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THE EVENING STAB.
WASHINGTON. SATURDAY .......January 8, 190. CROSRr a NOTS.......... Btr. TMB BVM1N6 STAR bas a regules ad Vera mgoo PlmNy cirekus- meb mor thou the sembld circmates othe sr Washiugte dailies. As a News and Ad vertisiag Madm K a n s ai -"M' ma od"e 2 avI delays M auset of wse l abahse. istiers Is TMB STAR ebemM IM be addressed to My ladivdm6i --111 wmi the elbas bat shmply to T=B STAR. as, to No Edid r Bsleses Dstm MOM 4@1111g t toaer er furpose. . The Tpust right. No sooner does Mr. Hoar's anti-trust bill ee the light tlpan Chairman Jenkins of the House judiciary committee puts the seal of condemnation upon ft. Good! That means more discussion. That means that the sub ject will not pass Into the background. One feels justifed in exclaiming, Go it Senate, go It House! The country wants action, but action that will count. It wants the best the law-makers have in their shop. The Sherman law, we are told, failed to satisfy even the men wh. made it. It has failed of Its object. we all know. This time. therefore, let us have something that will accomplish what is expected of it--some thing the Attorney General can take hold of with confidence and the courts will sus tain. Need anybody wonder that laymen puszle over this question when eminent lawyers not lawyers holding briefs for special in terests, but offleal commissions requiring service for the public-are at sizes and sevens about It? Has any question within the past decade developed a greater variety of opinion In legal circles as to what should or could be done by Congress In the peo ples interests? Have we not heard prac titioners of great renown take the ground that the problem was simple as the day and called only for men of courage to put machinery in motion? Have we not heard. on the other hand, practitioners of equal renown declare against the whole move ment and assert that it was purely Quiz etie-4hat the trusts would have their day and run their course In spite of all that could be done to restrain them? And yet the anti-trust movement con tinues. Lawyers and laymen Alke discum It. A feeling widely prevails that an evil exists in some of the great combinations of capital, that It in spreading, and that un less ft is checked and then extirpated it will result In much harm to the freedom of the American opportunity. The effort to seer this feeling away will not prevail. The effort to fan it into a flame which would imperil all investments should not prevail Let us somehow be put upon a safe middle coure warranting us returns that will redound to the general good. with out discouragin intelligent enterprise or inuring anybody who may be profiting in a legitimate way by his foresight and cour age. This should not be beyond the power of the men now charged with the public business In the national legislature, Hanmdlg the Co1a supply. It is evident from diselosure. thus far made as to the manner of handling the coal supply In this city that there is need of more facilities on the part of both railroads and dealers for transporting the fuel from the cas to the cellars of consumers. According to the reports of the railroad lines Washing ton is today receiving all the coal it needs. But It Is evident- from the exorbitant prices 1sbdah now prevail that it Is not getting that coal where It wants It, in its cellars, Without difculty and delay. The railroad officials intimate that the retailers are slow in removing the coal from the'cars, through trying to handle an unusual business with their normal equipment. The dealers con tend that they are hampered by the lack of proper unloadiRg facilities. If it is a fact that coal is being received here faster than it can be unloaded and de livered it is incumbent upon both railroads and dealers to exert themselves to provide additional facilities. The Commissioners have already shown every disposition to grant the requisite permission for the laying of emergency tracks for the coal trade, and doubtless there would not be the slightest legal difficulty in the way of expanding the trackage to