Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING TIMES. WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1898.
Lansburgfc & Bro.
22x42 extra good" qual
ity Brown Turkish Towels 1 Oc
. ,22x46. extra good qual
ity Brown Turk sh Towels 12JC
20x40 full bleached,
gooi quality Hemmed
Turkish Towels 15c
Extra s'zc bjsl quality
Brown Turkish Towels. 25c
Extra large full-bleached
Turkish Towels 25c
Fancy Linen Turkish
27x45 Double Terry
Bath MaU in pink, blue,
red and gold 59c
tOO dozen full-bleached
Wash Rags 20cloz.
Lansburgh & Bro;
420, 422, 424, 426 7th St.
-y ? -jr. -
We must close out a lot of second-hand
Bicycles at once.
They're In the way here. The
"barsain prices" of bicycle
stores and auction houses are
h!gh when compared with what
ie offer and you can pay as
you please a little each week
or each month. Every wheel Is
In perfect running order and
welll give you an Iron-clad
817-819-821-823 7th St X. W.
Between II and I.
Second-hand Uprights. Sico
and S350 guaranteed.
New Uprights ofdfcther makes
from $200 up.
Second-hand Squares from $50
Wm. Knabe & Co.,
1422 Pa. Ave. N. W.
We promise this and surely
perform it Our entirely new
method of extracting is proof.
We always give the patients
comfort and ease and constant
attention. All work is skillfully
done and at moderate charge.
Evans' Dental Parlors,
1309 F St. N. W.
The dreamy strain of an autoharp are
well in keeping with Sumsicr moonlight
niclits. Take an autolurp with $ou
when ou co away this season. Simple
to learn. Beautiful mtlod-ca and har
monics are Ycry easily produced. Auto
harps reduced here
$3.50 21-string 3-bar Auto- &ft QO
$3 00 23strinc 5-bar Au- & ft qr
$7.50 2S-striruj 7-bar Auto- tfrf? QT
E.F. DR00P&S0NS, 925 Pa. Ave
It Steinways and other Leading Pianos.
Prettlly-aattcraed rercale Waists, j(
with detachable collar,. I cJC
CASTELBERG, The Reliable Jeweler,
bow at 111)3 Pa. Aire., will remove
to 935 Pa. Are. Slny S3. Until then a
Uaconnt of 20 per cent In allowed
on all Diamonds. Watches and Jeir
elry. nilll LESS extraction of teeth by our
I' rDlll new method costs you but !Wc
I Hill but. oh. the relief. WASHING
TON DENTAL PAKLORS. N. E, cor. 7lh
and E sts. N. W.
J'"yb,y.. Freddie." exclaimed the mother
of a precocious 3-year-old, "aren't you
ashamed to call auntie stupid? Go to her
at once and tell her you are very sorry."
"Auntie:" said the little fellow a few mo
ments later, "I'm awful sorry you are so
stupid." , ,JIli.L
Call the Soil and Half a Mil
lion Will Answar.
Active Taer 'Are in the Cnasc of
Education 'imd Town and Vil
lage Iniproi ement.
ti' it. i.i ,
It will probably astonish those people to
whom tho women's clubs arc but.a name,
that there are more than 2,410 clubs scat
tered throughout the country, with a to
tal membership -of half a million women.
Furthermore, this number Includes only
clubs that are regularly organized and
federated and not the hosts of social, lit
erary, educational and musical clubs, or
patriotic societies, which from time to
time, are absorbed Into the federation,
that Is ever increasing like a gigantic
snowball. This club mo ement, begun in
1852, with one or two small societies, has
extended throughout the United States
and has branches In Africa, South Ameri
ca. India. England and Australia.
