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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 26, 1903, Image 4

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TTTE EVENING STAR.
WASHINGTON.
THURSDAY November 1903.
CROSBY S. NO YES Editor.
THE EVENINO STAR haa a regular and per
manent Family Circulation much more
than the combined circulation of the other
Washington dallies. Aa a News and Ad
vertising Medium It haa no competitor.
Iir~ In order to avoid delaya on account of
personal absence, letters to THE STAR should
nut be addressed to any Individual connected
with the office, but simply to THE STAR, or
to the Editorial or Business Department*, ac?
cording to tenor or purpose.
The President's Delay.
Much of the criticism of the President in
the matter of the Isthmian canal is based
upon Ills failure or refusal to turn to Nica
ragua and Costa Rica as soon as he was
advised of the adverse action of the Co
lumbian congress on tlie Hay-Herran treaty.
It is Insisted that he should not have waited
day. but have Immediately opened nego
tiations in the new quarter. The Star
shared In this feeling until the establish
ment of the new government of Panama
enabled the taking of a survey of the whole
case.
That the transcontinental railroad com
panies followed us to Bogota and fought us
I here Is generally believed. They are very
licit, very well organized, and have long
been active against a canal. They did all
l hey could at this capital to defeat action,
but were finally outgeneraled. The differ
ences between the two houses of Congress,
honestly entertained, were at last adjusted,
and a bill was passed giving the preference
to Panama, but In a certain contingency
authorizing a canal across Nicaragua. We
suddenly found Colombia very stubborn and
unreasonable, and at last she refused to
ratify the treaty which her special repre
sentative had signed for her. She made a
good deal of noise about the question of
sovereignty, but the toot of the American
locomotive wan distinguishable over nil.
Now nothing is more likely than that, had
the President turned to Nicaragua, there,
too, would have appeared the railroad com
panies on deck, ready to renew the fight.
The same Interests that had taken them to
Bogota would have induced them to journey
to the new field of action. And there we
should have been at even greater disadvan
tage than we had been at Bogota; for In
turning from Colombia the President must
have put that route behind him definitely,
and made the Nicaragua route the only one.
Then would have come a battle with the
railroads for control: and as they have
been pretty powerful elsewhere, here at
home as well as at Bogota, we should prob
ably have been balked again, or have had
to pay dearly for everything we got.
But the republic of Panama?carefully
l>lalined, but very suddenly executed?upset
tlie plans of the railroad companies; and
there, to the general surprise, was the long
w ished for. long worked Tor, long looked for
? anal, it is idle to say that the President,
even then, should have gone to Nicaragua.
He did not only the wise but the Inevitable
thing in promptly recognizing the new gov
ernment and entering into dealings with it.
He saw the hand of fate, and. being not
afraid, grasped It.
Thanksgiving.
The nation breathes today the spirit of a
fervent thanksgiving. It is grateful for the
blessings bestowed by Providence upon the
land and the people, and for the dangers
which have been averted. The man who
proclaims at all times and in all places that
the times are degenerate and that the coun
try is on the road to ruin has no hearing to
day. Optimism rules. And it Is a logical
optimism, based upon the record. For it is
possible to survey the year which has
elapsed since last Thanksgiving and note
many reasons for the expressions of grati
tude which the country this day is uttering.
I >ood health and good business have pre
vailed. Morally, this great community is
advancing steadily. Crimes and misde
meanors there are. of course, in distressing
frequency. But the factors which make for
better living are more potent than ever.
The higher standards of life have been
widely maintained and the numbers of those
Iin.selti.shly Intent upon bringing their fel
"ws up to that standard are Increasing
? tar by year. The giving of thanks this
daj is not confined to recognit;on of the
material blessings which the nation has en
joyed. In every place of public worship
? here will be sounded the note of gladness
for the preservation of the doctrines of
righteousness. If there are individual
? .uises for grief and regret, this day's in
llueuces should act as a corrective. The fun
damental principle upon which the great
national institution is based is that of a
cheerful philosophy. It serves as an an
nual moral tonic, to drive away depression
and despondency, and to enable men to see
in the maze of life the threads of a good
J :t I nso loading to good ends.
