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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 13, 1902, Image 9

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J. & W. Eiseman.
"Charge Accounts Cheerfully [email protected]"
A Great
+ 0
-We've cornered the
$ clothing trade this season
with the greatest suit special
ever exhibited.
$ -The line embraces all the
+ favorite styles and all the $
choicest qualities, and every +
+ suit shows the handiwork of
master makers.
-Full $16-50 value goes to
in the suit $12.50
You're welcome to credit.
-You can buy a
$12.50 Top Coat or
here, cash
Tailoring +
$25 Suits for $18
2 -The made to order man
Swill consult his best inter
ests by having his garments
+0 tailored here. The suit at
$t8 is a $25 value in every
The privilege of credit ts extended.
+ Fu rnihshn*ingoq4s.Q6
4 "5 e'F O e4 lara'a.
. & .Esmn
+ Adler's Glovl-q for ...............$1.00+
+ $1.50 Fsm-'y Percale Shirts ..::'
3. 5the. FSe t"e-1ned T "nderweur t
+' fl.25 All-wool. Natural and Camel's 41'
+. Hair Undervear ................. W. +
+ $2.50 Fren -" Madras PajamasR$2.05 +
- White Unlaandered Shirts....r4dg. +
U. &W. -Emseman
SA T &Formerly the T .ors"
1 b dth ave.
pro .ty re 4
..... ?ff?f??ffI -'+444'4444++4
-Rabbit and Partridge
A * re reported unusually plontiful. The season
. a s hOrt-better get out and enjoy some o.f the
s port. Guns for sale or hire-and ammunition
dto matchd
M. A. Tappan & Co f
ct. SHRADRt s
C12l1st for Rectal Dis
PeIseAN Office. 804 th at.
n.w. Blind, bleeding. in
ternal or Protruding pies
promptly, cured wthut
H a z e nsl t to n tr*
cutting. tYing or deten
tIon from business.
Ic hicago News Item.
" The Haz.elv'n P'iano baa been taken by Lyoni &
tIIvaiy, and horcafter wilt be found in the rooms of
that immense establishment.
SThe Iazelton graces any ware rooms, for It is
one of the old-estabisahed, high-grade pianos of
mnerit and reputation."
You will find themn in Washington at
1324=1326 F St.
no13-t f,50
Reliable Pianos
Aplehatil ri ou cwet
toa he wect a name and eapal
tione in .the uatseal world. Leak at
other ulanee, lhet see oars beto,. yoe
Henry F. Miller & Sons
Boston's Leading Plano for tart2 year.
Krankch & Bach Pianos,
Used from coast to cat since 1664.
De Moll's Music House,
Everything In Music Line,
Full tine of Mandolins, Banjes, violin. & Guitars,
1231 0 St. N. W.
Includin momn of our ow nmake. bet .igh used.
Direct Branc Wroa ofou Factory.
Stieff Piano Warerooms,
321 Eleventh St. N. W.
J. C. CO NLIFF, Manager.
Knabe Pianos.
Bargains in new and
used Instruments of vai
ous makes.
Sole agents for the Ae
Lian and Planoia.
Win. Knabe & C.,
Laglia Tpy
Saengr, Bureau and. Elevnth Stm
Teams the Winners-Gen
eral Notes.
The parlors of the Yarborough Wh
Club were crowded, last night, It being I
regular weekly visitors' night at the clu
but a big .majority of the members put
an appearance to congratulate the fi
team over Its splendid victory Tuesday a
ernoon. when it defeated the Washingt
team for the Challenge trophy of the W
men's League by ton points. Twenty-fo
boards were played, the Yarboreugt. tea
making a plus. of eleven, while the Was
ington four gained but one.
The Challenge trophy is a traveling ox
being six months in the east and i
months in the west. aad only members
the Women's Whist- League can compe
Each city is allowed to hold the trophy f
play two weeks. It was donated to t
league by tthe honorary male members
the organization, and thirty wina fbr a
team gives it permanent possession. T
Washington Club has already scored se
enteen Uoints, and the victory of the Ya
borough team was quite a surprise to t
local whist world.
