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THE EVENING STAR.
WASEIXGTOZ. SATURDAY. . August 1$, 1904 COSBY S, NOTZS...........Zditor Tm swUsmo STA aas a sgalas aad ganen-a a la t1T tDlvmetstIs ttaQ aere has the eoaM.a I efses s 1 the other Wahagtoa da'M. As a ew and Add e rLng M.diam i1t aa noeeapetits, g71a order to avMd Nays o aassat ef persoai albsea, Ilattes to ' SJ tA shoald met be address to an t>dvia eonaested with the emes, but daipg to m s?a, or to the "dtMedal e - aess Depart aent. aeeoeaiag to teoe' 0n purpoos. Judge Parker and Gold. iih. well, everybody really interested in the subject is sufficiently advised as to Judge Parker's financial views and record. Hle never belieed in the free coinage of silver at 1i to I. His environment. if noth ing ('ise, forbade that. He voted for the proposition twice, simply on the score of partisan regularity. He wanted to keep his record straight. He probably did not expert or wish for success at the polls. Very likely, he foresaw what has actually taken place: that, after a drubbing or two for its follies, his party would drop, or try to drop, its more extreme deliverances and appeal to the country in the guise of a con servative. That day has come, and Judge Parker. with a record of having cast none but dm'rocratic votes. is his party's leader. He solieits the votes of silver men because of the regularity of his record, and of gold men because of the regularity of his financial vIows. It may be asked why Judge Parker, re moved at the time from the activities and excitement of politics, and when so many of his party friends were repudiating the party's platform and nominees, decided to stand by his party. Did he have his eye even then on the White House? Why not? He had been a politichui. and a good one, before becoming a judge. He had refused a l'nited States senatorship as far back as 1K1'. He was the bosom friend and asso ciate of David i. Hill, the most adroit and powerful democrat in the state. New York was certain not to lose, and she might increase, her importance tn democratic presidential calculations, lie had many friends and was ambitious. Why should he not have weighed all these things carefully, and shaped his course accordingly? Let Judge Parker be appraised, not by the hysterics of a few gold democrats, who have been very uncomfortable since 1It6 and have eagerly seized the first excuse for scurrying back home. They would have the country believe that he is the greatest man ever. They come dangerously near to setting him above Mr. Cleveland, who until the gold telegram was written monopolized the glory of this world. But let us consider the Sage of Esopus as a human-being, look ing at things through human eyes, keeping very human company and very anxious to be President of the United States. Evi dently he has had his eyes on the White house for some years. The record shows it. Japan's Blunder at Chefoo. A complete disavowal of the action of her naval ofcers at Chefoo and the return to that port of the Russian destroyer would seem to be due from Japan if she wants to uphold her reputation for fighting this war in accord with the requirements of modern international practice. All reports of the affair point to a violation of the rules af fecting the rights of neutrals and of bel ligerents while enjoying the temporary shelter of a neutral port. The Russian ship had a right to run to Chefoo and there take her chance of being evicted in twenty four hours or dismantled and rendered in capable of taking part in the war. She chose the latter alternative, and was in fact, it is claimed, hors de combat and therefore not a legitimate prize of war. The Japanese assert that they were not aware of the dismantlement. They should have known of it. There was time to ascer tain, not by a forcible boarding of the ves sel, but by inspection under the auspices of the officials of the port. The United States has stood for this principle which Russia now invokes, hav ing at the outset of the present campaign expressed itself emphatically on the sub ject of restricting the theater of the war. It is therefore interested in securing if possible from Japan a complete disavowal of the act at Chefoo. It is in an excellent position to assume the initiative in any n.gotiations that may be necessary to straighten out the tangle and to restore the war to its proper basis, from which it will not Impinge upon the rights of neutrals or risk the embroilment of' other powers. Spellbinding. The announcement that the President ull make no speeches in the campaign should cause no surprise. So far as he is concerned the record will speak for him. is position is not int doubt on any point. No man has ever illied the Office of chief magistrate whose