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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 26, 1914, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1914-04-26/ed-1/seq-11/

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Summer Millinery
"Opening'
On Second Floor.
I
!iat?==Summer Poems
# Why many words here why more than the in
i? $ vitation to a private view in one of the private parlors on
:'i =!;= this Second Floor.
:z Miss Dell, the milliner-in-chief, will be delighted if jBrzjj
5c S you will ask for her, and if you can praise her selections
5c then will mutual satisfaction result.
3i The display includes early summer hats for brides,
# bridal parties and garden parties. Dreams of beauty a
=::= for as little as $12.00 and no more than $25.00. Tailored it
$: hats for as little as $7.50 to $12.50. &
"<r
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Parasols
On First Floor.
The Dresses
On Third Floor.
Hats Made to 0rder==At No Advance im Prices
The best of Untrimmed Leghorn, Milan and Hemp Picture Hats are here at no more than $8.00 and for as little as $2.25. The
new sailors are no more than $3.50 and as little as $1.98. The new flowers, never before as beautiful, are only 25c, 50c and 75c.
Wheat, the wanted, in natural, white, black and all colors, is only 50c bunch. Those impudent little wings?the girls call them
"perky"?are only 50c, 75c and $1.00. Link the advice and services of Palais Royal Milliners?and does not this spring and sum
mer millinery link satisfaction with modest cost?
? . .. ?:'r?'."1 r Pr?', 1?-.P. r -/ r ?v?f-i,~a
rtk-srwM
64
Queen Quality" Shoes, $3.5? to $5.
The Sole Washington Agency Has Been Awarded to the Palais Royal.
1
The Balcony Parlors
66
Hair"
Lots of people wonder how we manage to get so much "looks" into a line of shoes at $3.50 jg
and $5.00. Customers tell us their friends estimate their Queen Quality Shoes at from $6.00 f
to $10.00.
There is no mystery about it. We know how to produce high-class effects at moderate
prices?that's all.
Perfect Fit Guaranteed. Fitted by Experts.
There is a proper size and
width for your foot among the
various lasts on which "Queen
Quality" is made. It's here?in this
Second Floor Shoe Shop.
Poor fitting of shoes has always 3c
been an aggravation. No shoe? j'?
whatever its name or price ? will
wear satisfactorily of give comfort it
unless properly fitted to the foot. -:f
g
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->c
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This facsimile of the little Parisian shop is perhaps the
most popular feature of this Balcony, especially now that
the hair has to be adapted to the new hats. Madame Moel
ler says that the new high hair will be delightfully cool and
comforting for warm weather.
A Sale of Switches.
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For the new French Psyche these
switches are indispensable. Sale
prices?$7.50, instead of $10; $5, in
stead of $7.50; $3.98, instead of $5;
$2.49 instead of $3.50.
Transformations?A Sale.
Special prices, 89c, $1.98, $2.50,
$3.49 to $15.00, instead of $1.25 to
$18.50.
Kiss Curls, 75c Set.
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'< ? ~lT- ^ lp/ <~/ {?f't IT -i?- Pn
?Pi>"1 v- -v'"7 r-v'''/*'?>v-K- -k-K* -1 c?a- -v !'-< i
BreSSCSj $3 JO to' $3?<,5? iThe1"American Lady" Corsetj The BaFgaim Basement
?With Snecial Values at $ie jc With "the Modish Back" 1 Tomorrow's Most Imnortant Offeriner.
?With Special Values at $15.
st
Hundreds of models to choose from?of linen, ratine, voile, ?
organdy and lace. Adults' for as little as $5.00; girls' from
$3.00 up. |
The special values for adults?at $15.00?are well worthy ?
a special visit. Ask to see the Crepe de Chine and Taffeta g
Silk Dresses, the Plain and Embroidered Silk Dresses, the
Lace Dresses, and the Ratine and Lingerie Dresses, with rib- K
bon girdles. it
Sizes and styles for every phase of woman from 34 to 46 -J
bust measure.
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Also at. $15.00 are new models of black Japanese Silk. ^
Dainty?the dress with hemstitched collar and cuffs.
Another?with black net vest and pleating. S=
Girls' Dresses at Oily $3.