Women's clubs may be divided Into
three great classes. Those organized for
selMinprov ement of their own members,
those whose object Is practical effort In
the furtherance of some cause believed tc
be good, and those which work for mu
tual improvement and the advancement
of social conditions in the home, and In
the community. The great department
clubs, which might aptly be compared tc
a pineapple, all of whose separate points
combine Into a whole, like the sorosls
clubs, are, perhaps, the most typical. In
addition to the study of art, literature,
music and drama, they are eneaced in
practical work on the lines of philanthro
py, social economics, finance, parliamen
tary law. and nearly all of them June
stunning committees on school legislation,
traveling libraries, night schools, kinder
gartens, seaing schools,- etc. Maine was
the tlrst State to take up the special work
ui ruucauon .ami so great Is her power
now that In 1837 twenty-two bills wern
pass.u through the influence of the clubs
by the legislature for the benefit of the
suiooi". .Minnesota, Iowa, Utah and Colo
rado have been very active in the cause
of education and village and town Im
provement, some of the Southern States,
notably Georgia and Tennessee, arc doing
much In the way of educating the moun
taineers by means of reading circles and
traveling libraries: the Women's Club, of
New Orleans, has established night
schools; and the education committee of
the New York federation, -nhlch consists
of 1S1 clubs, and nearly K.tW women, has
the best plans for carrying on its educa
The organization of the women's clubs
Is like the little nests of Japanese boxes
that lit one Into the other, or. perhaps
we mavj'say. a wheel within a wheel.
'' ' Household Hints.
Odd .sb.ap"es In tables are much in vogue.
Oval, round or octagon tops are consid
ered nwrf desirable than plain, square or
Hen: Iron sidelights are very artistic In
effect, besides throwing a soft and mel
low light. With Iron shades, lined with a
pretty tint of yellow or red glass, they
are -very decorative:
The time Is drawing very near for the
removal of the Winter draperies. Nothing
Is more defective, for Summer windows
than the dainty printed frilled curtains
or tlios. of Madras muslin.
Tapestries are the craze of the hour,
and no house Is considered thoroughly
up-to-date unless they hae several in it.
They are variously used, sometimes sofa
cushions are covered with them, some
times they are suspended from rods as
There seems no doubt that there will be
a reaction soon -from the wall coverings
In glowing hues seen so generally at pres
ent. These large effects in striking colors
are not always suitable. The home dec
orator should consider possibilities and
appropriateness, and on this build bcr
color scheme and decorating designs.
The effect of bookcases lining the wall
Is -apt to be monotonous. A very at
tractive Idea Is to separate them by a
couch or seat at Intervals. On the wall
back of the seat tack a piece of embroider)-
or a small rug to, give color, or a
small curtain or valance on the wall. In
cluding the bookcase ends. The valance
should be of the same goods and coloring
as the cushion covers.
The Delft room was so much overdone
that It has been a thing of the past fos
some time. One thing introduced by this
fad. however, remains, and from its ef
fectiveness Wd3 fair to be a fixture. This
is the lla'ri of covering the walls with
blue ilPhlDI. tacking It along each selvedge
edge. Thls'simple wall furnishing makes
one of the best backgrounds possible for
pictures, especially prints In black and
Figured velveteen for lounge cushions
Is added once more to the' long list of
stuffs necessary to give variety in the
multitudinous number now considered
modish for the complete furnishing of a
At the end of a narrow hall on the sec
ond floor of a house a plain mirror about
the height of a door and the width of the
hall space was inserted in the wall. Over
this. In lieu of a frame, was draped some
red fishnet, straight folds hanging down
on either side, with an irregular arrange
ment across the top. The effect added
to the width and the length of the hall,
and added an attractive feature to the
Assailing: Female Prom-ens.
"I think the hatred of the educated wo
man grows more savage every day,"
writes a young American girl studving In
Germany. "The women clamoring for ad
mittance to lectures and lessons are most
ly Americans and Germans, and only a
great deal of pluck prevents the former
from throwing up their studies and run
ning away, so bitter are their experiences
sometimes, owing to their double crime of
being women and being foreigners. Some
great and stirring lights of the university,
such as Vlrchow and Leyden, have spoken
up bravely In favor of the matriculation
of women, but the lesser men grudge them
every privilege that they seek. Thus, on
the door of a certain professor at the Ber
lin University Is, at the present moment,
the following notice: 'Female Hearers Not
Admitted.' Not that the subjects treated
within might wound feminine delicacy
oh, no! The professor Grimm by name,
and grim by nature lectures upon "Art
and Culture In the Nineteenth Centurv.
It is a beautiful satire."
Women at the Paris Exposition.
The women's commission, American
department, of the Paris Exposition has
opened an office in New York at 19 West
Forty-second Street. This Is to arrange
for an exhibit of women's work at the
Paris Exposition In 1900. on lines similar
to. that at the World's Fair. Mrs. Led
yard Stevens, the society woman who re
cently opened a bureau of social require
ments and whose object Is to enable as
piring members of the "noveaux riches"
to make an easy entrance Into the Four
Hundred, la the president of the commis
sion. Congress 'has been nsked to appro
priate a 'sutrpot money, to defray the ex
pense of getting together and sending to
Paris work of eiresentative American
women In'trie'irts, Industries and pro
Jennie, aged 4,had been poking at the
grate Are and burned a hole In her dress.