The Yarborough team was made up
follows. Mrs. Stewart, captain; Miss C.
Schmidt. Mrs. Goodrich and Mrs. Carpe
The members of the Washington tea
were: Mrs. McCrea, captain; Miss Kin
Mrs. Leach and Mrs. Earle.
The contest was Interesting from begi
ning to end. Mrs. Tune acted aas refert
and impartially adjusted all claims ma
by the different players. - One board yield
a gain of four points for the Yarborougl
and at the conclusion of the contest it w
conceded to be one of the best play
matches ever held in this city. There w
not a cold trick dropped during the afti
3oon's play, and botth sides read the car
most accurately.
Tomorrow afternoon a team of ladl
rcpresenting the whist clubs of Richmon
Va.. will play the Yarborough team, at t
Yarborough parlors. for the trophy, a:
another interesting contest is promised.
Eleven tables were in play last night
the Yarborough. a round of compass wh
being the program. and many clever han
were played by the contestants. Dr. a
Mrs. Stephens made the top score for t
aorth and south division. 144, while Mr
Tune and Miss Catherine Schmidt. sitti:
Nast and west, had the best score. 142.
Last Saturday the Yarborough Club he
its annual meeting for the election of of
:ers. and a very satisfactory gathering r
sulted. Reports read by the outgoing of
cers told of the splendid increase in mez
bership and the solid condition of the cl
financially. The following officers we
elected for the coming year:
President. Mrs. Clarence G. Allen; vi
president. Mrs. E. P. Goodrich: secretar
Mrs. W. B. Prentice: treasurer, M
George C. Stewart. Board of governo
Mrst H. N. Schooley, Mrs. C. T. Carpent
and Mrs. Dimick.
Saengerbund Won Three Straig
Games From Carrolls.
Bowling that was fully up to the Distr
League standard was witnessed at Carr
Institute last night in the regular leag
match between the home club and t
Washington Saengerbund. While the resi
was not exactly what was expected, t
home team being defeated in all of t
games. the match was brilliantly play
and abounded with notable features. "W
lie" Miller, a bowler whose work has s
ways been of the most cred:table chars
ter, won new laurels and established a re
ord in the league by rolling the thir
frames without a break. His scores we
all of the most uniform character, In ea
game bowling slightly above 20U; avera
for the series, 206 pins. The feat is r
markable in view of the fact that it w
not accomplished by any series of strikE
doubles occurring only once'each in t
opening and closing games and a triple b
ing scored in the second.
The teams were of rather different mak
up from any that have previously rep1
sented the Saengerbund or Carroll Ins
tute. After an absence of several seasoi
Bruegger returned to his old team. t
Sae-ngerbund, and to its ranks the additi
of Miller will, of course, bring. streng'
Spiess now appears with the Carrolls, a
last night did excellent work against I
old colleagues. Stitt also finds a new her
in appearing with the Carrolls, and tI
veteran will doubtless bring strength
the team. Rice was decidedly off form
his play, antil after the second&game retir
in favor of Howard, the Carrolls' regul
substitute. Rier has had trouble with
injured leg and may be out of the gai
for a week or two, but no one doubts t
ab lity of this experienced player to ma
The Carrolls started like sure winni
in the opening game and led for seve:
frames. Several breaks appeared Int
fifth and sixth, and the Saengers, aid
by the fine bowlIng of Laue. who was
peatedly striking, forged ahead. Eve
man on the German five secured a doul
or better. Laue having two triples on I
slate. The Carrolls were defeated by t'hi
pins. The score follows:
St. 89. s't' St. tip.
Gorman.... 3 e 191jLaue... 7 1
Stitt.....2 4 1 46 Brdine.... 8 4
Rice.. . .. .. 2 5 155 Sehersa 4:
Co........ g 0 l2Miller...8 7
Spiess..... 4 4 151 Breegger... 3 4.