Styles and sixes for girls of 13 to 20 years. One model, ~f{
highly recommended, is of voile, in Dolly Varden effect. Othei =|
models, with white skirts and tunics and rose, pink, blue and 3c
cadet. Such Dresses, at only $3.00, will prove a delightful a
surprise. #
Suits Wort! to $5?, at $24. ?5 j
In many instances only one-of-a-kind models, assuring an ?!
exclusive style for individual purchasers. The collection in
eludes the greatest variety shown at one time this season?
every phase of suit from the plainly tailored to the elaborately ?
draped, in black, all colors, and in checks. Ideals for every phase 3 -
$
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Tomorrow's Most Important Offering.
237 White Dresses
$2.98 to $6.98 for $6.00 to $20.00.
Model 227?$2.00.
ji The "live-wire" chief of this Basement Floor tells his own
=j? story?Last week one of the foremost designers of the country
K proposed to close his entire stock of summer dresses, in order
to count dollars rather than goods on May 1, the time of his
inventory * * * * The deal was quickly made?the trans
action was prompt cash?and the dresses will go on sale here
Monday, as follows:
Values to $6
6
Lot I
Lot 2
Lot 3
Lot 4
Values to $10
Values to $12
Values to $20
$3.98
$4.98
$6.98
of form. First Floor?4 Elevators.
$25 Suits, ^ jj $15 Suits,
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Demonstration?on Third Floor.
The straight back, so essential to one's modish appearance,
?:= and so seemingly difficult to acquire, is admirably attained in
|= the carefully modeled American Lady Corsets. The unconfined 5;!
3? waist effect, also an essential requirement of smart style, is
5;= easily produced by American Lady Corsets. %
Less quantitv and less variety than at $24.75?it is because 1 Wear American Lady Corsets, just the right model for &
the makers found it easier to dispose of their lesser-priced 1 y?ur individual figure"?there is that model?and you will secure
suits.
Well to remember?that while the supplies of filmy dresses |i:
will increase, the stock of cloth suits will decrease, and that 4;!
it will be wise to select the traveling suit for the coming sum- S
mer trip now, tomorrow.
4s absolutely perfect figure lines.
Guaranteed?and Only $r.oo to $3.50.
All are White Dresses?lingerie and tailored effects?of
lawns, linens, bedford cord, laces and embroideries. From the
foremost designer and manufacturer. Superior in every de
tail. Basement Floor?4 seconds by 4 elevators.
Dresses io Colors
$ L00 and $11.98
Values Are Up to $5.00.
for street
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Delay?and you will invite disappointment and vexation.
MH:=^?6=6!4Hi=i!=ti=4KSSSS
Embroidery, 59c
45 Inches Wide.
Moreover,. American Lady Corsets are warranted to wear
j; and not to rust. Why not buy service and satisfaction, added to
K smart style, especially when prices range only from $1 to $3.50?
*
Many of them dainty enough for street dresses?early
k visitors will have no difficulty in finding $5.00 values. But please
Ibe an early visitor?the supply is very limited and, like not a few
of these Basement Bargains, the furore of but a half day.
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Paris Silks, $fl.(D)(D)and$L9S
?Values Are $1.50 to $4.00 Yard.
This Pillow Free
In Art Needlework Dept.
The Silk Department chief "cornered" the New York market 3?
last week?witness these 38 and 44 inch figured and crinkled 1 Richardson's famous Gre
crepes at $1.00 and $1.95 yard! ^ cian Silk Floss is to join
Art in Cotton Fabrics, 29c to 75c Yard. f the sale tomorrow. Five
/m ?jc are ^y-incn r.mDroiaerea =.? At 75c yard are 39-inch-wide Figured Crepe de Chine as % *iun(|re^ (5??) Pillows, pic
Voile Flouncings and at $1.69 yard % beautiful as silk. At 60c yard is Silklike Crepe de Chine in tured above, are to ?e given
are 50-inch Flouncings. ft plain colors. At 50c yard are 40-inch-wide Ratines, and at 29c ft away, one of each to be pre
? ' ' ' *- " ?' '4 sented to each visitor select
These Sheer Voile Flouncings, K
daintily embroidered in floral designs ft
are good values at $1.25 yard. See ft
table full near Eleventh Street Door %
at vonly 59c per yard.
