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THE EVENING STAR.
WASHINGTON. SATURDAY October 31, 1903. CROSBY S. NOYES Editor. THE EVENING STAR has a regular P?? , mancnt Family Circulation much mure than the combined circulation of the other Washington dallies. As a News and Ad vertising Medium It has no competitor. ?? tw~ In order to avoid delays on account of personal absence, letters to THE STAR should ?<>t be addressed to any Individual connected | With the office, but simply to THE STAR, or to the Editorial or Business Departments, ac? j Cording to tenor or purpose. Marc Antony in Maryland. In Ills speech In Baltimore last night Mr. Gorman gave his hearers an Imitation of Mnro Antony. Desiring to stir the crowd up against the President, he began slyly by testifying to personal esteem for him. He treated the subject something after this fashion: "I have great respect for the President. He has gone directly counter to the policy ot lils predecessor on the race question. Mr. McKinley had succeeded in putting that question out of business. Mr. Roosevelt lias revived it. and even as conservative a man as I am must make it the leading issue in this campaign. It is appalling to think of what the future will be If I am not in dorsed on Tuesday. But the President says it Is all right, and the President is an im pulsive young man. "I have great respect for the President. He has had Booker Washington to lunch with him?an honor which you and I and ail the rest of us would greatly enjoy. But Irow could any of us be comfortable there now after the hospitality of his table has been so abominably lowered? They say that Tom Smith, an active colored demo crat. is on friendly terms with me. But Tom never lunches with me. I have Tom so trained that he does not aspire above the condition of a campaign hustler. But the President says that Booker Washington is all right, and the President is an Impulsive young man. . "I have great respect for the President. His policy on the race question means social equality between whites and blacks, means tho insecurity of our women, means the be fouling of our homes. I'nless it is resisted and defeated we shall shortly have a state of things In this country beyond the power of language to describe. Either pestilence or famine would be preferable. Every bush on the lonely roadside will conceal a black rapist, and every white man will be obliged either to Invite a negro to his table. or en tertain one If the negro should choose to Invite himself. But the President says that this Is all right, and the President Is an impulsive young man." Mr. Gorman labored under some disadvan tages III* theme did not lend Itself to his purposes as easily as Antony's did to his, nor Is he as much of a man as was the wily Roman chief. But as a ppecimen of his powers In that line his deliverance Is, Worth reading. It may make no votes, but It makes good fun. The Needs of the Public Library. The detailed statistics of the librarian of the Public Library, submitted in connection with the annual report of the trustees, form a more than sufficient basis for the plea for a fund of $10,000 for the purchase of new books and for private donations of book and periodical collections which the trus tees advance. The institution, now estab lished In its permanent home through the generosity of Mr. Carnegie, is to the extent of Its equipment meeting the needs of the people for a circulating library. Its suc cess is to be measured by the demands upon it and by the attendance. Its patron age by the public is unmistakable evidence of the desire of the community for books to be read at home. Heretofore denied this privilege In anything approaching a suffi cient measure, the people have become regular readers of the library books to an extent which shows that they appreciate the Institution. The special fund which was secured from Congress In anticipation of the opening of the new building has gone Into books of the character which library experience proves to be the most desirable for this purpose. There were, at the close of the fiscal year, 53.021 volumes on the shelves and In circulation. There are more than 20.000 registered users of the library. Thus It is clear that the ratio of books to readers is entirely too small. It Is. of course, desirable that the books be kept in practically constant circulation. In order that the library may justify Itself to the full. But It must be remembered that a large part of the volumes catalogued are for reference purposes, not to be removed from the Institution. While this is not primarily the object of the library, it being recognized that for reference purposes the Library of Congress Is the more suitable and far better equipped, the smaller institu tion's usefulness depends in some degree upon Its facilities for meeting the reading wants of the average patron, for either cir culation