whatever capacity might be necessary to handle the coal traffic this winter. It might be Impossible to erect trestle dumps for this winter's use in un loading the new pattern cars. But such as the facilities are, or may be made by the railroads, they should be worked to the full by the dealers on their side. If necessary they should be utilised at night, so that the cars can be unloaded and sent away empty as quickly as possible. It has been pointed out that it circum stances prevent the railroad, from adding materially to their facilities nothing pre vents the dealers from hiring extra wagons and horses and drivers from the surround ing farming districts, where idleness Is now the rule. It is absurd to try to dothis ex traordinary volume of business, particularly as it involves the handling of the coal in. smanl lots, with the equipment which serves So normal years. It in more than absurd If because of slow handling and not a real scarity the coal prices are soaring up to $12 and $14 a ton. There is evidently work yet to be done by the Commissioners' coal committee, which performed such excellent service a few weeks ago In securing addi tional supplies from the Reading and Penn sylvania companies. A burglar was arrested in New York on Thursday who, the police of that city de clare, has already served eight terms In prison for that offense. The Query that naturally suggests itself to the public mind by this case is: "Why is hot the community entitled to such protec tion from confirmed criminals of this class as would be afforded by imprisonment for lifer" Another form of the question in: Whtright has .sub an outlaw to be at large for even a single day?"' Mr. Bryan notes that a large number of farmers with limited capital are going from this country to Mexico. In view of Mexico's prospective defection from silver, this must cause Mr. Bryan some surprise. The Niearagua Route. Cesmenting on the delay In the -signing ef a treaty between the United States and Colombia for the construction of a cnal, the Philadelphia Press says: "A treaty will have to be ratified by the Senate at Washington, but Colombia does not, rnp to care about that, evidently believngthat in time the United States will pay what Colombia demands. This givee streagth to the Nicaraguan advo estes but not minceit to induce Congress to take action in favpr of the Nicaragua The voleano.. have almost taken ouit of consideration In connec tien with the eanal." The Press evidently forget. for the me pint the terms of the canal legisiation en peted last spring. That law directed the ytreddent to eater Into negotIations with ~rzfo hetneesar strip of terri thur, however, and declared thast If the ~let eeuM no"wain r..n.bh the msetiau n==m=S freo Cnaamah he *h5m them preseea to acostret the esa along the Nflearagaa roe, having abst eb tained the necessary turmibry frim Ceeta Ries and Nicaragua, spen .e.... terms, ~mhas inm Me to da with the sene betesn asMa -ses the bste ief er smlme with the esuntris involved. The determb=tion as -to the res sonablenes of -the terms is left whp with the President in the negetiatioz stage, and he has the authority at this mmemnt. if he choose, to declare all dealngs with Colombia off aid to-prodeed without forther delay to treat with Costa Rica and Nisa gua. Those countries. it is wen understood stand ready to offer terms which are ee tain to be at sees accepted by the Unid States should the Nicaragua route be chosen as the final alternattve. Should such treaties be drawn -" submitted to the Senate that body could in=se to ratify them only on the. ground of absoute oppol tio to any canal at a. The volcano bugaboo has nothing to do with the case as it now stands There is no more reason to question the availability of the Nicaragua route today than en the day when Congress wrote into the law the provision giving the President his choice between the two.' It is far from the fact that "the volcanoes have almost taken Micaragua out of consideration in connec tion with the canal." The recent volcano reerd has. not shaken unprejudiced Ameri can faith in the feasibility