At 39c are 27-inch Embroidered
Laces?Two Specials.
yard are the 27-inch-wide Ratines.
3E The above quoted Egyptian Cot
ton French Fabrics have been re
Shadow Lace Flouncing. IS and 24 Inches ft
vahrde and Cream' V*1U" l? 50C O
x Another wonder? the American
Flowered Chiffon, 44 Inches wide; tango Lawns In light grounds, some figured
and various shades of blue. $1.75 fit] H all over, some with borders; tj -T>fl /r
^11 .?& 3i inches wide. Per yard..
S
$1.75 value. Yard..
JOc prlce
" anrnr
Note these Cotton Ratines, and the nie 6 skeins of Richardson S
shades of plAk, old rose, light blue. i>- , , .
Copenhagen and navy. The 4'-. r loss at the standara price
will be an aKreeable H 4'-.
surprise
More surprises ? 40-Inch
i of 25c.
J 5c si
cotton ft Note that the pillow top
Voiles, with the sheen of silk, light jc antl hack are reallv a o-ift?
grounds wtth dainty stripe. ->Vr 5c ?"dA ^cK are really a lit
and borders. Per yard
3C in Art Needlework Dept.
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Twenty=four "Spots" That AloinieEarini aSpecial Visit HereTomorrow
$1.50 Bags,
$1 Perfume, $3 Braid Pins,
Handbags, Roman stripe
silk, white lining, fitted
with pur?? and mirror.
First floor, center.
Speehler*s Lilac Extract,
standard price, $1.00; to
morrow's * special price
to be 79c ounce. First
floor, center.
Braid Pins, aluminum
finish; plain or leaf design;
worth up to $8.00 each.
First floor, center.
$2 Bead
chains' $1.50
Opera-length Chain, of
amber beads; extra large
sise; plain or combination
of colors. First floor, cen
ter.
$1.25 Gloves,
50c Collars, 25c 75c Vestees, 59c Dresses,
"Doe" Skin Washable
Gloves, 1 clasp, white and
yellow; also 2-clasp white
kid gloves. First floor,
center.
Gladstone Collars, of or
gandy; some with hand
embroidery corner. First
floor, center.
Vestees, with Gladstone
collar attached, of fine
batiste, organdy or net;
other prices to $3.98. First
floor, center.
Children's Dresses, of
gingham and percale,
trimmed with contrasting
colors; sizes 6 to 14 years.
In the bargain basement.
$3-?5 Bags. 32.79 25c Soap, fl ^ Ba^' $ H >98 $3.50 Girdles, ^ $2 Gloves, ^^79 50c Chemisettes, 2gg 75c Veilings, ^0^ 25c Towels.
Handbags, w a r r a n ted
pin seal leather; brown,
black, green and blue;
fitted. First floor, center.
7sc Pursgs' 45c
leather Purses. with
strap handle across back;
tan. blue, black and white:
linen lined. First floor,
center.
Cuticura Soap, standard
price, 25c cake; special
here tomorrow at only 15c
cake. First floor center .
15c Peroxide,
8c
Pertnaneo Peroxide of
Hydrogen, standard price.
15o botUe; tomorrow's
special price. 8c bottle.
First floor, center.
German Sliver Mesh
Bags, unbreakable or ring
mesh; kid lining; also the
$3,08 mash bag for 12.19.
First floor, center.
50c Bracelets,
25c
Bangle Bracelet* of
sterling stiver: regular
price. BOc: to be only 38c
for choice. First floor,
center.
Double Ruflle Tunic Gir
dles, of soft messallne silk,
12 Inches deep, black only.
First floor, center.
$i.oo Gloves,
The makers of these
Guaranteed 11.00 Silk
Sieves cannot be adver
tised In connection with
this reduced price. Look
for the guarantee In each
glove. First floor, center.
Long Glace Kid Gloves,
white only, with pearl
clasps; standard at 12,00
per pair. First floor, cen
ter.
$2.75 Parasols, $^79
All-silk Parasols; latest
shapes In plain colors;
changeable; stripes, checks
and Dresden borders. First
floor, southeast corner.
Chemisettes, of good
duality net; have muslin
body; white and ecru.