The sidewalks of this city give evidence
t'-at tile anti spitting regulation is not be
lt g sufficiently enforced. There has been
no case in court for weeks and yet the
street* are freely bespattered. Have the
policemen forgotten about the ordinance, or
do they shrink from Interfering with the
resumed prerogative of the spitter to fol
1 >w his own thoughtless convenience? Tlie
public lias had a sufficient warning to war
i ant a systematic enforcement of the law.
? a ?
It is said that Richard Croker Is de i ous
of xllowlng his polll.cil career to be for
gotten. This Is a difficult ambition. All
that i- nec essary to gel an idea of Croker s
past is to look at Tammany's present.
Besides answering a gre it commercial
purpose, the isthmian canal may be very
handy when It conies to turning the hose
on Iwlligerent demonstrailo..s In Central
-\ meriea.
Mi Smoot is being assailed by the ladies
of t he land on all hands, and ha seems to
know I>etter than lo talk back much.
Parsifal.
v NVw York judge has rendered a <tecl
moii w 'ii? h will permit the production at the
.New V Ik Opera House of the Wagnerian
??Parsifal" in December. His denial of an
m um. Hon ties the I -Mids of Krau Wagner s
?*'ttonie\s for the present, although it is an
II.Hue -.1 they will press the case In Us reg
ular .-..Ursa, and seek a permanent legal bar
lo til, continued presentation of the opera
and damages for those performances which
are tn inwhile given. There is. however,
little ? mm elation that the courts will inter
fl 11 ' ?'?>' way. inasmuch as the right of
the \: iican manager to produce the opera
rests ii] on the publication In this country
of tli. mil score, under an arrangement
wiili i la- foreign publishers w ho bought the
rights from Klchard Wagner himself. The
friends ..f Krau Wagner did not seriously
deu> tin- technical right of the American
manager to produce the opera, but they
claimed that certain sentimental reasons
hIoimI in the way. and should be considered
even by the courts in approaching tlie case.
It w?^ i he dearest wish of the family of
the git it composer, they asserted, that this
opera should be reserved, of all his works,
for M entation at Beyreuth, as a monu
ment iii music to Wagner's memory. They
)K>l!ileil out that he had sacrificed his all
to the end* of art, and that this rueed should
te permitted to remain. If the world
wished to hear "Parsifal" let the world un
dertake tho pilgrimage to the shrine of the
master.
One advocate of the Wagnerian position
In thia -isa suggested that probably If
Shakespeare had left Instructions by will
that the play of "Othello," for instance,
should never he produced save at 8tratford,
as a periietual tribute to his memory, the
world today would respect the limitation.
This Is a violent assumption. It Is probable
that the world would consider It9elf en
titled. under the changed conditions, xo
everything of Shakespeare'* and would
proceed to help Itself. It Is Impossi
ble to appreciate the sentimental reason
for wishing an exclusive ownership over a
masterpiece In order that it may remain a
monument. The greater the publicity given
to any work the greater it stands to the
credit an<1 honor of Its creator. Physical
monuments, paintings, pieces of sculpture
and the like, of a fixed nature, cannot be
dispersed to reach the people of distant
lands. B'.it musical and dramatic art can
be spread abroad, and It should be, and
any effort to limit its range, whatever the
motive, is contrary to the spirit of the age.
Wagner's honorable fame as a great com
poser will grow rather than diminish as a
result of the American performance of all
his operas. Beyreuth will not be the less
of a shrine for his devoted admirers because
the wonderful strains of his greatest of
tone dramas have reached the ears of a
multitude far beyond the seas.
The House Committees.
Speaker Cannon, we are told, will an
nounce the House committees next week.
They have been prepared largely from his
own knowledge of members and from such
additional information as he has felt Justi
fied in seeking elsewhere. In all the minor
ity assignments he has consulted freely with
Mr. Williams, the minority leader, who. we
may be sure, has given his best judgment
in every case.
This arrangement ought to work well, and
to give us the House in action at its best.
