:< at $1.95. .5 | Mens $3.50 | I Oxfords, | ?*. Including English Last, Y ? % $2.59 ?? ?:? Y All the best styles in Men's ?? *X* Oxfords, in patent colt, gun ?> .?, metal, vici kid and russet calf; v also English-last Oxfords In gun V metal and russet calf, low broad Y heel, flat M>le and blind eyelets. ? Y Agents for "UDI.'C ATOR" Shoos ??? Y for Mir-so- ami Children. Full line A r.r wr.MAV-ir Shi?>s for Men a of HU-MAN-IC Shoes for Men. .j, ? 9 * Y I Hooper !?: rr^ ?!? Y Y v Footwear for Men, Women ?> 1 and Children, 1939 Pa. Ave. | Y GROGAN'S Money - saving opportuni ijj tics in buying Furniture dur ing our "August Sale" are ilj simply great! \\ c are offering much of the regular stock at very pleasing reductions, but in our accumulation of odd pieces and dropped patterns | you will find cxtraordinary bargains at savings up to as high a< 50%. See what i> needed in your home now. and look ahead and see what will he needed when cold weather arrives. 1? Buy NOW?take advan tage of these low prices? we'll charge all your pur chases at the bargain figures and arrange an account to make its divided payments as casv as vou may ask. Peter Grogan & Sons Co. 817 to 823 Seventh St. At Fountains & Elsewhere Ask for "HORLICK'S' Tha Original and fianulna MALTED MILK Tht Food-drink for All Agts. At restaurants, hotels and fountains. D< lirlons. Invigorating ond. bus tain lag. Keep It on jour side board st boms. Don't travel without It. A quick lunch prepared in a minute. Take no imitation. Just say "HORLICK'S.". not in any MILK 'J'bust. Wntoh ? U'Hiiins St.W Mainspring* *l.uu VII Work i;uaranieoU. A. KAIIN. I N.W. 50 Per Cent Dl? ouuut on Pre ?crip, tlons. ? |_ 11s?*s to see near iinfl far. - 51 $10 InrUible Bifocals: no cement or blur. Pair *3 ADOLPII KAHN, 935 F St. J Beautiful Creations in | ?i a ^ urn mer | pUftiiture I * The exclusive ? >tvie antl superior f f cuiistructionofthis % 'f furniture will appeal to you ^ T at once. ^ | Geo. Plitt Co., Inc., | | 1218 Connecticut Ave. | ? Hecht & Company, ' We Open at 8 A.M.; Close at 5=Saturdays, 6 P.M. j Seventh Near F. FRIDAY S STORE NEWS All-Linen Dresses $3.49 Cleverly made one-piece styles, pink, blue, tan and rose; also piques various trimming. Value. $7.98. in dainty shades of in the same shades; $7.98 White Serge Separate ^ Skints . . . Just a rack of these, correctly styled and made, with pleated fronts and tucked back at waist line. ?iyvond Floor. ? Second Moor. Lawn Waists, 38c Alt whtte and all black; neatly trim med styles. ? . ?Second Floor. $9.50 Check Skirts $4.98 Handsomely tailored styles, with draped sides and novelty button trimmings; various size checks. - Se<*o?fi Floor. $2.95 Silk BLOUSES, $1.89 Of white or black Jap silk, in assorted stripes. lx>w necks. ?Second Floor. 71c White Cannon Cloth Skirts ... A Serviceable, Well Tailored Skirt for everyday wear; button trimmed and belted back. S^ond Floor. ^*1 & c|. i I i $2.98 Ratine ti o Dresses . . . qP 11 o?< In a great assortment of colors, finished with white vesting, collar and cuffs; button trimmed. ? Second Floor. Women's and Mosses' Jackets, Sic Of white cannon cloth and white pique. Belt and silk tic. 12.98 value. ?Second Floor. Women's Cloth DRESSES, $5.98 Values to $15.00. White, . black and blue. All charming one-piece styles. ?Second Floor. Women's $3.98 ^(Q) Dresses Are . . 5 V Of tine chambray. gingham, lawns and zephyrs; various styles and trimming cffccts. ?Sccond I'loiir. Children's Play 23c Of blue and tan cham bray. and pink and blue check. Sizes 2 to 6 years. ?Second Floor. ;Girls' 98c Dresses 47c Percales and white lawns in various styles. Some with pleated skirts. - Second Floor. Girls' 98c Middy Suits 49c Of white cannon cloth; regulation trimmings. Pleated skirts. ?Second Floor. Misses' $2.98 Dresses $1.50 Of white cannon cloth; braid trimmed collar and cuffs; sizes 14, lt?. 18 and 20 years. -Second Floor. Children's 29c Rah Rah Hats -i i Plain white and tan. also striped patterns. ?Scrond l'loor. The Big Shirt Sa IE! 59c Men's $11, $L25 and $11.5? Shirts, a Grand'Total of 11,45(D), for, Choice ...... .Men who keep tab 011 big events will have reason to remember this sale. Every shirt is from our regular stock?not bought for special sale purposes. The price. 59c. wouldn't be cheap if the shirts were unedsirable. Its their high quality, style and fit that makes the price so low..- All the newest and well bred styles for 1913 are in this sale. Well made and well laundered like good shirts should be. Some few are subject to slight factory imperfections, but you won't mind that a bit. Materials are percales, madras, pongees, soisettes, etc. Coat style, with both stiff and soft attached cuffs. Brands you know to._be the best in the country are included. Tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock is the time set for the start-off. Will you be here? ? First Floor. 