First floor, center
$2 Neckwear,
$1
Collar and Cuff Sets:
also separate collars, of
various light and heavy
laces; white and cream.
First floor, center.
Mesh Veiling, with the
new curl and butterfly /Je
signs; also numerous figure
designs. First floor, south
west corner.
Turkish Bath Towels,
22x46 inches; extra heavy
double thread; standard"at
25c.
Linen Department ? Sec
ond Floor.
50c Veilings, 29c Towels, 2^c
Fine Octagon Mesh Veil
ing, with border of chenille
dots or scalloped edge.
First floor, southwest
corner.
Hemstitched Huck Tow
els, 21x39 inches, with
various monogram borders.
Linen Department ? Sec
ond floor.
Brigadier General Is to Lead
Attack on Mexico City If
There Is One.
HAS SEEN SERVICE IN
ALASKA AND PHILIPPINES
Became National Figure Upon Hit]
Capture of Aguinaldo, the
In?urgent Leader.
Brig. Gen. Funston, now on his way
to Mexico, who is to lead the attack on
Mexico City, if there is one, has had
a life full of stirring: incidents. He is
perhaps best remembered for having
swam a river, pistol in hand, with a
few of his men. turning the tide of
conflict in the taking of the first Fili
pino capital, and for his capture of
Aguinaldo.
He was born In Carlisle, Ohio. No
vember 8, 1865. When two ye%rs old
his parents moved to Kansas, and he
grew up on a farm. He graduated
from the Iola High School and became
teacher of a district school. Then he
gave this up and became a student at
the Kansas University two years,
leaving before his senior year, while
at the university he learned the Span
ish language from a senorita, with
whom, for a time, he was said to be
in love.
Became Guide in Rockies.
In the summer of 1889, while still a
student at the university, he went to
Colorado, and after exploring some
places in the Rocky mountains that
were difficult of access, he became a
guide to earn money to help pay his
expenses.
Two years after this his father, while
a member of Congress, obtained his
appointment as a botanist to accom
pany a surveying party sent out by
the United States government to ex
plore Death Valley. He spent seven
months in that desolate region, where
the bones of emigrants of other days
were still bleaching in the fierce white
heat of the sun. It was accounted a
dangerous thing to do. He not only
did all the government expected of
him. but he won praise by the scope
and thoroughness of his report.
The second daring adventure of Fun
ston was that which followed his ap
pointment to visit Alaska. He penetrated
the frozen regions wherever his presence
was needed in the discharge of his com
mission. On one occasion he took some
Indian guides and traveled 200 miles over
the snow and ice to the rescue of a ship
that was Icebound. He went as far up
? the Yukon river as any man has gone
since, and he visited the places where
gold has since been found.
Was Newspaper Reporter.
After his return from Alaska Funston
became in turn promoter of a coffee plan
tation scheme in Central America, lectur
er on Alaska and clerk in a railroad of
fice in New York. He was also a news
paper reporter in Kansas City for a time.
Next he became an insurgent in Cuba,
leaving New York in the spring of 1890
for that exciting work. The first filibus
tering expedition was then being outfit
ted. The tug Dauntless was the craft
that was to carry arms and men in the
first expedition from the United States to
aid the force of Gen. Garcia.
War between the United States and
Spain came on and Funston was offered
the post of colonel of the 30th Kansas
Volunteers. H. accepted.
The 30th Karaas was formed of com
panies from different towns in the south
eastern part of the state, and while
It was being gotten together Col. Fun
ston was ordered by Gen. Miles to re
port to him at Tampa. He went to
Tampa, where he gave Gen. Miles the
benefit of his experience and information
relating to Cuba, the insurgents and the
Spanish forces.. After remaining in Tam
pa for about a month he was ordered
back to his regiment.
Given Ovation by State.
In the campaign that culminated in the
capture of Malalos, the first Filipino capi
tal, Funston was a leading figure. He
swam a river, pistol in hand, with a few
of his men and turned the tide of the
battle. That feat made him a national
figure. When he returned home with his
Kansans and was mustered out his state
gave him an ovation.
When the new volunteer army was
formed Funston was appointed a briga
dier general and went back to the islands,
where he distinguished himself by cap
turing Aguinaldo.