Nobody can doubt that the Speaker has
placed the republicans where In his opinion
they will do the most good for the party
and for the country. He has been in Con
gress nearly thirty years, and so long a
service must have qualified him exception
ally well to set a squadron in the legislative
field. Nor can anybody doubt that Mr.
\\ illiams has made his dispositions with
equal care for fighting well the battle of
the minority. The responsibility placed
upon him by Mr. Cannon has carried with
it an opportunity which in the nature of
things Mr. Williams must have improved.
\\ ill Mr. Cannon be attacked for conced
ing so much to the minority leader. Shall
we be told that he abdicated his functions;
that he should have imposed his own judg
ment on the minority as to committee
places? This charge is invariably brought
against the President, be he republican or
democrat, when he takes outside counsel as
to appointments. It is insisted that he
should not divide the responsibility, but rely
in every instance upon his own knowledge
of men and conception of the case. Why
should lie permit senators and representa
tives and party workers out of office to
Have a word with him about such matters?
And the reply is not considered sufficient
by the carpers that the President cannot
have so wide an acquaintance among appli
cants for office, and that when occasion
calls for the recognition of the opposition,
it is not only best, but a public duty, for
| him to counsel with representative men of
[ the opposition.
Mr. Cannon's course is founded in good
[ sense as well as in generosity. The country
will profit by having both sides in the
House on their mettle, and disposed to the
best ndvantage. No sham battles, and no
! one-siil <1 arrangements. No cause for
complaint after an engagement that the mi
nority was not allowed a fair show for its
white alley. Then, when all is over, the
country will be assured that it got its
money s worth both from tlie majority and
from the minority; and if the "demnition
total" is not entirely satisfactory the de
linquents can be held to account at the
next election.
? ?
Gov. Cummins' Plurality.
Official figures, just published, show that
Gov. Cummins received in his recent race a
plurality of 7!>,090. Rather a snug indorse
ment. And yet we were told a few days
after tlie election by the standpatters that
the champion of the Iowa idea had had his
comb cut. The country had heard the last
of him and his fad. In heaven's name, whaf
did tiiese people expect? Did they not know
that the Iowa republicans had not been'
blessed with a Tom Johnson as leader of
the opposition? All they got at the polls
they had to fight for in a legitimate way.
The democrats passed nothing to them
under the table. That eighty thousand plu
rality represented, and represents, the sen
timent of the people of Iowa on the propo
sition which they have heard fully ais
cussed that the Dingley schedules should
be revised on protection lines and by the
pat ty of protection. There is no room to
doubt that fact, and we shall hear some
thing on tlie subject from the next republi
can national convention. Mourning for the
Iowa Idea has been prematurely put on.
The idea is not dead. It is not even asleep.
Mixing the 'Phones.
It is to be hoped that the next time the
local telephone company opens a new
branch exchange, necessitating a change
of numbers and a shift of wires, the prepa
| rations will be made sufficiently in season
to reduce the attendant confusion and dis
turbance to a minimum. Had the new
boobs with the latest telephone numbers
been ready and fully distributed on the
day of the shift much of the difficulty ex
perienced by the patrons of the system
yesterday would have lieen avoided. It is,
of course, no small task to transfer 2,500
instruments from one trunk line to another
and to conduct the current business of the
system simultaneously, and perhaps under
all the circumstances the company did
pretty well. But the failure of tlie books
to reach the subscribers in season and the
lack of a sufficient notice of the impending
dislocation of the service contributed to
what appeared to be an unnecessary degree
of confusion and consequent ill temper.
^ t m
Pugilist Fitzsimmons now runs the
chance of being hissed when lie gives a
boxing exhibition that is not brisk enough
to suit the spectators. A few years ago
such a lack of respect seemed Impossible.
It is seldom that a statesman of the pres
ent day embellishes a speech with quota-*
tions from the classics. But quotations
from the market reports are not uncom
mon.
?
When a hunter returns from a day's
sport he is no longer questioned as to the
game lie brings. It Is good form to merely
congratulate him on not being shot him
self.