performances have been clearer or more definite. Not one of them needs a key or an explanation. His appear ance on the stump) would, of course, create great enthusiasm. but it would neither comport with the traditions of his ofiee, nor add to his strength at the polls. The spellbinding is for others, and it will be fully attended to. There are speakers, and to spare, and if any (one of them is seeking a job and fails to get it he may charge him self with a lack of snap and industry. The report that 1)>avid BI. Hill wrote a portion of .Judge Parker's speech of accept ance piaces the democratic leaders in an embarrassing position. Mr. Hill is in dan ger of ben omiung the enfant terrible of his party. It is rather startling to note that imme diately after the publication of Judge Par ker's speech of acceptance the betting odds went to 2 to I againstl him. The SiciliaRs. So many and so atrocious are the crimes attributed and directly traced to certain classes of Italian immigrants in this coun try that if an end is not soon put to them by the extirpation of tihe criminals a de mand will arise for the enactment of strin gaat ejelusion laws directed against this particular source of immigration, The men believed on good grounds to be implicated in the "black hand" kidnaping now en gaging the attention of the New York police <are& to this country from Sicily. where tata organization has its roots. Some of' the threats directed against inof fensive citizens in the name of the "black hand" are undoubtedly imitations or coun terfeits. thne perpetrators using the dreaded name to terrify their victims. But enough is known to assure the belief that the Sicilians are at like bottom of these evil conditions. The t'nited Slat's ieudes all C'hinamen from its shnores because they' work too cheaply. It might with even greater force and propriety exclude all Sicilians or resI dents of other tiarts of Italy where crimi nals of the "black hand" category flourish. Certainly it is far better to keep out all men and women of such evil tendencies as many of tine Sicilians are known to be. They give the police innite trouble. anid, as the recent outbreak of threats and crime clearly show., they induc, crime currents in Other directions which tend to 4emo=alt.s sonet. Tey or ..a far m-r evli influence upon the people of the United State- than do the Chiamea. - A sumicient precedat for. the e:+eluslon of a particular race or cla pr til_ reN dents of a particular region ~ set Jby the Chinese exclusion act. The government of Italy might object, but its objections could be met, with even better grace than In'tbe dealings with China, by the showing of the police records, which trace so many de testable crimes to the Siilan- and to other Italians. The Immigration laws are framed for the protection of the country, to exclude unde sirable persons from the soil and. the privi leges of citisanshlp. Even now a man is held In detention in New York on a charge of having been convici.ed in England of a crime involving moral turpitude, and htis deportation is probable. How much more necessary is it that men and women who steal children, threaten murder and extort blackmail from terrified victims should be kept out. And in order to keep them out it would be justifiable, if necessary, to keep out innocent persons as well to make sure of preventing the incoming of the criminal class. Sobriety and War Fever. The New York Times, in appreciative rcod, says: "The tene of Judge Parker's speech of ac ceptance is In perfect keeping with the sobered sense of the American people. Since the year 189118 we have not been at all times quite in our sober senses. War is an exciting business. The fever has lin gered in our blood. The flush of it departs but slowly from some faces much in the view of the people. and the heat and pas sion of battle now and then glow again in the language of our chief public men." We sobered up much more rapidly than the Times is willing to allow. We were quite ourselves again by 1900. Does not the Times recall how in that year Mr. Bryan made the attempt to smuggle in his free silver views by pretending that the paramount issue was imperialism? Does it not recall also how emphatically the people rejected his whole proposition, silver, Im perialism and all? The electorate was in a very calm and reflective mood, and never reasoned better than on the issues of that year. The Times itself was sufficiently sober to help along and share in the tri umph. "War is an exciting business, and the flush of it departs but slowly from some faces." The faces of a majority of the American people showed the "flush" for twenty years after the close of the civil war. They elected General Grant, our most distinguished soldier, President