Totals.... 14. 8 Totals.... 18 11
Both teams fell slightly in their scores
the second game, though the bowllng~ c
tinued good. The home team was. pa.rtit
larly good in strike work, but- had num4
ous splits, losing opportunitis thereby 1
spare shots, The Seengers were again wr
ners by about the same margin s in
preceding game. The score follows;
German.... 4l! 5lI8 Laue...2 6
.t...... 5 3 184 Burdise.... 3 5
RIce...0 4 126 Sehenermaan 2 8
('or........ 5 3 189 Miller...3 7
Spites. ...2 6 I1fBruegger.. . 0 0
Totals.... 18 20 83S Totals.... 10 3B
The Carroll, were the victims of -a ve
largely assorted array of splits ist the cii
ing game, and bowled the only low score
the match. The Baengers continued th
strong work, the team having but I
breaks In the game. Miller received quite
ov'ation when he starter to roil in the la
frae, securing nine on his first ball, a
amid breathless silence easiLy pieking
the single pin, completing the remarkal
feat of bowi'ng three breakiesa gam
The score follows-:
Georman.. .. o 614 Lanm.~.. 5
Stitt....... 2 5 1b Bandia.. 1
Howard. ... 2 4 156Seheuerassa 3 6
Ce........ 2 5 13Minr..... 4 g
spiee...... 8 5 175Iaregge.. S I
Totals.... 9 28 Ti ass... 13 .28
There will be a leaggepatk at the ,To
Pat Men's Club tomottow nigitt, the via
ing team being the Golden:'li Eve. The
are both stroag tuams, and the bowli
should be of a high chaaese.
Ereaus Wee Tbsea 6gae r
There was anotier tem ab ti p
afl aeys when two feegues. bsMn
hat..might, t% Deparnewitt a.& Dem
11 Simp
D ==-=is cof
ough ex
at - Our new
fastidious dre.
-He is su:
employed and
---The new
at could desire a
ke. ===taflor
mands 4
ofe This s
lf of winning th
he - An intro4
tie offer-they ei
scores being made In air the games, but the
es former aggregation did so well that three
.d. games went to its credit. If the Bureaus
le continue the sort of bowling on exhibition
Ld last night they will have first place honors I
at at tile end of the season in the Depart
at mental League. Deyo of the Treasury top
j, pled over 212 pins In the first game last
id night and easily obtained the top score of
the evening.
. Following are the scores:
TRFASURY. First. Second. TMrd. Totals.
Deyo............... 212 14 150 527
Locraft........... 117 145 164 426 1
Id Kimmel.......... 143 153 166 462 1
11- Buell............. 138 173 168 - 479
e- Elliott.............. 2m 151 159 512
Totals ......... .812 787 807 2,406
BUREAU. First. Second. Third. Totals.
ib Hess............... 170 181 157 508
re Lord................ 19s 173 18 57
Heimeriehs......... 150 186 100 496
ce Hardie.............. 180 176 159 517
.Land................. 189 165 168 522
Totals........... 86 881 842 2,610
er Bailway Relief Association League.
The officers and Eleventh Street Line
teams were the contestants last night for
honors in the Railway Relief Association
t League, the latter winning two of the three
games played. The oficers started ott well,
capturing the first game by a good margin.
ct but the Eleventh Street quintet pulled
>l themselves together and won the last two
ie In splendid style. Lackey of the Offleers
rolled 192 in the first game and secured high
score for the evening.
Following are the scores:
le OFFICERS. First. Second. Third. Tutals.
ie Ham............... 148 114 153 415
Fller.............. 106 100 102 308
. Lackey............. 192 123 168 483
[I- Sinclair............ 126 138 130 394
Lee................ 131 127 135 303
i-_ _ - . - - -
c- Totals........... 703 602 688 1.908
c- EIEVENTH ST. First. Second. Third. Totals.
Johnson............ 116 158 134 408
ty Reich............. 156 156 102 414
re Sheets............ 108 133 148 389
1 Seer.............. 111 155 177 443
Ballenger........... 159 112 151 422
ge - -
e- Totals........... 650 714 712 2.076
Corcorans Won Well-Played Game
e- From "Urells.