The American Federation of Labor
sin-wed the same foresight tliat Congress
invariably displays in leaving something
over to be attended to at the next meeting.
Governor O.lell's remark that reform Is
needed in New York city sounds very much
like something that has been said before.
?
Panama will not allow the threats of
war to deter it from enjoying a genuine
Thanksgiving.
Speed Violators.
An automobilist was arrested the other
day for violating the speed regulations and
was permitted to leave the station house
atier depositing five dollars as collateral.
He failed to appear in tlie Police Court and
his collateral was forfeited. His name Is
known through the number of his license.
Offenders who appear In court and defend
themselves are fined from $10 upward to
the maximum, according to circumstances.
If now the polio* u? going to accept such
small collateral a* In this Instance there
wUl 3>e no reason to expect any further
trials In court, save as occasionally soma
automoblllst feels himself deeply aggrieved
at his treatment and seeks vindication.
As long as the present license law enables
the authorities at any time to Identify and
locate any automobilist there should be no
such thing as a forfeit of collateral without
consequences. When the amount taken In
this case la compared with the usual fine It
would Indeed be better If the police were
to allow the offender to go on his own
recognizances, with the assurance that If
he failed to appear In court he could be
easily apprehended. It is to be assumed
that at each station house is a list of the
automobile licenses, with corresponding
names and numbers and addresses, so that
any speed violator can be at once identified
when taken Into custody.
The new regulations should not be per
mitted to fall into disuse or abuse through
such practices. They were written In re
sponse to an emphatic demand by the public
that something be done to prevent this very
thing of the escape of offenders from proper
punishment. Now that the higher courts
have upheld them It is the part of the police
officers and the courts to give them full ap
plication to enforce the rule that the streets
are for the use of all the people and that
there Is no room here for specially privi
leged classes whose actions endanger the
safety of others.
The Boers who are striving to re-estab
lish their farms and other enterpises can
have the satisfaction of knowing that Oom
Paul was thrifty enough not to need any
pension.
?
Mr. Bryan will have to argue a long time
to convince Mr. Joe Chamberlain that It is
the coinage question and not the tariff
question that ought to be agitating Eng
land.
??? ?
It is not likely that the dispute between
great capitalists will ever reach a stage
where the consumer is called In to umpire.
A number of nations feel sure that Rus
sia ought to have a drubbing, but are un
certain as to the way to go about it.
SHOOTING STABS.
His Explanation.
"Why does people crowd Into the great
cities?" asked Plodding Pete, as he looked
up from the newspaper.
"Dat's easy," answered Meandering Mike;
"nearly everybody you see in de country
wants to put you to work on a farm."
"Sometimes." said Uncle Eben, "a man
thinks he's devoutly thankful when he's
jes' feelin' a low-down satisfaction in beln'
luckier dan his neighbors."
Preferable.
A holiday is comforting.
The busy world must surely like
A time when all of us quit work
Good-naturedly without a strike.
Carefully Compared.
"Don't you think your personal business
is responsible for a great deal of lost time
in your official capacity?"
"My dear sir." answered Senator Sor
ghum. "I have always found that it '9
easier to make up for lost time than It is
for lost money."
Criticism.
"The man who played the ghost to your
Hamlet didn't impress me as being at all
supernatural."
"He wasn't," answered Mr. Stormington
Barnes. "He was a natural super."
The Spirit of the Day.
Turkey is a roostin'
, Mighty high dis year;
An' chicken Is expensive
An' beef Is purty dear.
But de rabbit will he runnin'
In a little while f'um now.
I hasn' got no turkey.
But I s thankful anyhow.
I hyahs de folks a tellin'
How dey ain't a-ftelln' right
An' I reckon I is lucky
Jes' to have an appetite;
An' de 'possum will be hangin'
Very temptln' f'um de bough;
I hasn' got no turkey.
But I s thankful anyhow.
Don't Borrow Trouble.
From the Philadelphia Press.
There are people who are already bor
rowing trouble over the responsibilities
and burdens which the United States will
assume in accepting a practicsl protector
ate over Panama and entering on the
prompt construction of the canal. They
conjure up visions of untold difficulties.