for two terms. They elected General Hayes, an other soldier, to succeed him. They then elected General Garfield, another soldier, and had he lived they would probably have re-elected him. The part these men had played in the civil war entered largely into their strength at the polls. It was not un til 1884 that a man who had never had the war "flush" In his face-not even when the civil war was raging-was elected President. Some people felt iore strongly about the Spanish war than others. There were those who would have compromised the case even after the destruction of the Maine, at so much for the ship and so much per head for the men who had gone down in her. Their blood was immune to the war fever. Mr. Roosevelt was not of this number. He was in favor of the war, helped to flgtit it, and upon his return home was Indorsed at the polls, first for governor of New York, and then for Vice President of the United States. Is he a more dangerous man now than he was in 1898 and 1900? If so, why so? He has been in the White House nearly three years, and yet has not challenged creation to a trial at arms. Mr. Roosevelt and the people seem sober enough. Maybe It Is the Times that is-excited. Development of Bock Creek Park. The estimates filed with his annual re port by Assistant Engineer Richards, In charge of the Rock Creek Park improve ments. call for an appropriation next year of $i0,000 for the development of that por tion of the park lying north of the Military road. It is to be hoped that the Commis sioners will include this sum in their own budget and urge its adoption by Congress. It represents an important work which should be pressed as rapidly as possible, and should not be permitted to lag along In the old way from season to season with only partial expenditures and a series of uncom pleted undertakings. The park has proved a great advantage and benefit to the people of Washington and It will increase in beau ty and value as It Is developed by the mak ing of roads and thus rendering accessible every portion. The upper part is virtually a terra incognita to the majority of the resldents of the capital, who have not been tempted to explore it because of the lack of good roads and paths. If Mr. Richards' plans are executed this region will be laid open without destroying Its natural beauties and the park will at last acquire Its full character and become of maximum benefit to the public. Of course the Japanese will be too polite to remind this country that some of its judges at one tIme seriously proposed to deny them naturalisation papers on the ti'eory that the Chinese exclusion laws were intended to apply to the entire Mon golian race. The Sultan of Turkey has become so thoroughly accustomed to being called upon for reparations that he has difficulty in realizing that some of them are business like propositions that do not admit of de lay. It is said that Richard Croker will -pay a visit to Esopus. He will probably not be encouraged to a public manifestation of familiarity, although in his day Croker was far better known than the democratic nomi nee. Chairman Cortelyou refuses to discuss his interviews with eminent republicans. It would be useless to claim that they are merely friendly calls, even were he disposed to do so. The republic of Paraguay does not see why it should not enjoy the luxury of a revolution as well as its neighbors. Mr. Kipling has found that it Is just as hard to change a man's political views by poetry as by the old-fashioned methods. The emperor has given his old yacht, the Meteor, to the crown prince, but hi. new one will be built in America. Mr. Bryani and the Senate. Mr. Bryan. we are told. is headirng for the Senate. He would be wise to change his course. The Senate is no place for him: To be sure, there is no limit to debate in that body, and no rule requiring a speaker to stick to his text. The man who likes to talk and has the capacity to talk finds op portunity there for airing any or all of his views. A Nebraska man-Mr. Bryan's friend Mr. Allen. by the way-holds the long-distance record as a senatorial talker. He held the floor for fourteen hours on one occasion. But there are abundant opportuni ties to talk outside of the Senate, as Mr. Bryan well knows, and that feature of the case is probably not of controlling conse quence to him. Mr. Bryan, although elected by fusion votes, would enter the Senate -, ? dimso crat, and be tethered as a partisan, He would enter the party caucus, and be bound by Its decisions. He would find Mr. Goce man the democratic leader, and he obliged in msay things to follow him, He *eeld have to go on reeerd on all subjets brought to a vote. Sod.e of these sbjeets: might he shaped so as to embarram hle tu M broedse, ee