5? $ <?? I' $ & & I i I 1 % | f I % Tfaousamidls of Men's S5!k Four-m-lhaeds 1] 25c <& 50c Values, for Friday & Saturday ^ Both reversible and open^ett*!^ shapes. Medium and dark ef fects. A chance to buy the swellest ties at "a- fraction of their regular value. A man can't have too itiariy ties, especially during these neglige days, so stock up, fellows, while you can get two and three ties for tjie price of one. V&C -First Floor. THOUSANDS OF Well Known F From a Big Troy, N. Y.? Maker , . Regular two-for-a-quartfcr kind, in aH the popular shapes and styles ufithe. season. All four-ply linen., Subject to slight factory imperfec tions. due to laundering. Arranged on first floor table- for earlv choosing. SENSATION A1. sam-: or Here's a chance to secure a real bargain. Tomorrow we will offer oir entire line of High-grade Panamas at just half their regular v^lue. * Here's proof: $.->.?>?? Panamas S2.5?> Panamas $3.0i? S7.?X> Panamas V. is.00 Panamas ?4.00 $11.00 Panamas It would pay you to stop on the Third Floor. Millinery Salon, tomor row, and take a look at these values. All Colored Un= trimmed Hats., 39c Our entire stuck of <"olnred Hats to go. I.argc. medium and small ; shapes, of lienip tnilan and chips. Kormer prices $1.98 to $.r>.on. DRICSS LlNT.NS, -Sc Value... 10c Just what you Heed for suits and dresses in a rich color of tan. --First Floor. C White India Linon, vd Regular 15c and 19c. quality: 40 inches wide. A fine, sheer grade. -First Floor. <S , Walnut-finished \ \\ mdow Screens. W \Y ir> inches high; 17c value. I lardwood-finish Screen Doors. 2 sizes Valut, $1. with !9. 4-inch frames. White Applique 1254c Bureau Scarfs.... slightly limited. Scarfs Also pillow shams, soiled. Quantity is Value, 35c. Remnants of ^ Drapery Materials. c ncy scrinisi swiss and iiiji dras; valuesj-ip to 25c. ~S*S~tTard'Fibcr "?| .29 Suit I ase^ of serviceable imitation leather. War ranted waterproof. - ) \ 7-c Waterproof Fiber Handbags.... Very handy for short, t.rins or wherever a light, roomy hand bag is required. ?Third Floor. Boys' C!?t!v Shifts, a Leader aft . . 0 (Some with two pairs Of pants. > Double-breasted styles; in odd sizes; gray and tan chev iots; sizes 7. S. 9, 10. 10 and 17 years only. Worth up to $7.00. '?WASHABLE SUITS ? Materials are galatca, chambrav and madras: sailor col lar; kimono and military styles; all colors and white. Sizes to 10 years. B?y$9W ask Shifts, $3 & $4" Values, $1.45 ? ?f Knglish rep. galatea. chambray, and tan linen; all styles in . white ami. a fine lot of colors. Sizes "Jto 10 years. BOYS" $3J CLOTH SUITS, $1.79 ? Smart Norfolk stales of blue and brow n mixed chev iots. in sizes 7 to 10 years. /- > Hams, Fancy Small Sugar Cqred, 7 to 9 lbs. . . 21c Bacon; boneless; FT:.7*..". 21C White House Oof fee. 1 - lb. tin; regularly 36c Flour; Pillsbury's Best;' % - bbl 6 6%* P,u m m o; Hand Soap .......3yiC Corn Starch. l sr .... 3%c Tapioca Pearl, 1 pournd iy2 c W ( lc h's Grapei Peanut Butter. 35c Juice, full "jfljo'e,i4SS ' quart ^^-Jars .; ****%< ,'Tpilet Paper. 10e; Mustard with hanger. 25c Pineapple, jdbbyj ' ' Qfl/'r H.?a"an Soc^llC mjS 8'/2C pads live for Relish, 7?/2c pkg. Criseo, l^i 22c tin tins, l'ipton Tea>Blend, S.*;^ ; 28c Tompson riean ;?ps"u"E..3%c Milk. Van Camp's, small size, 0 2^C I for Farina, 10c 7'A c F. S. paek age ... I?i France Laun dry 4IIZ c tablets Lenox Soap, eight cakcs 2?C for I ? Arrange Later Payments at Intervals at They're $15 .Selling $25 amdl $30 SUITS Aft Tkaft Pigur?. Morning : W?Will Place em Sale Men's Suits $ Values to $30. for Yes. all the good makers are included, too. Rosenberg Bros. & Co., Scliloss Bros. & Co. and L. Cireif & Bro. are names in the clothing world you can't overlook?and win. Many dark patterns are included in this >ho>\iii? suits that will be mighty de sirable for fall wear, l itis is a >afc and sane investment. Get in? von can't lose. mmmmmiiiiniiininiiHHiiinnmngK Masses' and Chiioreini's 75c Barefoot Saindalls...... 29c TO pairs only; in broken sizes. Made of best bag leather, with strongly stitched soles. - First Floor. I $ ? ?I' I (?> > t I I Women's Low Shoes, SpecSaD -3^C 80 pairs in the lot. Hand made; in all leathers, but small sties. Women with small feet can l?eneflt, ?First Fliwr. dp I 59c Children's $L25 Low Shoes Patent kid, tan, white canvas and dull velour. Mostly broken sizes. 200 pairs in this lot. ? Firit Floor. Women's $3 j. Low Shoes, Pr 3 ? ?=> ^ .Ml leathers and cloths. all sizes, and all can be comfortably ? fitted. ?First Floor. ? ?S* | ?