If a nation were to be influenced by that
tinlid and hesitating spirit it would never
do anything. No great undertaking is ever
projected without risk of obstacles and
complications. The American people long
since determined that an interoceanic canal
should be constructed and that It should be
under American control. That enterprise
from the first has involved hazards, diffi
culties and the possibility of complications.
Had it been carried forward under the Co
lombian treaty with divided authority it
would certain!*- have presented delicate
and troublesome questions. The Panama
affair, instead of complicating It. has
greatly simplified the problem ojmA made
the pathway much plainer.
??
Historic Spots.
From the Washington Pinuuelttl Keview.
When Congress takes up In earnest the
consideration of the needs of the District,
so ably set forth in the reports of the pres
ident of the Board of Trade and Commis
sioner Biddle. the Iteview would call at
tention to the lmi>ortance of some consider
ation being given to the preservation of
historic grounds around and about Wash
ington. A plan for such legislation has
long been in contemplation. The late Sen
ator James McMillan, one of the best
friends and counsellors the District has
ever had In Congress, was fully alive to the
importance of such legislation.
??
Meat.
From the Kansas City Star.
The condition of the meat market fully
establishes the fact that the packers of
the country are In a close, absolute and
thoroughly operative combination to con
trol the prices of live stock and meals,
and that they do thus . arbitrarily, and,
contrary to the spirit and letter of both
state and federal laws, regulate such prices.
? e ? f
Today!1
From the Philadelphia Press. - ,
. Church, turkey, foot ball?that Is the
order of the day.
? e ?
Drowning.
From the New York World.
When the water in Wall street seeks Its
own level, as an operator says It is doing
now, there are apt to be many drowning
casualties.
? Flat Sermons.
From the New York Mall and Express.
Perhaps It Isn't flat life that Is affecting
church attendance so much as flat sermons.
? e ?
Thanksgiving.
From the Chicago Inter Ocean.
One of the most beautiful features of our
modern Thanksgiving day Is that It marks
the end of the foot ball season.
Would Try Anyway.
From the Chicago Tribune.
We believe, too, that Gen. Grosvenor
could make an excellent guess as to the
kind of weather that will prevail on elec
tion day next year.
Is It Sof
From th? Anaconda Standard.
The usual foot ball matinees at 2
o'clock this afternoon. Ambulances may
be ordered for UM,
o. When
You
j Ready
to
? Win . ?
Success
HSU
Baking
Use
US
Always
Yields
Light,
I
I
i
Ask your grocer
for "CERES" Flour
and refuse substitutes.
v
I
Win. M. Gait & Co.,
Wholesalers of "Ceres" Flour,
X First St. and Ind. Ave.
v it ?S?
Culnilbacher
IS -Standard in Quality,
e Furity and Excellence.
q j Ifntifltlous and Beneficial.
. 1" il pts. for $1.20.
r
>rewery Co.,
4th aad F iU. n.e. 'Phone E. 254.
no26-th,s,tti.20
=save on,
M-oeey oe
? ilz c/
Medicloes
by taking advantage of my
underselling prices. I am
not in the "combine!"
That's why I can sell all the
standard remedies at such
ridiculously small prices.
Munyon Paw-Paw, $1 size, 75c.
McElree's Wine of Cardul, G7c.
Liquid Peptcnoids, 75c.
Dr. Pierce's* Favorite Prescription,
$1 .size 07c.
Fairchild's Panopepton, 75c.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Discovery, $1
size. C7o.
Holt's Malt, $2.75 dozen.
These preparations sold only for
cash at the store.
J. W. Jennings,
1142 Conn. Ave. 1139 18th St.
no26-56d
Perfect Nmtoitlon
FROF.
HART'S
BROWN
BREAD.
Kraffit's Bakery, p"" vl:
CHOICE BREAD, ROLLS. CAKES, PIES, &c.
noatj-tli.B*tu-20
casts??#??ie
Try a Box off
| Ruibel and ASlegretti
Of the entire system Is Insured liy
eating PROF. HART'S BROWN'
BKEAI). It's the most nourishing
bread made uml appetizing as
well. Made of whole wheat flour.