sime the de -sa any dtmealti In -tk way wowY bwst him. . The Senate is no paee fir a man whe ey8s are flxed on the White House. Lt Mr. Bryan refect on what history shows in support of this proposition. Let his cont4f:he is on speaking terms-with Mr. Gorman. And maybe Mr. Allison. on the other side of the .chamber, has had an en perlence not without its instruction and warning on the subject. He who enters the Senate does not leave hope of the presidency behind, but he handicaps himself all such calculations. If Mr. Bryan's latest pronunclamento means anything It means that he has hope of reaching the White House through the means of a reorganised democracy. He de scribes what he would graft on the old or ganisation, and It is plain that if he is to succeed he must give aU of his time to the work. It is no vacation task. It cannot be executed between sessions of Congress. It calls for the untiring and ag resalve Indus try of a trained agitator, who is never at his best it encumbered with an official com mission. As a United States senator Mr. Bryan would doubtless be hopeful of finding un limited opportunities to discourse on his theories of 16 to 1. The combination looks a little dubious for Mr. Davis as presiding officer of that body in case of democratic success. Since the reporters have quit interviewing Mr. Bill Devery he has sunk into utter un importance. But it is surmised that even Dr. Samuel Johnson would not have amounted to much without his Boswell. As usual, the news comes that the reports of crop damages were overestimated. It is a fixed custom of the statisticians to look on the dark side. Mr. Bryan's operations in Nebraska Indi cate that he can drop theory and .e a pretty practical man if he tries. Perhaps Kuropatkin is lucky in the fact that it Is Port Arthur and not a Russian general that the Japanese are after. 6 SHOOTING STABS. Prudence. "You have to be very careful about mak ing promises, do you not?'' "Yes." answered Senator Sorghum. "My invariable rule is , 'Never break a promise to a man who may be able to get back at you.'" Considerate. "You never think of talking back to your wife, do you?" "Occasionally. If I didn't she would be unable to enjoy the luxury of the last word." Cause and Effect. "Curfew shall not ring tonight," She said in accents high. And Curfew has stopped ringing And maybe that is why. A Problem in Cancellation. "Have you named the baby?" "Yass, Indeed," answered the"' colored woman. "We done named him Roosevelt Parker. $impson. Aftuh while we kjn change de 'Roosevelt' to 'Rastus' or de 'Parker' to 'Primrose.' 'cordin' to how de 'lection goes." Retribution. "Mandy," said Farmer Corntossel, "do you know that one of them new boarders is the man that got me into a crooked card game on the train last winter?" "Are you goin' to have him arrested?" "No. Jes' you see that he doesn't pay his board in counterfeit money, an' we'll get even all right." Npt a Candidate. I used to feel temptation To jump into the race, An' 'mongst the men of prominence To win myself a place. But when the sun is shinin' From mornin' until late 1 lose all inclination To be a candidate. I'd like to hear the music - An' see. the torchlights pass, But I'd rather feel the breezes An' watch the wavin' grass. Though no one ever asked me To take up cares of state. Jes' fur safety I give notice That I ain't a candidate. When the leaves is sof'ly rustli' S An' the daisies shine afar, An' the waves are ripplin' lightly Where the biggest fishes are;~s When the air's too hot for workin' 'Cept fur puttin' on the bait Go ahead an' hold your 'lectioas. I ain't a candidate. Filies on the WheeL. From the Baltimore American. Four years ago those wise men of New England. who are convinced tis ship of state has lost Its course and is .bound to be wrecked on the rocks of imperialism, voted for 'Bryan. Just why they did it they have never .been able to explain. They had no use for Bryan's fantastic theories of government. repudiated all his free silver notions and.counted him a demagogue of a dangerous type. But during his campaign, for lack of some -other issue, Bryan attack ed the expension policy of the McKinley administration and that settled it as far as these few Bostonese are concerned. They did not elect him, did not, as far as known. carry a single precinct or ward in Boston for 'him; but. they- seemed to believe they did the right thing, though -in spite of their fears and their baneful predictions the country seems to be feeling pretty well this morning and shows no immediate signs of going to the seadogs. Now these same men have turned 'to Parker. They have not the slightest Idea how the judge stands on the question which they consider the chief of all Amier can problems. He may