or reference purposes. It Is fur thermore to be borne in mind that as the book stock Is increased the book use in creases and the registry of readers grows. Furthermore, many of the 53.021 volumes are duplicates, that being necessary to meet the demand for popular titles, go that the range of the Individual reader is limited even below the apparent ratio. It is to be hoped that Congress will recognize the justice of the plea for JlO.tWO for new books, a modest sum in view of the library's estab lished usefulness. Its Unmistakable needs and its splendid opportunities. A further enlargement of the book stock should be secured through private donations. Pro vision is made for keeping these collections separate, or so marked as to perpetuate the name of the donor. There Is In this line a Held for practical and public-spirited phi lanthropy of a high order. There Is a disposition to regard Richard Croker's career as complete and hand him over to the biographer. Sam Parks. The second conviction of Sam Parks, walking delegate of the Housesmltlis and Brldgesmlths" I'nion, ought to put an end to the peculiar usefulness of the grafters who have systematically for some years forked the unions for corrupt ends. There was no denial at this trial of the bare facts alleged by the prosecution. Parks on the stand brazenly acknowledged that he had demanded and secured JTiOO from a firm of contractors as an "Initiation fee." He set up tin' defense that it was for the union and that he had |>ald it over to the union. Ho proved nothing. The court properly in structed the jury that whatever became of the money. Parks was engaged In extortion In demanding the payment under threats of continuing a strike which was proving costly to the contractors. The jury evi dently coincided with this view, for It ren dered a verdict of guilty wtuiin twelve min utes. It Is well to bear In mind the ruling of the court on this matter of the beneficiaries of money thus secured from employers. The law cannot safely recognize as legitimate any transaction which is based upon threats to do evil The ideal relationship between employer and employed is that of the for mer with the Individual worker. The latter may relegate his rights to an association of his fellows, to ensure uniformity of treat ment and a minimum of friction in adjust ments. Whether the employer should deal with the union aa a distinct body re mains to be finally settled. It was the Is sue In the great anthracite coal strike of last year, as it has been and doubtless will be the Issue in many another disturbance. But never has any labor organization for mally and seriously advanced the claim that the employer should engage In financial relations with the union. No one ever heard of the "Initiation fee" until Parks set it up as a defense to save himself from prison. To admit the righteousness of such an arrangement would be to open the doors to infinite corruption and labor tyranny. Tho truth Is that Parks and his intimates worked both the unions and the employers. Parks himself drew a modest salary, large for a workingman but small for the capital ist he quickly became after being entrusted with the "outside" Interests of the uuion. He dealt In thousands and tens of thou sands. His fellows must have known some thing of his methods. He was too conspic uous a figure to hide his prosperity. Tet It aroused no jealousies, at least none that wore openly vented. He browbeat all critics, threatened with extinction any union worker who asked questions. He was not even true to the union principle, for it has been shown that for a consideration a con tractor could buy the right to hire non unionists. The employing world has benefited from Parks' convictions. The chief issue now Is whether unionism will likewise profit. It has been shown the danger of trusting too much to one dominant personality. It has suffered in pocket and In prestige as a result of Parks' enterprises. If It will learn the les son of his crime and purge itself of all such as he, and conduct itself on an honest busi ness basis, as a clearing house between the Individual worker and the employer, and not as a graft machine or a political agen cy. It will Justify Its existence and grow strong and contribute to the welfare not only of the workingman but of the commu nity. ? ? - The Hawaiian Appointments. President Roosevelt has done Hawaii two good turns In his latest appointments, that of Governor Dole to succeed the late Judge Estee and that of Mr. Carter to succeed Governor Dole. It has been known for some time that Mr. Dole wanted to retire from the burdensome task of governing Hawaii, with its difficult problems of administra tion. His health has not been good and the governorship was proving too much for his strength. Yet the federal administration recognized his'great ability and his pecu liar usefulness to the territory. It was