A year after his appointment as briga
dier general he was assigned to the De
partment of Colorado, with headquarters
in Denver. February 23. 1008, he was
assigned to Vancouver barracks, Wash
ington. He was ordered to Alaska
March 1? of the same year to report on
the trading company combination. The
foUowing year he was assigned to the
Department of the I,akes, with headquar
ters in Chicago, and March 1, 1906, he
was transferred to the Department of
California, with headquarters in San
Francisco. He was assigned to command
the southwestern division, in October,
1006. In April. 19U7, he was assigned
to the Department of California, and was
transferred to eommand the army school
and collegt at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., in
August of the following year.
The Japanese Saloon.
From the Jipen Magwlne.
Japanese saloons have the American
habit of always providing refreshments
other than drinks for their customers.
They are not partial to sandwlchee;
usually it is a dish of herrings or octo
pus. and the price is 3 sen. It is seldom
that a man can get away from a saloon
without spending at least 20 sen, which
is a large part of a poor man's daily
Wiatge|8 remarkable the world over that
men will patronise any establishment
that can show a pretty face, even though
It be no more than a picture on a cigar
box. To place the picture of a pretty
girl on anything Is the very best adver
tisement. So the Japanese think, too;
and what is more, they prove it. At these
saloons. In the east end. there is always
a pretty girl assisting the matron of the
place- and she is permitted to wfeit on
customers. The Japanese barmaid has
all the influence that her counterpart has
in the west. Her face is sufficient to
make every passer-by imagino he is
thirsty; and when she proposes to serve
him he never refuses; and In the end he
foots the bill. The pretty maid can make
even the roughest customer feel for the
momcia ihat he Is a gentleman and she a
fair lady come to do him honor. Who
could refuse to accept so delicate a favor
from such dainty hands, and under the
light of such winning smiles? But once
the wine is finished and the money is
paid, the relationship is at an end. An
other customer by this time is waiting;
and the last having had his turn of con
versing with beauty, must be content
until thirsty again. Back he will likely
come next day. and drink another glass
to the health of a fair face, and then be
off again satisfied for another day. And
so it goes on from day to day. the pretty
face winning most, or much, at the shop's
custom.
Cleveland'! Wail.
From the Cleveland Leader.
Will the hold-up men kindly advise
whether they prefer to have us carry
our money in our hands or pinned on
our backs?
6. A. R. TO DEFENSE
OF VETERAN CLERKS
Interferes tQ Prevent Pro
posed Reductions for City
Post Office Employes.
COMMANDER GLEESON
CALLS UPON PRAEGER
Postmaster Unwilling: to Reopen
Case?Roper Promises
Consideration.
^ ;Army of the Republic is
taking- a hand to oppose the. proposal
dlsm.ssal of veterans In the city posi
1 " J- K- p- Gleeson. depart -
n , HC,?nTi'r of ,he G- A- R for the
'Umbla- }<?tenlay oalle.1
******* "rat As
sistant Postmaster Oenerai Roper.
Postn.astar Praegar sewed unwilling
w" 'he case- Dr. Gleeson.
Assurances, however, that the imatter
Zlul'T'y! thC m?St carefuI ?>n?M
ei?tlon of the department ware tfven
y ^ssiBtant Poctmaster General Ropei
Directed to Aak Reduction.
Dr. Gleeson stated that, according to
of .^rm^'?n; tWr1y ?r m?r< '"""ore,
, th6 Cl,y P0'1 had
receded from Postmaster Praeger let
~f? to be signed and returned b* them
which reads as follows:
Postmaster, Washington, D C
ofS{heBpos? f?m"e<1r!hat " '* th?
trade j !U? , Department that the
be reduced"'e 1 '""e81 that my Jaj??
annum. fr?m tl*>? to ???? f?r
In some Instances, at least, annth.ew
Z employeeasCjfollow^tn>Mter lnfo"?ed
are ofVlm?rf'he fact ,h" V?ur serrlce.
due ?tfo your ta^eVEnc^o^
age and phJslS i?
fhSl?'.,[?rc?ret,hav'nif to Inform vou
for s^?at?oanmUSmU^r
wS,
" submitted within five days
.7?,r the "celpt of this letter
Very respectfully,
' OTTO PRAEGER. Poetmaater."