:.. The Corcoran Cadets base ball team de
ts, feated the Urell Rifles team last night in
tie the Guards' Armory by a score of 13 to 9i.
>n This game was one of the best seen this
Sseason, being full of good fielding and bat
tis ting. The pitching on both sides was good,
th although Havens had more speed and bet
Is ter control of the ball than Boyle. He
n pitched good hail, and in a few more games
ed will be up to the standard. After the game
ar a dance was given by the Corcorans. The
tn line-up:
me Corcoran. R. H. Urells. R. H.
tie W. Handiboe, c.. s38 Hartnett, lb..0 0
Ice B4oyle, p... . .... 2 1 Biown, 28. . .. 3
Drseger, ra.. 4, Hunt. c.........2 2
rs Tucke,!. 28...1 a Havens, p... I
SIglehart. rf...1 1 Kane, re.........1 22
Lewis, 1i..... ...1 Raln,yrt....1 32
e E. Handibe, 3b. 0 2 Cam 1, 1s.. 1
ed Boivet.l1b....... o 1 ,. it...1 0
e- Bturrusst 1t.... .2 2 Coplev, 8b...0 1
e Totals.........3 19 Totals.........9 18
ti Corroras............. 1 02 p20 6 30-13
tUrels...............1 15 010 001- 9
Hose -run--Draeger. Three-base hit-Draeger.
Two-base hits-Lewis. Tucker, Brown. Havens.
Hut. Struek out-y Beles 5i~ by Havens, 5.
Base on balls-Off Bale. 4. og Havens 1. Out om
e teemBy Baudba 3l by Bunt, 6. Umigses
6laurensas and Ros.
STommty FOelt bc d96iio Y
in Jum Diiam.
rt- Tommy Pelts;' the bantamweight ,chsm
u- ~ plen as given the decialenove .Ti mmy '
oDevine of PhiladmiuMa- betese the Eutase
n- ArhIetic- Clubh at the Musie bMi, BtImeen
lid last eyening. Totamy Love.of Pbflaelphia
was to have med P.11. in a, chamginsnM
hadtle, but he. tel gmhata ta te se
sc. ternoon that he weas ten ii to apper. De
7&1 vine, the teacher and trainer of Love, al,.
Sthough out of condition, volunteered on
10 short notice to go on fer tweaty rounds
4with the champion. The. fight from a act
72 entific standpoint wals etty. F'rom the tap
ry of the gong in the firet round unt! Devine's
s- seconde threw up the sponge ini the seventh.
of the fighting was fast, and in several of the
air rounds Devine had the better of it.
et The end cams so quidkh- that. It caused a
an surprise to all who witnee the encounit
5t er. A cean.a left and right to the liend did
Id the work, and If Devine's second had not
in been so prompt In sving their men he
,would undoubtedly have gone. outi with the.
~neat blow. As the second gra into the
ring Davine was.as~rn from the et
facts of the stouing Me onta
In the. prattiariua4w Qaseg .Johnso of
- New Yok beat Nasey ag og untAmam
and Ai Mason had thea.batter et KM UsehOn.
im There warn a large erow& aut.itiuding
leT many mans men frot eitw. aa Gana
L8S la a. S to 1 fayosite @ver: MarRe 1hgr.
- whom he is to-mat latin in thes week,
tA Chae te NIM $ligma.
se Sammy Myem er BmlUstier nas eaem.ed
2W KId Sullivan of IIRW-cityl an the "has
beekw atet 6% ait aae.
a go.t eRb gee s met intI
tea hae amm to I asama
- a.-simt ttat te et
spicuojas for it
elence,and ind
cutter's creations are winning favor wit
ported in all his efforts by the ablest t;
the most mod'ernlystem of tailoring ii
stock of woolens embraces all that I
rid is especially worthy of your inspecti
ed to gratify I
Af careful dress
:ial suit proposition is made for the s<
e trade of young men.
iuction to Simpson Tailoring means
The $z5 Suits are the best introduct
nbody our best efforts.