An Ideal food for people of all
ages and all conditions. Delivered
to home*. Price, Oe. loaf. Write
or 'phone.
C7Delicious Mince and Pumpkin
Pies. 25c.
Chocolate Creams
and
Hot Chocolate.
ji$ Kodaks and Supplies.
I Lawyer ?& Wagner Co.,
? 938 FN.W.
THE BBSf THfiNQ "
?that <*an/ bf s?4d of a gentleman's suit or
?-overcoat in that it is "Suyder-niade." Strle.
?ti?. elegance luid distinctiveness find most
?perfect expression in "Hnyder Tailoring."
? CST FINEST EM POUTED WOOLENS.
E. M.>:SNYLPhlk & CO.,
SUCCESSORS, TO 8NYDER & WOOD,
Tailors, 31 n Penn. Ave.
no20-th.s&tu-14
HQMP50N'S
Double Cologne
?is equal In every respect to
the finest imported. Delicate
?lasting. Per bottle?25c.,
50c., 85c., $1.65, $2.75.
The W. S. Thompson
Pharmacy, 70315th st.
FRANK C. HENRT, Prop.
no26-28d
Dinner Decorations.
RIGINAL and artistic floral effects for
dinners, luncheons, Ac. Commissions in
trusted to as are invariably executed
moat natlsfactorlly aad moat reasonably.
(CTliet special exhibit of Chrysanthe
mums.
Shaffer, Florist, !m *?!.'?
no2G-tli,s*tm-M
PHMAMSTAM'e Home of the Original "FOOT FORM" Boots
BDMONS5TON S? for Me0f women and Children.
Closim
Lin
At
?m
?men'
mall Pri
fecial.
j*-<iRIDAY and Saturday will be bargain days here for Women and Children,
r" We've assembled some special lines of Women's High-class Shoes and priced
them at the lowest point for the purpose of closing them out as quickly as
JjJ possible. You can't afford to ignore such a shoe-buying opportunity and its
generous savings.
Women's $3
Shoes for <? -
Line of Women's
Box Calf Lace Shoes;
cork soles. Regularly
sold for $3. To close
out at 1
Women's $4
Shoes for - -
Line of Women's
Lace Boots; Booth's
genuine "Ideal" pat
ent kid?the best In
the world. Worth $4.
To close out at
Women's $2.50
Shoes for - -
Line of Women's
"Home Comfort"
Shoes, In lace and
congress; handmade.
$2.r>0 value. To close
out at
,110
110
$3.10
$3,110
.00
,00
Discount on All
Children's and
Misses'
WearWelf
Friday
Saturday.
Women's $3.50 (T))&,rr
SSippers for - -
Line of Women's Slip- _
pers. with and without (1))$^/^
straps; worth tl.SO; to
close out at
Women's $2 tl A g
Slippers for - ?4> 11
Line of Women's 2
and .1-strap Slippers
dress kid; high and
low heels; worth 12
to close out at..
i $11.45
Women's$2.50
and $3 Slippers
Line of Women's
Paten* Leather Dress
Slippers; worth $- .Vt
and to close out
at
,30
,30
3
EBM0M3T OM'SL1334 F street
'Phorse M. 41II 4 Y.
I,
STORE CLOSED TODAY.
Do Yom Want
the Best?
Inspection of our goods in
vited. It does not in any way
imply an obligation to pur
chase.
When QUALITY is consid
ered our prices are invariably
THE LOWEST.
QALT & BRO.,
IEWELLERS, silversmiths, stationers.
1107 Penna. Avenue.
"If it cornea from Howard's It's O. K."
Xiraas Cards
and Novelties
Special attention is directed
to our large showing of Xmas
Cards and Art Calendars?the
work of our own artists. An in
spection will prove interesting
to those seeking especially ar
tistic gifts.
K7INDIAN NOVELTIES, BASKETS,
etc. Lessons also given by a native.