Letters Are Recalled.
le?~etiT ^mpted or ?* by the other
|?"? .Dr G1?*on says, the request for
reduced pay was signed and returned to
the postmaster by those clerks who re
ceived It Later these signed requests
were returned to the employes, who
were told to destroy them and do noth
ing further about the matter.
The records of the Grand Army of the
Republic. Dr. Gleeson says, show that six
or its members may be affected by the me.
f.?n ?'Po?tmaster Praeger. namely. Wil
li1"" Joseph Randall. George
Dean. J. B. Lerch. Augustus Ridgley and
William St rat ton.
The attention of the first assistant post
master general was called by Dr. Glee
son to section 4 of the act approved Au
gust 23, 11*12, which provides as fel
lows:
'"The civil service commission shall,
subject to the approval of the President,
establish a system of efficiency ratings
for the classified service in the several
executive departments in the District of
Columbia, based upon records kept in
each department and independent estab
lishment. with such frequency as to make
them as nearly as possible records of
fact. Such system shall provide a mini
mum rating of efficiency which must be
attained by an employe before he may be
promoted; it shall also provide a rating
below which no employe may fall without
being demoted; it shall further provide a
rating for a rating below which no em
ploye may fall without being dismissed
for inefficiency.
"All promotions, demotions or dismis
sals shall be governed by provisions of
the civil service rules. Copies of all rec
ords of efficiency shall be furnished b\
the departments and independent estab
lishments to the civil service commission
for record in accordance with the pro -
visions of this section:
Protection for Soldiers.
"Provided, that in the event of redac
tions being made In the force in any of
the executive departments no honorably
discharged soldier or sailor whose record
in said department is rated good shall
be discharged or dropped or reduced in
rank or salary."
The penalty for violation of the pro
visions of this section is summary re
moval from the service and also a fine
of not more than $1,000 or imprisonment
for not more than a year.
This section was construed by the ?o
licitor of the Department of Commerce
as meaning that the reduction of com
pensation of the class of employes which
it covered was prohibited. Because of
that opinion the Post Office Department
refrained from reducing the compensa
tion of such employes whose record of ef
ficiency was good, ?'notwithstanding its
belief, in several isgtances. that such re
duction would be in the interest of good
administration."
Last year, however, the solicitor of the
Treasury took a different view. Subse
quently Attorney General McReynolds
rendered an opinion embodied in the fol
lowing:
"Assuming for the purposes of your
question, that the proviso as to honor
ably discharged soldiers and sailors is
not dependent for its operation upon
the establishment of the system of effi
ciency ratings provided for in the pre
ceding part of the section. I am never
theless of the opinion that it has n??
application to the situation referred to
in your letter. The proviso only under
takes to protect honorably discharged
soldiers or sailors whose departmental
record is good from being discharged
or dropped, or reduced in rank or sal -
ary, 'in the event of reductions t>eing
made in the force in any of the execu
tive departments.'
"It says in substance, that any such
reduction In the force of a depart
ment shall not be at the expense of anv
honorably discharged soldier or sailor,
if his record in said department be
good. But It does not prohibit the head
of a department from conforming the
salary of an honorobly discharged sol
dier or sailor to the grade or char
acter of work he may be called upoti
to perform."
The Postmaster General was to have
a conference with the department com
mander of the G. A. R. yesterday aft
ernoon. A sudden call of the Postmas
ter General to the Navy Department ne
cessitated postponement until Monday.
Officials of the Grand Army of the
Republic are said to be thoroughly
aroused over the matter. Tt is under
stood that the National Tribune pro
poses to give wide circulation to the
facts.
Some Jump. S1- ;
t Prom the Boston Transcript.
Blx?They say a flea can jump over
a thousand times his own length. Fancy
if a human could do that!
Dix?He can. I know a man who
jumped his bail in New York and land
ed in Liverpool, 3,000 miles away.
Wit and Humor.
nrom the Clilcaco Becord-Barsld.
There has been a noticeable slump
in silly effervescence of childish wit.
but It Is reported that men who are
i old enough to have wisdom teeth con
tinue to sing "Hail, Hail, the Gang'4
All Here, i

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