!08 F Street
rear. Harry Pulliam Red to New York on a
turry call at midnight. Before going Harry
iaid: "My idea is to let all the leagues get
ogether and place in the hands. of a com
nfttee every- contract that they possess. o
Let a report be made that will show Just a
iow long each contract will continue. Then
et each club gi ee a bond not to tamper c
with any player during the playing season, h
r while he is tied up with some other team. b
rhis would stop contract jumping and re
nove a danger that ia threatening at pres
It is said that Captain Kerr, who sold his t!
ntereet in the Pittsburg. cl1b to Dreyfuss, d
a one of the backers of an American o
League club in the smoky city. 2
Baedy Waw Easy.
Patrick Raedy went down in the eighth C
'ound before Jimmy Handler last night at 11
savannah, Ga., in wliat was intended to V
lave been a twenty-ound contest, and y
Referee "Shorty" JqWAw took the short
mnd of the purse away from the loser on it
he ground that he: wav fZk%ng. In the t]
:hird round the referee- had stopped the ti
)out on the impresnibta tIut the men were b
lot trying to fight. Up allowed it to con
:inue after he had wained them there must
Wno more faking.
General SP tEts,
Solly Smith, a former champion feather- n
weight. was knocked out by a solar plexus
>low delivered by Billy De Corissey in the a
:enth round at Los Angeles, Cal., Tuesday C
light. It
The Intercollegiate gun shoot will be held 8
Lt Princeton tomorrow afternoon. Prince- a
on's team has not been definitely picked tj
ret, but will be chosen from the following U
nen: Captain Archer, James, Frick, Par- a
lee, McAlpin, McCreary, Munn and Good- g
nan. n
Columbia University is anxious to secure it
he services of Dr. J. C. McCracken as its v
root ball coach, having offered him the lur- a
ng salary of $3,500 for next season. While a
Lt Pennsylvania, Dr. McCracken played
Puard on the foot ball team, was captain
;f the track team and president of the
Flouston club. F
The Yale gun team, which will meet Har
rard, Princeton and Pennsylvania in the in
ercollegiate shoot at Princeton on Satur
lay, has been picked. The men are: D. W. B
Tranchot, 1903; S. A. Hill, 1904; H. W. E
)upee, 1908; C. 4 Barnes. 1903; H. A. Ro- it
ienthal, 190i3; J. P'. Met ter, 1903, and J. P. b
Kenyon, 1904.
Candidatees for the Harvard team for theV
ntercollegiate shoot held their last practice P
resterday, meeting the Watertown Gun M
ilub at Watertown, Mass. Harvard's team ci
sill be chosen from the followring, who h
1ave made the best scores this season: H. a
E. Dupont, 1903; T. Bancroft, 1903; G. ii
ETorbes, 1904; H. R. Colson, 1900; J. W. Bell, f'
L906; P. Davie, 1904; F.~ Ingalls,. 1904.
At a meeting of the board of directors of 0
he International Olympian ga.mes, held at 5
'hicago yesterday, a committee was ap- d
pointed, consisting of Henry J. Furber, jr., a
Dr. Will11am R. Harper. president of Chica- P
ro University; Judge John Barton Payne U
tnd Harry G. Selfridge, to enter Into comn- ti
nunication with St. Louis regarding the ti
nvitation of the latter city to transfer the f4
rames of 1904, and with the Comite Inter
lational Olympique, which latter organiza
:ion alone has tha power to decide as to the
:ime and place of Its quadrennial contests. E
r'he committee will meet today or tomor
Coach Chre Courtney went back to
thac. yesterday after spending several
weeks at Cambridge, assisting the Harvard a
3rewa in their preparation for classa races. ti
~ourtney retuarn to- take. up the work, of
all training for the- Cemneli crews. He was
teitlihted. with, his treatment ab Harvard, l
mad rays that he expects. to see cloner rela- i
:fons between the. tiwo universities 1n the ti
waa future. Ha sal4 4at there= were: awe a
andMates f9r the crews at lHarras4 than 11
Lt - Cemell. but be- thought better results b
sould ha- obtained by. asgarating the 'maity n
mad- frashme eights from the m-s= of club b
:rw sad other comb4aatiOa.e t
"Cawkins alweys'tkkes hi.1whlole famByiy
mut withith im i bautam onD 1keaever he I
Boes." b'- -'i
"What for?" 't h
"He is SfrSid. if ie1 ke. hLe gtru
Wer- ten.e of them by ntu e. -f
s thdr
h the most
LilOrS to be
I existence.