Qeo0 E. Howard,
PRINTER, ENGRAVER. stationer.
714 12U1 N.W. Just A"?Te G
~ no2f? -1 h. 111-40
^^ ^I
(r7"'Our Repairing Has No Equal." I
| Iff You Contemplate ||
Byyior Fairs'
e/ i3> j|
?make your selections here,
where prices represent only jfe
ONE profit.
An exceptionally large
stock of new stylish fur gar
ments?all priced on a scale
which makes every piece a
bargain.
Finest Furs made to order.
H. ZSRK1N, ^t'hSt
-- 30 Team in Fur Bualnera. 'Phone 2692 M.
Late wltn B. II. Stlnemetz & Son. ^
a ""28-tll'"'1-*<) Ife
1 rawing Room |
Furniture.
The finest specimens of
Drawing Room Furniture rep
resenting the most approved
modern styles as well as mas
terly reproductions of famous
anJtique styles.
It^Your Inspection is invited.
|Wurdeinniaini<&Co.,
INTB^KJR DECORATORS & furnishers, jg
fi'O 12th St Th,e? Door? &
??l" North of F. ?
? no26-th.?,t-A0 fg
immmimmmtammiamemieum
J. J. QEORQES & SON,
HIROPODISTS.
HANICURINQ.
Ladies' Hairdressing
and Shampooing:.
nol4-tf-14 1811 PENNA. AVE.
?LeatliP* eifts marked free?
DaSmity Leather
gifts for ladSes.
--Late*1 tin ported ncd domestic novelties
?te u<llw" i'irrlACd, AU'oinohile, baronet
Wrlat O&cV In Japanese art leather
?o!f?cU. ?aln??, ?illca j.r and seal, In
?blaafc, red. blu? and ?reen, at
?80c. *0 $115?
Select now t rd Mtfan the exclusive one
of a kind nereides.
KNEESSI, iSJ?*
x>ae-?M
F. S. Williams & Co.
Protectors
as low as
31 c.
Well - made C h a m o i s
Leather Vests from $1.75 up.
Williams' Prussian Cough
Syrup?15c. a bottle. Stops
coughs quicker than any
other remedy.
Finest Perfumery, in dain
ty bottles, suitable for
Christmas gifts.
Williams'
Tern pile Drug Store,
Corner 9th and F.
no7-?,tu,th-3ui.70
?
m
8
A choice collection consist
ing of Pitchers, Vases. Busts,
3 Statues, etc.?all suitable for
H gift purposes.
>sQeo.F. Myth & Co.
KS 4187th St.
-jg no2?!-28d
?
$
I
i
i
?
I
fe
t
flne old
live Whiskey that
has been fifteen years
In the wood. My own
bottling. Full quart, $1.23.
ICH AS.
KRABMBR,
735 SEVENTH ST.
no26-20U Phone East 835.
Dilation off the Stomach
The gravity of enlargement of the stomach can
not be overestimated. One of the i>iineipal causes
that produce this distressed condition Is Inordinate
eating and drinking. Weakness of the muscles that
propel the food to the intestines Is also a factor
In allowing the food to accumulate In the stomach,
and thus stretching It to enormous size. Constipa
tion and Inactivity of the liver Is also a prominent
cause.
In this condition yoti usually find a coated tongue,
thirst, loss of appetite, emaciation, oppression at
the pit of the stomach, belching of fetid gas and
vomiting of sour liquid, varying lu amount. Weak
ness, paleness and waut of energy are usually
rresent.
Now, to overcome this distressing and dangerons
enlargement of the stomach and all its symptoms,
take Smith's Pineapple and Butternut l'ills today.
They will give tone to the weak profiling muscles
of the stomach and Intestines. They produce a
natural movement of the contents of the bowels
and avoid the formation of gas. which if retained
produces symptoms of self-poisoning. Food long
retained In the stomach and matter in the bowels
show all the signs of putrefaction, when examined
after the stomach pump Is used, viz , sour odor,
bacteria, yeast, saccharine and organic acid, which
are deleterious to the entire system.