reluctant to consent to his absolute retire ment to private life. The occurrence of a vacancy on the bench offered a solution of the problem. Governor Dole is a man of absolute Integrity, and he moreover pos sesses a judicial mind and has a thorough legal training. He Is familiar with the in sular conditions and customs, and especial ly does he appreciate the emphatic need of Hawaii for uprightness on its bench, which has been degraded more or less during recent years by unfortunate appointments. He will serve the territory well on the bench as In the governor's chair. Governor Carter will prove a thoroughly acceptable successor to Judge Dole, unless all signs fall. He Is a known quantity. He has been tried in office and has proved his capacity. Younger than his predeces sor, he Is more vigorous, and physically better qualified to withstand the stress of office under the hard conditions which pre vail from time to time at Honolulu. He knows Hawaii thoroughly and is In close touch both with the retiring goyemor and with the President. Hawaii Is assured of prompt and sympathetic consideration at Washington with this link of Intimate rela tionship established between the two capi tals. Both men have earned their present ap pointments, Judge Dole by his long and arduous and eminently successful servlcea as president of the republic and first gov ernor, and Governor Carter by his faithful performance of such subordinate duties as have fallen to his share. If all future ap pointments to office in Hawaii, or else where. for that matter, are made with equal consideration of character, merit and spe cial fitness the result will be good govern ment without a drawback. Lieutenant Peary does not attempt to of fer-any utilitarian reason for seeking the north pole. But he says it may add to the world's knowledge. And the human quest of knowledge Is as Irresistible an instinct as honey-gathering is with the bee. Chicago street railways declare that they will employ no unmarried men under twen ty-five years old, the object being to stop flirtations. The crusty old bachelor has at last found a sphere. ? > ? It Is claimed that sleeping cars are not sanitary. However, many people will re gard staying awake all night as a greater menace to health than riding in an upper berth.' ? The talk of signaling from Mars has been revived. Better get through with the north pole and the flying machine before taking up this proposition seriously. ? > - The people who were going to put patent fuels on the market have not yet aroused any terror in the minds of the anthracite operators. .? ? In this era of gasoline tank explosions the old jest about the girl who used kero sene to light the fire may be regarded as obsolete. ? The Emergency Hospital is accused of furnishing a long list of examples of what not to do In an emergency. The New York Fight. The mayoralty campaign In New York drawH to a close with the situation about as badly confused as It Is possible to be. Both sides appear to be outwardly confi dent and Inwardly apprehensive. Tammany Leader Murphy talks in fluctuating figures about a tremendous democratic majority, ranging as high as 120,000 for McClellan. He even looks for a McClellan majority In Brooklyn. The fuslonists claim the big city by a majority approximately as large as that secured by Low two years ago, some thing over H0.000, and depend upon a rous ing big margin In Brooklyn to offset what ever Manhattan may do for McClellan. Devery's vote, it is conceded, will be below 20.000. and may not rise above 10/100. It may be that he will prove to be the balance of power in the big city, even with his small following at the polls. It is difficult to estimate the outcome for three reasons. First of all is the equivocal attitude of the business men. who as Indi viduals are strongly inclined toward Mayor Low because they personally believe In honest government, but who as members of corporations hope for Tammany's return to power, in which event ttrey can buy favors from which they are now barred by the laws. It is reported and not denied that they have contributed something over half a mil lion dollars to Tammany's campaign fund. Two years ago these men were generally for Low. Whether they will contribute money to Tammany as corporationists and vote for Low as individuals remains to be seen. If they vote for McClellan Manhattan at least will probably give him a majority of some sise. The second factor of uncertainty Is the German vote. At the outset of the cam paign It seemed to favor McClellan on the "personal liberty" issue. But Tammany treated Its leaders scornfully and failed to clinch the element by considerate nomina tions. Then Mr. I-ow melted much of the icy reserve of the Brooklyn Germans by as suring them that he would, If re-elected, appeal to the legislature for a local option 1 referendum on the Sunday opening ques tlon. Just now the German drift teem* to be back to Low, but It h not certain. The third element of uncertainty Is the ef fect of the McLaughlin bolt from Tammany. 