oOd taste
he de=
Ae purpose
ion we can
Ohio's Eundred Years.
*om lAslie's Weekly.
The approaching centennial of the state
I Ohio will, of course, command national
Ltentlon. The committee which has
iarge of the centennial celebration reckons
Larch 1, 180, as the state's birthday, that
?ing the time when the state legislature
rst met in Chillicothe, Ohio's original capi
LI. As March 1, 1903, comes on Sunday
te celebration has been deferred to a later
te, and it will take place' In Chillicothe
, Wednesday and Thursday, May 20 and
1903. The census authorities, however,
.ckon the date of Ohio's existence as a
:ate from November 29, 1802. the day on
hich the state's constitution framers at
hillicothe finished their work. That day
t 1902 will be the one at which most of
te papers of the United States will doubt
ss place the completion of Ohio's hundred
For many reasons Ohio is one of the most
iteresting of all the states. As the first of
te divisions of the old Northwest Territory
i be endowed with the privileges of state
3od and to give concrete expression to the
rovisions of the ordinance of 1787, under
hich that territory was organised. Ohio's
itrance into the list of states forms an
mportant date mark in the country's his
>ry. Its early settlers comprised some of
10 choicest blood of New England, the
iiddle states and the south, Virginia fur
ishing the bulk of the southern ingredient
its population at the outset. As the only
ate at that particular place between the
anadian boundary and the Ohio river, the
,tter marking the northern line of the
ave section, it formed the connectfng link
Atween the free states of the* Atlantic
aboard of the old days and the free sec
on of the Mississippi valley and the far
eat. All the lines of travel between these
ctions passed through Ohio. The "under
round railroad" of the slavery days had
ore "lines" and "stations" In Ohio than
had in any other state. No common
ealth of the era which ended with the
loption of the thirteenth amendment,took
larger part in the slavery controversy.
Daughters of the Confederacy.
ow Leslie's Weekly.
Through the benevolent work of the
aughters of the Confederacy many Indi
mnt veterans and their families are aided.
mployment is found for those who need
the daughters of- veterans are educated
-ds in hospitals supported for confederate.
sterans, -and assistance given in the sup
rt of- soldiers' homes. Southern women
ho have formed chapters in northern
ties, as in New- York and Philadelphia,
ave naturally accentuated- the bene volent
'id social features of the society, entertain
ig the southern stranger and providing
>r the young southern girl in search of
ork. In Philadelphia positions have been
fataied at Wanamaker's and other large
ores for proteges of the society, and the
aughters there, as well as throughout the
>uth, pledge themselves to deal, as far s
assible, with these establishments. So
uch custom- eame to one of these firms on
als account that they wrote to the chap
*r: "Give us another Daughter of the Con
deracy 1"
Lawrence Dartt's Nelping Had.
om Ieslie's Weekly.
By way of "getting experience" a great
any students. in the schools of acting do
mupe" duty at the down-town theaters,
ad It is in this way some of them get
ueir first engagements. During Miss
Ischer's student year Lawrence Barrett.
as,playing "Julius-Casar* and he-seat to
se schools- of acting for people to go on in
ue mob scene. Nise- Fischer vohmeteered,
ad when she marched: up to the great star
Ith all her magnificent Romane.que
asty he eretatmed: 'ira! she is the
)blest Roman of them all!" and placed
ir where she would "dress the sese" to
ue best possible advantage. After the re
marsal he asked another student who the
ill gat was, and' she answered. "We call
ur the tall syeamore from the- Wabash-."
hris caught' Mr, Barrett's faner and be
wgan to -take,.a. permonal interest in- her, so
uah s, in fact, that through him ash re
lived her first engagenment and eented
ma a- wra friend to the end of his life
.a Lag.r.