of that lne, while the isthmlan canal commission itself stands still recorded as of the opinion that between the two routes there is no choice as regardi~ the danger from seismic dis turbances. The law having been passed with the Panama route prefeited by Congress, the President In endeavoring to secure reason able terms from Colombia. There are, however, reasons for baste, in view of the brevity ef the present session of Congress and the fact that the Colombian congress will not meet until the early summer, after our Congress has adjourned. The force of the threat to shift the route because of Colombia's unreasonable delay grows with every day, and there Is nothing of record or in the law to cause anybody seriously to question that the President will, at the proper time, failing to secure fair terms from Colombia, open negotiations with Costa Rica and Nicaragua. Who in thg senato? In his Faneuli Hall address to the it groes Gor. Boutwel said:. "Your fortunes are involved In this strug gle. Uhless the freedom of the Philippine Islands shall be secured there can be neither power nor justice for you in Amer ica. The republican party Is indiffarent to your fate. "One republican senator has become re sponsible for the opinion that the abolition of slavery was a mistake." The republican senator referred to was first quoted by Mr. Hoar in his recent ad dress at the New England dinner In Phila delphia. He did not name the man, but the sentiment expressed comir from such a source attracted much attention, and no little curiosity exists as to who the author may be. Have we this senator's real meaning In the brief sentiment accredited to him? Does he, while still holding to the tenets of his party And urging its continuation In power. regret the one chapter of achievement which above all others invests his party with interest? Does he believe that Mr. LAncoln made a mistake in signing the emancipation proclamation? Would he if it were in his power undo the work? Does the race problem appear so very dflcult to him that African slavery seems to be its only solution? Or does the senator but express in this form his disgust with the situation as it has shaped itself out of the drift of things? Does he rebuke In this way these members of his party who while still professing friendship for the negroes show the utmost Indifference to the negroes' welfare? Is he but saying that if the negroes were to be abandoned, and left without power or the right to be heard in matters relating to their own welfare, it would have been bet ter to leave them to the control of those interested on material grounds in protect ing them? Have we in this senator a man who desires to see the negroes rescued In some effective manner fiom a plight which is scarcely less perilous to them than to those who have so placed them? Mr. Hoar's friend should make himself known in connection with this extraordi nary statement. The subject begins to press for attention, and next year we shall probably hear it discussed both in Congress and In the presidential campaign. The present situation as respects the suffrage may hardly'be expected to continue much longer. - The whites have more at stake than the negroes, but both have so much at stake that some solution of the problem whereby Justice shall be done in congres sional representation is rapidly becoming a necessity. If the negroes are to be perma nently barred from the ballot-box It is not fair that they should be used to shape na tional legislation by the men who have de prived them of their constitutional rights. The President and Europe. A piece of sculpture for President Roose velt "in recognition of his services to ,the cause of international arbitration"? The story comes from Paris, with the statement that "the funds for the purpose will prob ably be raised by private subscription among European advocates of peace." Wany, it was only the other day that Europe was I asked to believe that the peace of the world was threatened by the presence of a man In our White House described to them as the very incarnation of aggresslaeness and turmoil. It