1 This makes for Low in any case. The Im portant question Is how far It will go. Hugh McLaughlin will vote the fusion ticket, and with him will vote some thousands of his personal followers. The organization is regular and McLaughlin Is outside of the breastworks. The returns alone will show how many Brooklyn democrats will heed the old leader's plea to defend the city of churches from Tammany's corrupting In fluence. Bets and polls sway back and forth with out affording any certain indication. Just now they incline toward McClellan. The betting is affected to a considerable extent by the usual Tammany trick of putting enormous sums of money in the market during the last few days, regardless of the chances, as a sheer electioneering device. It Is already whispered that many of these Tammany bets have been secretly "hedged" by the placing of equal sums on Low at the odds which have been forced by the neavy Tammany plunges. It is a characteristic game. Mayor Jones of Toledo refuses to take medicine when he is sick. Mr. Jones is the kind of a reformer who is willing to take chances on his own theories. Gen. Miles has been investing In oil. If ho becomes a magnate he will think twice before contributing to a campaign fund for Mr. Roosevelt's benefit. Some of the New York clergymen feel that Dowie ought to have known better than to Imagine ho could show their city any novelties. ^ David B. Hill has not yet felt called upon to criticise Mr. Gorman's appeal to race prejudice as something not sanctioned by the Scriptures. ^ Mr. Zangwlll is to marry a lady who is herself a writer. If they refrain from criti cising each other's books, they will doubt less be happy. . ? ? ? ? Mr. Bryan has had all the kinds of trou ble that come to a prominent citizen and is still a comparatively young man. SHOOTING STABS. A Voter's Confession. "I sometimes wish I could vote, said the resident of the District of Columbia. "What's the use?" said the man from the metropolis. "You are better off than I am. I go to the trouble of voting and it isn't counted. "De man dat makes a business of flndin' fault," said Uncle Eben, "gits mo* occupa tion an' less results dan anybody else in de community." Useless Energy. The wind that howls across the land?? Alas, It is a waste complete! If It were passed through a brass band It would make music loud and sweet. Sympathetic. "Even Shakespere load his disappoint ments." said the philosophic man. "Yes," answered Mr. Stormlngton Barnes, "I have often regretted that he could not have an opportunity to see me play Ham let." His Reprehensible Logic. "Why don't you try to earn your own living?" "Mister." answered Meandering Mike, "when I t'rows meself on de generosity of de community I gets roast turkey an' mince pie. An' I couldn't hope to earn any more dan corn beef an' cabbage." The~Night. The sombre portal of the night. Where shadows stalk like sentinels, We pass and seek anew the light. Where the mysterious future dwells. No more like children In dismay We shudder as the barrier swings. The gates that closed upon today Have led us forth to better things. Above some prehistoric pile We raise anew the splendors fled, For men and nations sleep awhile. And wake, refreshed and comforted. A New Yacht Cup. From the Fhlladeljrtila Public Ledger. Sir Thomas Lipton is in the habit of do ing the gracious thing, and of doing it, too, most graciously. In withdrawing his offer to present a cup for a transatlantic yacht race In 1004 he has once more illustrated that sense of good taste which has charac terized all his actions as a sportsman. It was exceedingly kind in Sir Thomas to make the offer, to begin with, and It is even more considerate in him to withdraw it, under the circumstances. The way Is now made easy for Emperor William to present such a cup through the New York Yacht Club or the Atlantic Yacht Club, an opportunity which the ruler of Germany will, we doubt not, be prompt to grasp. In case he makes the offer the yachting sea son of next year will be one of remarkable interest on both sides the sea. The Revolver Habit. From the Cleveland Lender. For a trifling dispute over 4 cents, in volved in a street car transfer, murder has been committed, a man's life has been sac rificed and a young wife and family mad? desolate. The whipping out of revolvers at the slightest provocation is getting alto gether too common in this community, as well as others. And it would be a wise and popular move for the courts to make a special example in this case and hurry the trial to a speedy conclusion, that such offenders may realize that similar crimes cannot be committed with impunity. Murderous Gossip. From the Indianapolis Journal. It appears that the tragedy at the little town