"You must not do that. Jennie," sold her
mother, "or you'll catch fire and burn up,
and there 'U1 be nothing left of you hut
a little pile of ashes. Then, what would
mamma do?" '.Ohv" replied Jennie. "I
suppose you would call Bridget and tell
her to sweep up the ashes."
SLEEPING BEAUTY'S BEDROOM.
Adornments and Conveniences of m
Modern Bridal Chamber.
A bedroom worthy of the Sleeping
Beauty has just been fltted up for a
bride in her new home. The bed is In
carved oak. with painted medallions,
each one a masterpiece of work, signed
by a well-known artist. It Is provided
with thousands of tiny, line steel springs-,
upon which are thrown a thin mattress
In soft, white felt, and another one In
horsehair, both wrapped in silk cases.
The hangings are of the rarest shade of
slate blue; the counterpane of brocade of
the same tint, embossed with gold. Is
edged with a golden fringe. Then comes
an eiderdown, covered with a rare piece
of Cluny lace, held In place with cholik
of white chiffon. The carpet Is of white
elvet, with a pale blue pattern: the
chairs and couches are of blue and pink
brocade, but It Is the electric arrange
ment which makes the sleeping chamber"
remarkable. VTHhout leaving her pillow
the occupant of the bric-a-brac bed will
be able to reach one of the numerous and
Invisible knobs which the Cupids at the
head of the bed hold In their hands, and
the light will spread about and come just
at the point wanted through little globes
of glass wrapped in transparent silk. In
one corner of the bedstead, hidden by a
piece of carving. Is another set of knobs,
which communicate with electric wires
that go to the servants' quarters and to
other parts of the house. One of them
will miracle of civilization establish a
statical current, and bring through the
spring mattress waves of soft heat, a
delightful system, which would seem to
recall the ancient warming-pan.
Old-Fasbloned Lace Work.
Spinning. lace-maklng, weaving and
tapestry work are coming Into fashion
again. All these old pastimes of our
great-grandmothers are graceful and be
coming, and afford opportunities for the
display of pretty hands, but where is the
restless, active impatient woman of the
day who will sit down to unexciting spin
A daring bal
nearly two hun
through the air
hanging on to
a parachute un
til it opens.
r! well." he
says, "It usual
ly opens in
?. it Cnm,.
!.. it An-n't nnen and
be is doomed. This
seems foolhardy but no
more so than the sick
man who says, "O, I
guess I'll get well all
Disease is no guessing
matter. If it isn't stop
ped it keeps on getting
worse, juanv a man ut
gin? with dyspepsia or
"liver complaint," and
and vitality until before he knows it his
lungs are attacked and he finds himself in
consumption. The parachute doesn't open.
The only real safety for a man whose
strength is failing from any cause what
ever is to renew the sources of vitality at
their fountain-head. The best agency for
this purpose is the wonderful ' Golden
Medical Discovery" originated by Dr. R.
V. Pierce, chief consulting physician of the
Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute of
EufBdo, N. Y. This " Discovery " goes di
rectly to the aid of the enfeebled digestive
forces and enables them to make healthy
nourishing blood, thereby building up
solid muscular strength and active nerve
force and energy.
The absolutely marvelous things It does for
sick people is shown by the experience of Mr.
Frank A. Startz. of Fayettevnlfe. Fayette Co.,
Texas, who writes: "It affords me pleasure to
testify to the remarkable curative power of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical .Discovery. I was
severely afflicted with trouble in my lungs
spitting up blood, and was so weak I was unable
to conflnue my work. I tried several remedies
which gave me no relief, and I had commenced
to think there was no hope for me. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery was recommended to
me. so I tried it and began to Improve at once,
end was soon able to resume work. I consider
it a nenderful medicine."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad
viser sent for 21 one-cent stamps to cover
mailing only. Cloth binding 31 stamps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo. N. Y.