was solemnly warned againstc him, and assured that he was eager for an opportunity to bring on a universal conficet. How swiftly at times our European friends change their point of view about Americar and American public servants! It would t pay them to give a little time to a real study of the subject.1 The Congressional Record is the only large publication that has been successfully conducted without advertising. And a large number of people do not consider It very interesting. The pretender to the throne of Morocco] has been burying people alive. Whatever turn events may take the prospecta for civ ilisation in that country are not good. Russell Sage has not been persuaded to I express ainy opinions on the proit-sharing idea that so many large corporations are advancing. -] It is a dali month when .there is no ctty 1 in this country holding an anniversary cel-I ebration of some kind. The #uestion which the Amesitan people I will soon take up is not how to settle strikes. hut how to avoid them. Higher Uky-Sersps. The high-building crase showa- no signs of dying out in New York. Every few moutha some new enterprise Is broached for a structure which will cap all- others. Ex ecution follows to set the standards .even higher, and so the process goes, untit the marvel is that engineess de not atter a. warning that the safety limit has been reached. A few =men.ha ago a freak stet ure was flnished at the aernr of Breadway, Fifth avenue and 25L street, a triangular slab rising to an aa...eu. heighlt with its surfaces so placed that today it acts as a .ind buffer and causes the meest remarka ble and eve. dangees murets in the streets. The puille leeks e=kasan at sah gigantice resiom' et steet ad inmiye bt as lesg as .e.t..s etenttin give asurae of sfett mam wiE rabbi he a stM saye....y jast as ft is new ------es thatk the "habest battaing in the woe as to he erste at the esre of Waliaan atmie aseUs-s.. 3t~- it is to be tweaesashea hi he t ated win sam Ba ag eaeaiiyekswe This uK to t4 though the -tos of the lfter, WhbIk are S.and. am f not - he Parttheat respecally. from a revenue-productg standpint, rise to the hEight of iM fest. The e"Mhaa anat revenue of this new structure, to be known appropriatelY = tha Wag =sha=e% wil be nearly $00000, the greatest income in the world from an equal ground spam. Here Hes the mret of thi ram for gXMak height.. Land Is me precious new in New York that the values mast be equeed eSt Of it by meane of mny jieu et te.avaam After the founations have been estabUihd the cost of a few usere st=rA= is but glght compared with the renue to be dertved from them There is no linger any Siectiols on th&partef tenants to oecupying afces in the twentieth story with eXPres ekeataMe which minmtse the time of aucending and with complete eqipment. Ur cnfort and the tnnescams of =busines on every Aoor and evem In every suite. In a bundiag such as that Just started the average rental is two dofams a square foot a year. ad the price varies bqt sAgha a the sky is ap proaced. What New Yofk wn be wheit this proom has continued a couple more iecadeS must be left to a vivid =sagrinaamm= to conceive. With bufidfngs tweril on every hand to a-height of from 30 to per, hap. 500 feet, or even mote, the streets wMi be mere ch==mM and there ust ftivitably be material changes In -the surface eadf tions, with the air conflned within such narrow channels and the earth subjected td tremenous preissres, The Sultan of Turkey has long beidted by the determination of each of the powers to maintain a principle very almilar to that of the Monroe doctrine with reference to his real estate. Thi people who denounced the telephaon as an impossibility and who were fored to, yield to stubborn facts have been obliged to go through the same program with wire less telegraphy. Owing to various preoccupations. Prid dent Castro did not devote a great deal 6f time to happy New Year remarks this year After this month isj ast thib only L'ebriary *ad Warich iuring wesit~ft ap prehend- eeriou a otennfat because the coil sittmedun. The peepie of Inats -he the W-hfttm base hall cftb, ate stin #ejfs g fa thw gio riois possibilitles of 'Wture improvemient The. recognition this governmuet- has. given The Hague court wil do pnch toward establishing' it on a Practical basis. . 