be an expansionist and imperialist of the most advanced type for aught they know, for no utterance has he made on the subject, They are simply taking him on faith, hoping that they can bring him to their way of thinking and malke him see a storm in every sky and a lightning bolt in every jack o' lantern. Per - haps they will, for the judge is still anE unsolved political problem, and from the queer collection of visitors now making pilgrimages to Esopus there Is no guessing3 what views the judge may hold by the time he is called on to make his speech of ac ceptance.I Our "Imperialism" Abroad. Prom the New York Mail. The latest exhibition of "American. im perialism"' is causing a Gutter of displeas ure in Europe. "American Imperialim'' means, as usual, the determination of the administration at Washington to secure, by dignified and temperate action, the same privileges and protection for American cit isens in foreign lands as are enjoyed by the citizens of any other nation. Based on this principle, the diplomacy of Secretary Hay will have its customary successful and satisfactory results in the present dispute withi Turkey. And the Dumb Spee. Prom the Hartford Courant. Listen, today, and hear Jacksonian precepts come From the same mouth that, ere St. Louis spoke, was dumb And Jeffersonian truths distill From the lips once locked -by D. B. 'Hill. Fourth Be,te Issue. eaum tbeens .mr. We fal Mr. Charles Francis Adams will f not be Invited to any more "antr' zueiml After be had bees announced and roen nounced. and.his -r.ture to ti. a. ha bee. dwelt - most eleuetly, it wags lather m for him to Lame ao ad say that was osl a h - at forwth & se as at bil da t1r e fo '1akIng H oy way to insure s acess in baking is to tis tfie best tmateiials. r The test of time has demogstr t d to hundreds of cooks that" "fream Blend" -is the. one brand that may invariably be depended upon for absolutely satisfactory re sults. A trial will satisfy YOU that the surest means of avoid ing failure is to always use "Cream Blend"-the Perfect Flour. AT YOUR GROCER'S. B.B. Earnshaw& Bro., Wholesalers, lit,'t. -e* is ICED TEA 'HEA o tanreshinh i. .ECTAt" Tea. This tea is peparpered especially for icing. ECTAR, t and sea how much bet per -lb. Presents with each package. .O Lb.. lin. Creamery Great A. a P. Tea Co., Main Store, 7th and E Sts. y14-78t.20 Vacation Requisites. OWHERE else will you find such an assortment of the following goods at equally law prices: -Golf Supplies. -Tennis Qgods. --Fishing Tackle, -BthnSuts. -Ham.eeker -Kods t!. C,amrs. -Canoes. Shotgun. Riles. etc. L71otar eA eQo gu at e o.sa. W'EFORD'S sl'areUInD ATIZ1O oons. TWO irOBMses AND 625 PA. AV.L uf WoIk is r Reference. reE9r to huadseds s whoae hoases #oeted .. Ra to tSe thoog ad ti menner is which we do Painting and Paperhanging. au13-1d0 Store clUd t'.d Saturdays, 1 p.m. 'E THAT YOUR JEW ELS are intact and in proper tondition before leavitig town, thus avoiding loss and annoyance. (IALT&BRO. Established Over a Century, Jeweliers Silversmiths. Stationers, 1107 Penna. Ave. a13-a.tn.th.28 3.5o For a Fine 8-day Alarm Clock. O.tiee t. rit-Secoadtim.w. ike1 hor-8 d -blbor Soda Water.I An Expert In Charge of Our Fountain. A specialist who prepares all sorts of FANCY S0 DAB-drinks you've per hatps never heard of be fore-and each more de lightful than .the other. It's an innovation In Washington. Drink Soda here tomorrow. Stevens' Pharmacy, Sth and Pa. ave. a.154.t.th.se You'll studiy your best inter ests if you USE COKE -instead of -coal for cooking. Its a good fuel and a cheap one. Catches quickly, burns steadily. makes a good lre for cooking. We'll supply your Coke. 4 uhe14 Stk. dNiee..5 4 seelaM ' kd' dliea4.4s T""-KNABE jas ag ied its reputatioin as thegte*fard bf high-grade piano espaiung for sixty-seven years. .% ~ity and experience are be d ts production. Let your 1iiigbe a Knabe. WM. KNABE3 & CO., I7I8*O' F Street. FORtWARM WEATHER :e tea-iset refreshiing Burch. l's 'Sri Leaf" niakes it in per is. beautiful color. Fin. ",they'eRch's S ,s they're pruper.". Ten-one F St-Corner Tenth. Semi=Annual Shoe Sale. There are shoe sales and shoe sales. Some- are occasions for clearing out shop. worn,undesirable foot wear. Some are "trumped-up" excuses to dispose of footwear bought cheaply for the occasion. Rich's semi-annual Reduction Sale is hence unique. First of all, you find no undesirable foot wear here. The foot-. wear which we sell at such reduced prices are the highestgrades, the correct styles. 