CASTEIBEKG. The Reliable Jeweler,
now at 1103 Pa. Ave- will remove
(a 035 Pa. Ave. May 23. latll then
a dlscoaat of M per eeat Is allowed
a all IMamands, Watches and Jew-
THE PHILIPPINE ISLANDS.
wearing weaving Placid Englishwomen,
who spend the winters burled In the
country, far from London, may beguile
dull days with these antique occupations,
but It Is not to be expected that Ameri
can woman Trill ever adopt the fancy
work of her grandmother as anything
more than a fad. Among the English
women said to to be badly smitten with
the weaving and spinning fad are the
quaintly-named daughters of the Earl ot
Rosebery. Lady Sybil and Lady Peggy
THREE GIRLS IN A BOAT.
Episode of a Sunday Excursion In
a CblcBKo Park.
The three girls were spending their Sun
day in Lincoln Park, In Chicago. Before
the afternoon ha'd worn half away all
other forms ot amusement were getting
stale, and they rented a boat on the la
goon to finish up the day's riotousness.
When they hired the boat they forgot to
stipulate anything about, the small boy
who usually Is a part of the bargain.
The man in charge shoved their little
craft away from shore, and they were in
the middle of the south lagoon almost
before they knew It.
They sat down to work. One took an
oar, the second the rudder and the third
the other oar. Then they began, each
working independently of the other. Their
course was about upon the lines laid down
lv riowev when he paraded up and down
in front of the Spanish fleet at Manila-
only it was not, straight for any consecu
tive five feet. ""
It was only a few minutes before they
had the center of the lagoon to them
selves, all the other boats steering far
away from the danger line, unce iney
came near shore, and In her excitement
one of the young women unshipped an
oar. But that did not appear to worry
her at all.
It was getting dark when a group of
young men stopped on shore and debated
swimming out to the rescue. But after a
short consultation the young men decided
to leave the girls to their fate.
The three were still rowing round and
round when darkness obscured their boat
from the shore. How they escaped no one
Story of a Suburban Train.
(From the Chicago Post.)
The temperature of the car was about
105 degrees, and even though she only wore
a light Spring Jacket she felt It, Further
more, she was a young woman of some
common sense and knew that there is no
better way to catch cold than to sudden
ly emerge into the. fresh air from a car in
which one has been parboiled. In addi
tion to all this, there Is something about
the atmosphere of an overheated car that
makes one regret living. Aside from the
heat, it Is not fit to breathe. The first
thing the sensible young woman did was
to unbutton her jacket and throw it open
in the hope of getting a little relief. But
that didn't vlo her much good. Clothes
of any description are uncomfortable In
a Turkish bath, and, besides, she still had
to breathe the air ot the car. Conse
quently she opened the window next to
her about two or three Inches and put
her head down close to it to get a whiff
of comparatively fresh and cool air. It
was very refreshing, but It was well that
she made the most of It while It lasted.
"Madam," said the conductor, "I'll have
to ask you to put down that window. It
makes a draft."
While the conductor was putting down
the window she looked around and saw a
fat man in the seat behind her glaring at
her fiercely. She was In no further vloubt
as whence the protest came.
She promptly moved to a seat near the
door, where she could at least get a little
air when the door was opened at the sta
tions, and pretty, soon a young man, who
either noticed her distress or had the same
sensible ideas inregard to the overheating
of cars, got up and opened the little
screened window In the door. That didn't
do much good, but It was better than
nothing. However, the very first time the
conductor came through he closed it with
Then, in her, desperatlon, the young
woman got upiandywent out on the plat
form, .and a minute later the conductor
touched her on the, arm.
"Madam," hc,.saij, "you can't stand out
She regretfully tjent Inside. Then she
beckoned to the conductor, and when he
bad come to her she said:
"The man.-wjhoCsid that air was free
never had ridden -on, this road, had her'
This relieved ,her,mlnd somewhat, but It
did not proved bff from having a sick
headache wheshpgot off the car; and
she and many anothc person arc still
wondering; why it, Is that so many people
especially railway ,pnVciirs. have such a
vnj iriiruvMuviu.unNuiiiw gM.v w...
GEN. WESLET HERRITT.
(From the Chicago Du-patcli.)
So far as responsibility for holding ur
the French blockade-runner, Lafayette.
Is concerned, this Government has closed
the incident with credit.
But It remains to be seen whether
France can show as clean a record. It
Is alleged that the Lafayette touched at
Corunna. Spain, and took on as cabin
passengers several Spanish officers bound
for Cuba. It Is also alleged that the
steamer received a consignment of goods
contraband of war. Time will show what
Why is it that nearly all
aged persons are thin?