Bee? stoed
and maturiaq
-s aaw4
eas wissenet
Peis Frday Ba
Are Awaited With Into
pae [email protected] to bes"l ftnown
isvs VaInsaea w e r 1a 1 . a. have tal
sem at ailse k ~ = t. ftftWNWo.
teU7i tWeov e *NOW-ot th au by WftSW Ift.
TaMe No. 1. T
C1110021 I & r MA lAh
Overabees: MML afte. Tw.
.bM.......... ....... du C.
Table No. 2.
UW MOMeft "apt
eoo ealtsuft. b0z 0alf $ 0
.dl 22e =; we5
Table No 3.
IAKUM' Elandsasee Lace, smitftm
Boos. In b am
-ssei Id me Pat
--ta,.=J $1.89
The King Philip Line
Nurses' Shoes a
No Nails, Tacks or Threads i
the Fee
Bowlin. Oxfords, hand- Ladies' 0 r n i
nes vie ki ppr Shoes and0
leah Oao,.e "
an& elk ales fwtb r.b. as the rubber-sM
her ip on sole in pweve.t and a great deal
Repairing. Shoe POWi0
Lat anWdo,eIt,hatop atPrw
5 et.- -o nree.o
."oes eh eg o 1
e1 e thea. th Awthth b
txsau4 orkAsip n hag
We're douing the r
**WW.dw What I'erts w
"At the Sign of 1
We're doubling the us
ing it a particular bargaii
lots on Friday, and you c.
ties of the most alluring s
5o Suitings and abou
coat patterns--fabrics of
and kind and all new. Ti
Friday night we'll take
them at...............
There's another big ti
wantable Trouserings v
$5 and $6 added to the i
line at - - = - - -
906 F St
Waltham '3
"Whatever Is worth
is worth doing
Therefore, when)y
get a Waltham.
"The 'rfeded Aneerican Watc
of Inteiwsling hfnation abou
fees upon inet.
Aserkan Walthan W
Waltham, .l
-01 3L
For six years I had been a
very sick mani, suffering from
nervousness, headache and pain
in back and stomach, all caused
by a stomach that refused to
do its work. A friend advised
me to try Ripans Tabules. The (Ii
results have simply been won
derfuL ..
rest by the Public.
Of coe, whee you se ft. yeiasel the
able No. 4.
Udine who wear small six" and nam-w
rjdtb sbore WIli Learn that tbt Y can P"r
bafe a pa tw the pewe of me. This 1a
00 at the ggentept
ate ver .ad FB
able No. 5.
A table be&& wtth ba-ewed Rhcws 4f
be very beCt Mte. in Voln Call. Bo
Wat a" VIM Kid.
Ue5toTa"to $ 1
1. Shoe to to Od
Ifwo PoM e..'....th
of Gymnasium
rid Slippers.
Come In Contact With
a r h wes t. -11
ateds. I beet ame here: Uigtc-w
@sfl rortable and a ad
Ssay that they are aosrute
ftghter; noieless. " there lan't
rab~ber a nail usad iw the whsmie
shoo .
bing Shoes to Order.
,r you can't fte
style at o e yon rt
t shoP- give us your order and
.t eyour we'll make your mnee
ill net wthut a a"itwkel
eey color
)4 7th Stree
EMRIC, anager.
LU fay Todarr.I
:he Moon."
10ecTtA1 B"L
val Friday's business by mak
i day. We close out short
m always look for opportuni
t 25Over
i .etl y o l heh
11 6 o'clock
orders for ad b
'ne of exceptionally
-ther b 4y
deraing a~r- a alue
ET aasT a blood
ree te ee atj
-A-R-R--04r -

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