000 SHOOTING #PAR .L "You used to be rather pesshnatW.Vith reference td this governments future." "Yes," answered the congressnig *but ['ve gotten over that. r'e conelneb,-hat u.n Institution that can pay salaries g, reg alarly as this country does is pretly"rqe." In Doubt. The icy pond with pleasure great Just now appeals to him-, I wonder if he's going- to skate Or If he's going to swim. One of Thoe Coincidence., "It's too bad." said Young Mrs...TQ;In 'but I suppose It's one of those coincA lences that can't be helped. "What's the matter." - "Whenever I give Charley dear a bQ:E pf '.gars on Christmas he makes a resolution kn New Year not to mnoke any more." "Don't be envious," said Uncle Eben: "re nember dat If you had been Julius Caessr zlsse'f you'd have had to take de 'sassina ;Ion along wif de res' of it." A Fortunate Circumstance. "It's fortunate." said the man who is al rays looking for the weaknesses of human iature, "that calendars are given away so generously every year." "I don't see why it is particularly Lucky." "If they had to be purchased, some peo fle are so closefisted that they would try o do business a whole life time with the ame almanac." A Failure to Conneet. De time fob Santy Claus is pas, I's sorry foh to see; I waited fur 'im to de las'; He didn' call on me. De travel Irum dat no'thern pole An' easy as a rule; I wish, I does, wif all my soul, Dat Santy had a mule, Dem reindeer's mighty fine to ses But not so strong o' limb; Dey ain' de livestock, 'pears to me, Dat's suitable to him. He wants a critter dat'll go In weather warm or cool; In day or night, In ice or snow; 01' Santy needs a mule. Cry of the Children. 'iom the Syracuse Post-Standard. Young children are sometimes forced to aber in order to keep families from suffer nig want. In other cases the father of a amily lives in idleness upon the earningrs f his little children. Such contemptible reatures are found, It Is saidf, in Fall River rid Lowell. In Pennsylvania and other tates where there are no child labor laws, 4r where the child labor laws are net' en orced, men who are lacking in the sense.,of esponsibility to God, to their country and o their families, will put them in mills as ' eon as they are old enough to toddle, not iecause the money Is needed so badly,- but* ~ecause It Is easier to have It than to get : liong without It. .s C Congressional Culture,. 'mte Chleago News. It is a pleasure to record the signs of . growing strivings after culture in our . C -semned contemporkry, the Congressaseal * tecord. In a. speech contributed to No. lg * vt thse present series by the Hon. John F.e Gacey of Iowa, for instance, there are ella liens to Napoleon, Taileyrsud, the Hugue iots, the Aztecs, Columbus, Aumsrllts, .ongfeliow, Julius Caesar, Augustus Can- * lar, the Euphrates. Henry W. Grady, the ertilizing value-of limestone, the Olymupis , lames, Jason and the golden fleece, the )elphle oracles, Seneca. Adam and William Mltt. All this in a short speech on the gen ral appropriation bills. It is to be hoped hat the Congressional Recoril will continua * hot ont the trail of culture. . sIem the Ieaiea Tatner. 4 It would be a pfty to see the world of rolf rent by a schism like that which -di rides foot ball. And yet there appears. to se all the makings of a similar catselysm n,the present great ball controversf. We rear that it Is a war of extermination-a :ase of the survival of the fittest. Proan the New York Trline. Tin horns at New Year and fireerackara m~t the P'ourtly of July. Is brutat noise our highest. Ideal of oelebratio,n? Net a Beet luger Qosgdeo, Paeme .16ew Yerb Eall sad mro. There Is not the learnt lkelhinoed .that the hest sugar inerst- in this country would resd amy eagect bern a raneo et eaied st a east a pesaa in the dali upon sugr tea Catba. We- should stBE imost tromn ither parts of the worMd, and th one-thiud ot a est rumite fres the tyr wlld b id by the ispertee' to the cihan prwm er, whea the peto....o-s here wol set be - lt tilt 1&at a-bestsgr mid if We - 30seae ssanbasat of amnemi 1 dgags g It~e bantt a - | Prod uctsof a Clean Hon Oakery. -an thle aVt 2m0s Mauc BRDEA -E. ...mo.. It Is "tri .o.. v. h., Holnes'Bakery xst & E StsW la ik.o HEAT~ lith - I'A& HEATER h ave t;e beut seedsi.t fthe ue mfftab and Wa. Besse us sot am awe. Zrnilt "*Nwxhve }M do sw xan in ~ We'li ean~ Van ti Gas s-eede& das Appliance Exchahge 1424 New Vork Ave. ++.