of Braffetsvllle, in which Ira Mc Grlff committed suicide after twice shoot ing his wife, was the result qt gossip bas ed on rumors later found to be utterly groundless. That was a good and emi nently satisfactory day's work for the "anvil chorus," from the hammer swing er's point of view. Carter's Choice. From the Kansas City Star. Mayor Harrison of Chicago wants to be President, but he has a decided preference for a 1908 nomination over a 1004 nomina tion?and for reasons that are not at all uncomplimentary to Mr. Roosevelt. Bank Runs. From the St. Lout# Globe-Democrat. The misreading of a show bill caused a I bank run In a Pennsylvania town. There was less occasion than that for the run In St. Louis. ^ Bowie and the Dowager. From the Birmingham Age-Herald. Dowle will find a sympathiser in Tsl An, if he will stop at Peking when he goes to Australia. Her views of reporters are as lurid as Dowle'a and she carries her views into effect. ^ The Metropolitan Measure. From the Minneapolis Tiroes. Des Moines Is getting quite metropolitan. It has one of the loveliest little municipal scandals of the season. . -?-? m A Bad Habit. From the Galveston News. The Porto Ricans of a certain political brand are in the habit of draping the United States flag in black. Probably they ought not to be persecuted for It or ridden on a rail, but they should be discouraged. Schwab's Success Specifics. From the Atlanta Constitution. In supplementing his success maxims Charlie Schwab should not omit to empha size the potency of dummies and never cash-It checks. . . II 111111 111 MUM ? 14 I f CT30Q j-lb. loaves to the barrel. a. ^p^HREE sterling food Al virtues that find their .highest development pi, "Cream Blend" Flour. ..practical every-day tests in .hundreds of Wash ington's best homes have es tablished the fact that t The Perfect Flour, J t is the most economical?the ? + most satisfactory, It invari- ? * bly yields. Bread, Rolls, Bis- J * cuits, Cakes and Pastries of * ?H a ~ quality that leaves no $ * room to doubt that Cream + + Blend Flour is BEST for all % jj kinds of baking. Insist on + T having it.' jjl + AT YOUR GROCER'S. J jB.B. Earnshaw&Bro.,t t Wholesalers, <jg ???I it T Wo have every size and kind you want, and at the price you want It. Hodgkira's GJass Depot, ?Beauty and art combine to make the new lamps attractive. Many new shapes here; also beautiful globes. Including those rich ruby efTects so popular now. Special B. & H. Reading ? f e?A Lamp No. 2 for &R.DV WEATHER wnma4i!njflm-roim!t!:d!i Drop in Monday and take your choice of any Ladies' Mounted Pocketbook or Chatelaine at ONE-THIRD OFF. ALL PAPER Some of the finest homes in Wash ington contain specimens of Artistic Painting and Wall Papering 1727 7th N.W. 'Phone M. 4121-M. o<31-10d MaMinery that has Fashion's ffulfl approval. OT only am the Hat* ahown here examples of the beat styles created at home and abroad, but they have that air at exclualveneaa that makes them the more at tractive. New Fnrs In every stylish form. jMrs. C. Stiebel, H 13 G St. I oc31-B,t,tb,20 iifniimitiinnwtiiiuiiiiiumttmmi 'imnr.iin'WwowimmuwHin?niiiii[|'i;iiiiiin? One of our most popular ^ Cfall brand? of Pure Rje Whls- v!n II rUII key. Old, smooth, mellow.. $0 Qt. CHAS. KRAEMER, 735 SEVENTH ST. oc31-20d 'I'hune East 833. Cooking: with Coke is Quick & Inexpensive X -II f -then, too. It. Makes a hotter lire. We're selling Coke at: nrinbnmn price*. Order some. u u 60 buahela Criubed t'oke, delivered.. .Cfl.50 40 buahela Crushed Cfdio, delivered..., 4.50 2S buahela Crushed 0>ke, delivered.. .J 3.00 60 bushela Large (Zola delivered i 5 30 40 buahela I*r??<3aW! delivered ! 3.70 116 buahela Large X'oJjp. delivered $2.50 Washington Gas Light 413 MtHSt. N. W. oc31-28d * 11904;#iarles fe handle the "Excelsior" ,Jan8 "Standard" Dlarlea because In our experience they've -proven beat. All alzes In all the wasted bindings. Priced reason ably. E. Morrison Paper Co., Sales Booms, 1006 Pa. are. Ware Rooms. <23 to 2? 11th at. ck.31 20d BURCHELL'S "SPRING LEAF" TEA. Great care in picking, curing and packing insures the fine, delicate flaVor being always the same. 50c. lb. N. W. BURCHELIi - 1325 F ST. ONE-PRICE PIANO HOUSE. Li] We've Been selling Pianos since 1857; thousands have relied upon our advice and Judgment !a the selection of an instrument. We study our business as a profession. In this as in every other voca tion, to be successful one must be up to date in methods and resources. Only the very best and most carefully selected goods are sold to our customers. Public opinion says that the ij TEW WAY Piano Is the best; we think so, too, from our intimate knowledge of the subject. .We sell the Steinway and other leading makes for cash or on time payments, if desired. ^ New Steinway Uprights, $500. New Grands, $800. . i IX IMMENSE FLOOR! Devoted to the display of the most magnificent stock of Pianos ever shown in Washington. We have secured the third and fourth floors in the adjoining building, where we are now showing a fine line of Slightly Used Pianos. Look over this list of "specials" for Monday: 7-octave "Steinway" Parlor Grand, fine order, fully warranted. $300 7-octave "Steinway" Upright, ebonized case, carefully used i. $325 7l/3-octave "Steinway" Upright, regular $600, used months, now $525 7)/3-octave "Gabler" Upright, ebonized, fine order, cost $450, now. ... ..., $275 7^-octave "Huntington," mahogany, cost $350, used 4 months . .??