And yet, when you trunk
of it, what could you expect?
Three score years of wear
and tear are enough to make
the digestion weak. Yet the
body must be ted.
In Scott's Emulsion, . the
work is all done; that is,
the oil in it is digested, all
ready to be taken into the
blood. The body rests,
while the oil feeds and nour
ishes, and the hypophos
phites makes the nerves
steady and strong.
? 50& and It-oo. all dmajV.i,
SCOTT BOWHE, Caui-mtt, Kw Ysrk,
General at Manila.
truth there Is in these charges, and later
on France will be required to settle
It was a mistake on the part of Assist
ant Secre:ary of State Moore to grant
the Lafayette privilege to enter Havana.
If such favors are to be given foreign
ships what is the blockade going to
When the S:ate Department steps in
and begins to run the business of the
Navy Department there Is an end to In
telligent action, and no end of trouble
and entanglement. Moore Is an eminent
mugwump, and his tlrst "act of authority
in the absence of Secretary Day was
This action on the part of Moore was
in absolute defiance of all the laws ot
war, and Indicates that the amateur dip
lomats of the State Department are try
ing to blaze the way to a little bit of
glory for themselves.
Moore was a professor In Columbia
College before McKlnley caleld him to
Washington to assist Day, and he Is on
record as an outspoken opponent of the
Monroe doctrine. It would be well for
the diplomats to keep their hands off Just
now. There is a state of war In exist
ence, and fighters are wanted not
Italy's Political Riots.
(From the Baltimore Sun.)
The political riots 'in jltaly create alarm by
their wide distriution. ,Ia ail parts of the coun.
try concerted movements appear to have been
nude. So far, the government has been able to
suppressed the riots, it considerable cost of life.
The high price oi'brcaa' fertile' grievance alleged,
and no doubt food prices and taxes are high
while wages are low. And there hi good reason
to be Impatient pf. the corrupt and inefficient gov
eminent. It docs, not follow, however, that the
anarchists, socialists and radicals who are now
making trouble, are men who would, it suc
cessful, improve matters. French influence and
clericalism. It Is said, hare a fluster m the pie.
The elercaU wish to see the. present anti-clerical
regime overthrown: the French with a new re
gime la Italy that will ally Italy with France
rather than with Austria and Germany..
Female Kennel Associations
the Latest Club Acquisition.
raps of Ulajlt Decree to Be Takea I
Charare and Their We I rare Tkor-
oasihljr Attccded To.
The latest acquisition to the list of -clubs
to which the Boston woman.appsnds her
name and adds her influence is to be
known as the Ladles Kennel Association
of Massachusetts. An informal-meeting
was held recently at the Parker House
of a number of women who are,"arnest
that an organization- shall exist .whosa
chief purpose shall be the .welfarouJfthe
canine breeds that are as highly prized
by their fair owners as arcthe'-fa'vorite
dogs of the fanciers of the sterner sex.
For several years Individual women of
Boston and the suburbs have 'engaged
quite extensively In dog- fancying, a mem
ber having exhibited and taken prizes at
the annual bench shows of the New-England
The meeting referred to resulted In
bringing together some prominent, women
The movement toward creating a la
dles' Kennel club originated with Mrs. J.
A. Stewart, of Chelsea, who has for sev
eral years been a successful exhibitor at
the annual bench show of the New Eng
land Kennel Club. A circular" that was
read at the meeting, copies of which are
to be sent to women interested In canine
breeds, states the object of the associa
tion. It asks that all women interested
in dogs and tbelr advancement asr pets
and companions make an effort to come
together to form a ladies' kennel club,
which shall have for its object the en
couragement of dog owning and exhibit
ing by women through organization and
association for a common purpose, and
through donation of prizes' and trophies
for competition at shows as the means at
the club's disposal shall permit.
There are a number of women in Bos
ton and other cities In the State of Massa
chusetts who would like to exhibit under
the auspices of such an organization. It is
also intended to make It a protective as
sociation Tor the prosecution of dog
thieves and poisoners and for the recovery
of lost dogs belonging to members.