-... e. a.. caee e ee THAT'S IDEAL.: -Beker's "ICdev Trunk xeprentetbe standard of h*b-&ra4tx'nk donstrue- a tIoLn. Made to stand any -teot-Df . I factke A41oi pctpLayav mgth to Its throughout, eqt casmps and -trbunen trayw for bats and waists, trays 'for skirts.. Becker s,*. AinSteaamt-Uatheri p00d StO. it edd -penny -a foot. ohn B. Espey# 1010";a"A. It is really an am bi th us togive you thbesteye serv ice possible to obtain. Our word In tha ;,minaton of )OeAN.dting of lenses to cor ret nent f-* wk that* backed by-a thorough, tie-vred naan GpWkeqdton oft. = o~o~~d.f which attidy torm thle foundatior -' - Glissg on easy payments. Exan6ation free. DrApLAiOOD, A'rAitx . 435 Pa. Ave. 3a3-28d i)LITT, jNTJ~iI~ -t e wo~ V lowest pHcj*. aperbangeer,- a or 'phor ,11727 7th St. 500 Sets of TEAM HARNESS. N' -teeeft chance to replace the dAblrn-u Hares wth It tle"*.sey* ie**"..a tn y l se l l a s t a t t h l o p r i e S. Bensinger, -~4.~ae Fine china decorated to order BraeD efis ttbed. Create or anonograms Placed on sets. Special designs carefully executed. 606 '2HERIEWEE-S. ii.W. Horse Blankets: - Lap Robes. LTtZ e hoaU o eat497Pa .-e -Ladisen6Its TaIored d true Atisfic Style. - -..4*.:be..............is to a we. * m==soasesseet faNy namtrata raeblsms e bishesg'asteiase -assered when Owee de e the nashles. saa perfect at aiwaars certatb. )wen T ,4.. 4231 IthSt. Fr Delous. G ERIER~ o ee; Re t ~ S~mm 5~ sla Woodward & Lothrop, New York-WASHINGTON-Paris. Store will close at 5:30 until further notice. Monday We Shall Show Advance Spring Importations of The New Cotton Fabrics, Consisting of the most artistic weavings and print ings from France, Germany, Ireland and Switzer land, Including In part Printed Irish Dimities, Plain Silk Mousselines, Printed Linen Mousselines, Colored Madras, -Oxford Cheviots, Natte Cheviots, Mercerized Cheviots, 0 ercerirad Taffeta Checks, rMerlied Spider Web, Printed French Moubselines, with fancy border. Also a Most Varied Assortment of New Domestic Cottons, including Ginghams, Madras, Chambrays, Percales, -Batiste Aureole, Avenel Batiste, Dirigo Lawns, Dotted Swisses and Others. This early showing of the new cottons is particularly interesting to those going south, as it affords an opportunity for the selection of the most beautiful designs, which are always among the first shown and of ten not duplicated. It is also important to women who are accustomed to having cotton gowns and waists made up during the dull season for dressmakers, when they can get better attention and more careful work. NabR loot. Tenth it. Our Twenty-Second January Sale of Muslin Underwear Begins Monday, the Fifth. As a result of most careful preparation and timely placing of or ders, we are enabled to start our January sale of Muslin Underwear with the most thoroughly satisfactory assortment of strictly high class Undergarinents we have yet shown. - There is neatness always; and daintiness runAing into elaborateness And the average garment costs you about what the materials would sell for by the yard-in many cases, much less. There is not a scant garment in the entire collection; for we never economize material at the sacrifice of comfort. Not a garment that is the least defective or out of style; all are in the latest and best approved patternings, thorough in workmanship and finish-in short, possess that degree of refinement and general excellence which the people of Wash ington and vicinity have learned to expect from this store. Besides the regular sizes and styles we show special styles in sizes for extra large women. This sale also includes everything desirable in Infants' Wear, Cor sets, Silk Petticoats and many novelties in Paris Lingerie-Bridal Trous seaux, Negligees, Matinees, Breakfast Sacques, Boudoir Gowns, etc. beautiful specimens of Parisian handiwork of our direct importation, in exclusive effects. The garments named below are the medium and lower-priced goods, and merely suggestive of a stock of Underwear that is intnsically the best we have ever gathered. Night Gowns. Infants' Wear. -Ms.n; good quality; yoke trimmed with Dresses. 