*?*?....?.. $280 And a large number of others ranging from $200 to $500. 5 ? I 0 D\ 0 o ? f I w nam?! You may ask, is such a Piano worth buying? We answer, that it is. This is not an instance where we offer "a four-hundred-dollar Piano for $195.' Such statements should appeal to you as being un true. This new Piano which we advertise at $195 is equal to any instrument sold elsewhere for $250. We're going to sell them right along at $195 cash or $210 on time; terms, $10 cash and $5 per month. Come in and look at them. It's worth your while. We Rent Pianos, $4 Per month Upward. A splendid line of New and Used Pianos to choose from. Take the elevator to third floor front. THE "CECILIA! 99 The Perfect Piano Player. There are thirty or more "players" on the market, each one claiming to be "the best." We know the standard players well and therefore, after careful comparison, have 110 hesitancy in declaring the "Cecilian" better than any player now on the market. I. The Cecilian has an interchangeable tracker board, which places the Pianola as well as the Cecilian music catalogue at your disposal. This gives you a repertoire of about 17,000 rolls. II. The Cecilian pumps easier than any other player. III. The "Cecilian" time-lever acts as instantaneously as thought, and with a little practice you cati produce effects at which musicians marvel. IV. Expression or interpretation is limited only by the intelligence of the operator. V. The "CECILIAN" has a "SOLO STOP," by use of which you accentuate the melody or "air" in the composition you are playing, the accompaniment can be held soft or loud. VI. There's so much to tell you about the "Cecilian"?so many points of superiority over other players to be shown?that this limited space forbids us to enter into further description. We extend you a cordial invitation to visit our Cecilian Parlors?it's a pleasure to play for you. Take the elevator to the third-floor front. ? CECILIANS SELL FOR gfS Cash $250 Time. Circulating Library, $20 per year. A postal will bring you "Cecilian Literature." A few Slightly Used "Cecilians," $125, $150 and $175. ?> 5 0 ? A <? 5 ? d o ? ?> I ? ?I Musi d t I I * Sole Agency Steinway, Mason $ Hamlin and Other Pianos and Organs, * | 925 Pennsylvania Avenue. | sswsswswwsswss'SSsssss "Liberal Credit." 1 t 1 I m 1 and ug av?d You Right 1 H ARPETS and Furniture have advanced as much as SO96 since we H n \ placed our orders last spring. All the Furniture and Carpets in H Rudden's stock can be sold at a third to a half less than prevailing $ market prices==and we are going to give you the full benefit off that H saving on every purchase you make-=large or sma!!==whether you pay cash H ?or take advantage of our LIBERAL CREOBT TERMS. These four spe ll cials indicate Just how much our buying before the advance has saved you m In dollars and cents: 50c. Ingrain Carpets - - Ingrain Carpets that are selling every where for 50c ?best qualities ? newest pat terns and colorings ? are here at 2754C. $6 Iron Beds Another good saving?rich and artistic styles in Fine Brass-trimmed Iron Beds?that are marked $6.00 everywhere else? e(fh here at $4 Colonial Rockers - . Here's where we saved you big money. The artistic Colonial Rockers?built of solid oak?with saddle seat ? all the others are selling them at $3.50 and $4. ^ ^ ? Here at $13 Oak Chiffonier m m -#) m m m 9 ? & ~m m $5.50 saved on Chiffoniers?solid oak ser pentine front chiffoniers ? with handsome French bevel plate mirrors; $13 is /gS} the present market price. Here at ;?f m ? 801-803-80? 7th Street. | "Corner H." ? mm mmmmmmmmmmmm&m% Finest Quality Prepared OCKTAILS, $1.25 Qt. -HuUuUtu. ?Martini. ?Whiskey. ?Vermont*. ?Tom Ola. Always ready to serve?and always good. TO-KALON FT)OOF PAINT, UJ 75c. Gallon, Spend a few eents uow and snve yourself dollars ?n tbe <ntnre?paint the roof. We'll aapply tbe Paint?76c. gallon! iro preserve the tin, pre vent mating, atop leaks. Geo. a Corbett, SStHSS. oe?lH Fall Goods on Hand. Hare Joat received tbe latest style of Balr Goods, inch ns Switches (all colors). Hair Braids snd a new style of Patent Pon padours, at tb. ft ular reduced rates. Imperial Hair Dye, $1.25. Lee's Hair lledlcant, H Restores rrsy balr to natural color?GUARANTEED. Prevents falling heir. Halrdresslng, shampooing. dyeing and bteacbtug. S. HELLER'S, se23-20tf 720 SEVENTH IT. N.W.