Smith's Pineapple and Butternut Pills cure con
stipation as If by magic. They regulate the func
tions of the liver, cleanse the poisons from the
blood, remove the bilious elements from the circu
lation and strengthen the nerves. If your eyes are
clouded without an appreciable cause, if you have
specks and floating objects before your vision, use
Smith's Pineapple and Butternut Pills and get the
poisonous elements out of your blood. Remember,
they always core sick headache, constipation and
biliousness In one night. 2S centa, all dealers.
All genuine signed W. F. Smith.
SMITH'S BJJCHU
LITHIA PILLS,
A POSITIVE CURE FOR RHEIMATISM AND
ALL FORMS OF KIDNEY AND
BLADDER ILLS.
AT ALL DEALERS, 25 CENTS.
A CORE AT THE PEOPLE'S PRICE.
Teeth Without Extracting
Firm, comfortable, durable, beautiful, painless.
BO pUt*. Dr. L. B. WILSON, 810 12th at. u.w.
OcU-Mt*-*
| FASHION'S LATEST |
s Riclh Fmirs.!
f unusually complete dis
play, comprising the new
est effects In Jackets,
Stoles, Muffs, He.?In the
season's most favored
x furs ? neal. ei mine, mola.
S, Persian lamb, chinchilla, &c. In
% spectlon invited.
??, t 7Compar i.v>n will prore utir prlcf* AI.
? WAY.1) IllK LOWEST.
j | Saks Fur Co.,
4* *UUS EXCLUSIVELY. 4>
I *> n?2A-tli.*&tu 28 *?
FfnttorK' ,,e them a aolen
w 'v lific tXHmlMlion fr??e, anil
About Your adjust glassea for $1 up.
PVITC A- ? HVTTEttl.T.
?. 1 IIU. 8S2 a D w
no25-?d
? PETER GROGAN.
Your Credit is as Good as Gold.
\Vc are
ready to
furnish
and Carpet
your entire
home, or any
part of it on
CREDIT.
The prices
quoted per
yard for
Carpets in
the cash
stores do
not include
making, laying
or lining, but
ours DO. We not
only make, lay
and line Carpets
free, but we
make 110 charge
for the waste
in matching
figures. We are
complete fur
nishers, including
warm Bedwear,
Gas and Oil
Heaters, Parlor,
Bed Room and
Dining Room
Furniture, Lace
Curtains, Portieres,
Crockery, etc.
Weekly or
monthly payments.
PETER GROGAN,
%& S 7-8 fl9-82 H -823 7th St,
Y v
g Between H and I Sts. ^
Special Sale of EyegFasses.
$2 and $2.50 Eyeglnas**, with g?4?l- m
filled frara<?, fruaranteed 10 year*. 4) ||
&l#M'ial price, $1.00. u
$5.00 aud $6.00 Solid Gold Gla*ae*. <? -5 /TK/TK
with tint-Ht le see, at $8.00.
Eyea examined fr?*e of charge.
Real Lemier Opera Glasses, Sold at
$7.00 and $8.00, at $5.00.
Call at A. KAHN'S,
035 F n.w.
n<>21 18t*,21
?l . rill!
Miilinery at Its Best.
OU'LL see the loveliest
Imported Hats here side
by side with equally
charming creations from
our own workrooms. All
priced to facilitate choosing.
New Fura In all the stylish effect*.
;Mrs. C. Stiebsl, 11I3Q St.2
Uo21 HB,t. titl-20 L
Fall Goods on Hand.
Hare ju?t rccclrrd the UltM style of Utlr
Goo<l?. curb i.a Switch** (ill colon). Hair Braids
and a new atyle or Patent Too padourm, at ttu rrg.
ular reduced rates.
Imperial Hair Dye, $1.25.
Lee'fl Ha!r Medlcant $1. Reatorea grmj hair ta
natural color?GUARANTEED. I'rerenu laUUitf
heir.
Halrdrtaalog. ahampoolnf. dyeing and bleach'.ng.
S. HELLER'S,
wis-aotr no seventh it. m.w.

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