50c. tueks and insertion. -Muslin; good quality; yoke of tucks and 35c. -Cambric; ruffle on neck and sleeves. 50 . ruffe -Cambric; good quality; Ve neck; trim- 39C. -Naiflook; ruffle on neck end sleeves. 75c. med with insertion, tucks and edge. -ainsook; tucked yoke; on neck -Cambri; Ve neck; trimmed with inser- &ad seevebd $I.00 tion and tueks;. ruffe of erpbroidery on.0o-ognanok timdwhebo neck and seeves. embroidery ano Insertion -Cambric: square neek; trimmed with -Nansook; Bubbard td $1.00 beading, ribbon and edge. soc. yke; ruse or embroder on nek an -Cambric: sare neck; trimmed with n $.5W beading and edge.t Drawrs. SDrsss. -Camric goo qulity trmmed 5it -cambrie; rae neck waist .eee ru3eo9mrier n uk.5C. -Niso;rm n ekadsevs Cambic:goo qulit; wde uffe; rim Ln; umansyle; trimmed with bod med with tucks and-o er. o embroidery. 5. pn ePrslc and inetuck;.. a -MusliNaindoCkmbric:ardimmyde; the4tteked 75C. ide uff of mbroderyandSucc. -ywn rimed it emare, an fne cks;n $I-500 cainoo and ambrce. mmdwt Longa Srs. / Skwrs. --.Cambrie; o qumlafloity; lan trim. ih-anck aec as;~de e 5. rme wit embroideryan inekts. -0 wind athen 75.u""mborell luC ; im w I -antamed with slevs.eae onh toa 4 ye. mai ocan ela mbrely trimmed with n ra on neck a alee. 4 $2.00 ar lacm nery etion a r__ Corse Coves. Drwns. 25C. ambig rimmd wth gSbc.deyNa2ahede p m ith .-Cmbrc;roud uck trmme wthSoyc. tond 60.,mt.T dni t, .os; 25c. l;;ss.oe s..a 0a;1tt..a1v. -aFnsoo; eateytrimmed wiset . -Mst; rimd it ts SOC. and lce. -Cambrie; trimmed with lace, headingWas. Soc a4 ribbo... Chemises. -~c n e~e aeflwt w ~.-aimner- sound neck: trimmed with ?ind3Kebraa. j -Niso;round neek; trammed with in w.0 .r..t.h..r Su c... flnb;bo li; dw e Sale f ". Dra"werset size i8to 2. iclusve.Theyaremad o 4tste ~."i whepink antd toc.anwith....-ace. md ribb"on.,t 59rctrRegular Price, $1.0r. We Aso Ofer nCM idn ' F proRear SAleof ".ei.l B."Coretsn Madewit hig t sNarrony o yel rcadtre. wt se.i eaurchased fribbons occasot adsofe aclote of .BCosetsoin size w8th bia, inclueribo. Thedofbse, n whe, pinkl and long avdae vr atfotlo bust, a diu in r finished hm en aou etorithace ald ribn 59c. Regular~i rice,$1.00. Mae ityhgh suaeron o t nekantinaith n setin badn ad ibo. hso aloic- dsb cheis madewit bia fod~ un wth ibbn. Tesegows ar cu an Handoline keeps the - skin smooth and soft, prevents chapping and removes pimples and all other facial blemishes. 25c. a Bottle. At all Drug Stores. 3-.4.t.th,-40 Independent Oil Co. 1UmACr or "= we am= Or unnuanMeG AMI aanam One of Washington's New Industries. w m...a.muaw aw m nm a....m .ta. g. a " . oS. bam n ea. mh~a~~eun sm .e eOM. ..e1 .. ... .dm m. beeam. en at. aiim aem goess, -. m. beeam. .. am W" -e-m...n... e.. .r tm .W af. bam they ow soe W anfleu ail owa a& b.. Is this W .W esae M. eam ..e wissa nie u...s saimn at w b son whm e e ed ft...."M r.a.7 W .. af ret .* Pt We hmbao W =..ma . SO emm a.w Us a pAlm a - ear Sr . Pe at o b M a ee .e FOR THE TOWLE A Most Marvelous Toilet Prep aration. ftS doe WS e ne.a ftt mvlow Wn~ LATOILA Ao t Moft farveluyole rp oh cmthe hai . c ftV .rtin. r.. .tn the.1fto ptf.. MissaM ar wSh the Cee A flewos i acla ibaTI .st..e It b.s.. e. rus aalr aned ma m leh emree. S Deih tl -h Frgrnt- Ai ep ti c-Cl easig Frmaue~nmathhar eis Imn sn the a. Itutes. of Latall d alo toN01 ats h atepl a UG a =u the t atohre bto wroew Yo ---I .II - -- - -Wt r. ee eeie m cpaftertfe and fork s-igoode stever-wf do-8-inchablade ~ i th w-er t a hae. nd les-th -bet brgan yt ~~ ea-ed pre- aofai ItNo si eos the l athery lahe oftel sa factu renor u inivd tersa ust'e tefupnmes aseabld Babe wand hthdeeen r bieh o arnngea.