This Is merely an outline of the" pur
pose of this organization, to be elaborat
ed afterward as circumstances suggest-
In the debate which followed the read
ing of this circular. It was learned that
a ladies' kennel club had existed in Grand
Rapids, Mich., for several years. -This as
sociation has been incorporated into the
American Kennel Club. Its objects are
humanitarian and philanthropic. The
club consists of twenty-four members,
and It Is a bylaw that no married woman
shall be eligible for membership. Its
mtmbers are drawn from the ranks of the
tlrst society of Grand Rapids, and they arc
women of leisure and cultivation. They
hold exhibits under the auspices of the
club, the proceeds of which are donated
to the support of two free beds In the
hospital of that city.
It Is probable that the Ladies' Kennel
Association, which has just been formed
In Boston will extend its alms to cm
brace some philanthropic purpose Jike the
one mentioned. So far as Is known the
only other similar club to the one re
ferred to Is the New Tork Kennel Club
of Women. This club bas''membershlp
of 5i. It Includes women of the best so
ciety of the metropolis, nnd they hold
regular exhibitions of their pet canines.
It Is also said that a club of women wttf
soon be started in Providence.
Children of the Slums.
"Paris has a child and the forest has a
bird: the bird is called a sparrow; the
child is called the gamin." says -VIc:or
Hugo. Substitute for Patis"rhe name ot
any large American city, and the saying
is "equally true.
i u-,n ,h. hrwavs and alleys in
1 J1VJ 3." ..- J . -
our slums, these little human sparrows.
chattering, playing, lignuiis. a...j
roi.sy. always a whirl of restless energy
anil life. They are the bantlings of our
great cities, reminding one of flocks or
yellow butterflies, flitting in still Sum
mer days over dusty country roads. Af
.er a few hours of perfunctory school-Ing-that
is. the receiving of one-sixtieth
or one-eightieth part of some .young wom
an's attention they are turned loose 01.
the street, where they may be seen al
most any afternoon rushing the beer can
at the corner saloon, sailing boats in the
shape of old tomato cans In the gutters,
plaving "mlbs" with many an angry al
tercation between shots. Through all
these occupations they have always a
vourger brother or sister in tow.
" "I hate my little sister." said one child
or Ave iciously. and on being 'remon
strated with added: "Well, so would you
if .you weren't any bigger'n me. and had
got a back-ache from holding her atf
Prescribing; for I'ulinppiness.
A rosy-cheeked roly-poly woman wad
dled into the office ot a fashionable phy
sician the other day and said, with a s'gh,
"Oh. doctor. I am so unhanpy. '
The physician looked up at me oiooin-.,-
f-,r.a .! hH.ht pvps nnd observed:
u .w .- -......- --- - ,
"You don't look very 111. Airs. isianK.
"But I want to get thin, doctor. I have
tried dieting and the bicycle, and they
have had quite the contrary effect. I am
gaining all the tlme What shall I dor'
"I'll give you a prescription." said the
physician, soothingly. "You can fill It
siknn ,l,t notion? hn.l wndillpd home She
I looked at the prescription. It read: "Eat
nothing dui meat, suiiviu. miu i,.v,i.
without oil. Drink hot water only. CuItU
vate no worry, jealousy or nerves."
(From the Iloston Herald.)
They are telling about one ot the swell
clubmen ot New York who enlisted In
Roosevelt's regiment, and engaged a sec
tion In a sleeper attached to the train
which took the troopers to Texas. Ha
was escorted to the section by the por
ter, when Sergeant Iliggins. an old cav
alryman of the regular service, who had
charge of the party, tapped him on tho
"Take these things back .there." h
raid, jerking his thumb in the direction
of the ordinary day coaches provided by
the Government for the troopers.
"That's where you belong.'" added Ser
geant Hlggins. with the thumb still point
ed to the rear.
The clubman was made of good stuff.
He saluted, picked up his things. a id
went back, not to sleep at full lengtb
until the train arrived at San Antonio.
I have new; a sufferer from chronic
diarrhoea ever since the war and have
used all kinds of medicines for it. At
last I found one remedy that has been a
success as a cure, and that Is Chamber
lain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy. P. E. Grisham, Guars Mills. La.
For sale by Henry Evans, wholesale and
retail druggist. KB F Street northwest,
and Connecticut Avenue and S Street
northwest, and 1US Maryland Avenuo
At! druggists- Mil it.
CASTEL8ERG. The Reliable Jeweler,
bow at 1103 Pa. -Ave., iwlll remove
to 033 Pa. Ave. Mar 2.1. Until them a
dlseonat of 20 per cent Is allowed,
on nil Diamonds, .Watches. and Jew-
.."..A.. . a
Jsi -.., .