'Tis true there are many lines wherein sizes are somewhat broken, but you'll find many fully complete. Men's oxfords, Ladies' slippers and oxfords, Misses' slippers and oxfords, Child's slippers and oxfords --the most wanted fashions--and all of them Rich's high grade footwear. B. Rich's Sons, Ten-one F-Corner zoth.. It We Are Closing Out Some Standard Makes in Upright PIANOS At Unusually Low Prices, and on Terms to Suit. Sanders & Stayman Co., 327 F STREET. .a1s-28d. PETER GROGAN. Credit for All Washington. Store closes 6 p.m. Saturdays 1 p.m. Shrewd Housekeepers Are Taking Advantage Of Our Dis count Prices On New Car pets, Rugs, Refrigerators And Summer Furniture. CiREDIT Is given just as freely as though reg ular prices prevailed. We will make up your carpets now and lay them later on, whenever you say the word. The saving is well deserving of your attention. Small weekly or monthly pay ments to suit you. PETER OROGAN, B17-819-821-823 7th Stj Btwee R and I Sta. Factory Sale Specials I A lot of $7.50 Sole leather Steel - frame Suit Cases$47 500 Trunks--all styles a t15off. a- 7t .L- ...=. ILea. .as.i.. Soda Fountatn * T hOME! Wood ward AN - Lothrop, New York-Washington-Paris. During the heated term, store will close at 5 o'clock; Saturday at z. August Merchandising. N addition to special sales from day to day, we shall con tinue to offer complete as sortments of Staple Merchan dise and Summer Helps and Neces sities in all departments at Attractive Prices. Our staples are never allowed to run out or to become appreciably diminished. Although the demand is continu ous, the supply is also continuous. The staple stock is. indeed, kept so well and constantly replenished that whatever you may need in its many lines you will find here, ever ready, always ample. Dress Goods Dept. Displaying Complete Assortments of the Fashionable Mohai rs For Street, Seashqre and Mountain Wear. fabric better adapted to all around wear than any other dress material. Best for street, seashore and mountain wear, and particularly de sirable for traveling. Sheds dust and water quickly and always looks neat and presentable. Also exten sively used for petticoats and bath ing suits as well. Our stock is full and complete and presents a most attractive vari ety of plain and fancy weaves. Mohair Brilliantine, In plain brown, champagne, gray and navy blue. 5oc. and 75c. a yard. Mohair Sicillan In browns and navy blues. 75c. and $z.oo a yard. Mohair Meiange, In plain colors and indistinct check ed effects. $1.25 a yard. Mohair Fancies, In a large variety of colors and de signs, in mixed, figured and striped effects. $z.oo to $2.50 a yard. cream Mohairs. A choice assortment of Cream Mohair Brilliantines and Sicilians. 5oc. to $1.25 a yard. Black Ilohairs. Mohair Brillantine, Soc. -to $i-5o a yard. Mohair Sicilian, 75c. to $2.00 a yard. lan eor. 0 st. Silk Petticoats Underpriced. Eaepleased to an nonethe rcito another invoice of Silk Petticoats, duplicates of those advertised last week and sold before the day was over. Made of a rich quality of black taffeta, with accordion-plaited ruffle and dust ruffle. $3.95 Each. Re larvalue, $5-0o Bath There is nothing more invigorat ing, refreshing and healthful than the free use of a pair of Bath Mitts. They are cleansing to the skin and do not irritate. 1'mWhit. and 5ase eseed eam.uk sat roc., 2oc., 25c. and 35c a pair. 25C aair. Japanese Pans. *A complete line of Fancy Deco irated Japanese Fans, ini h=andme -oe sbintions, desirable for 4ewawg~purpsesas welt as for Joe- tore each. Chas. Kraemer's, "The Home of Pure Whiskey." Fineza Whiskey -Most -Benefiial. Its a rich, ripe rye whiskey, !< ySar old. Inaluahle to traveler. and to thone In poor health-a aafeguard against llncas. Full quart, $1. Famous "Manltou" Ginger Champagne -A delcoa. hepal. table and healthful temperance heaey as evceUlet atsm achte and aid digestion. Try it. "Manitou" Spring Water. Its anqueatlosby the purest hat flay :red and moat refreshing table water In the world, haa .11 the etrervesee of the beat brand of ehampag.. Isda ezeeut a ppetizer and te"ne'd .u dys ppata and Indlgewtloa. tlyder .. trial bttle. high-Grade Clarets. We bare a choice stock of the finest Callorula. Virginia and Imported liar eta-the popular summer winea, Chas. Kraemer, 735 Seventh. 'Phone E. 835. aul3-i d Edison Gold Moulded Phonograph Records Reduced to 35c. each. This price buys the Same ri. load, pare-t.ned Records that have made the Ediaoa product fa mons. They are the most perfect reproductloas of sound ever made. Any talking machine will res produce the notes and the maise, but the .wet ness and expreblson for which you prize music Is reproduced only by the Gennie Kdiaon Phnograph Call and bear them. Open evenings. Capital Phonograph Co., 825 7th St. N. W. myle-w.Sa.et Use the Postal Telegraph Telegrams and cable grams to all the world. 5 Offices in Washington. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder An Elegant Tonet Luxury. at a esun. - . PREPARED BY I. W. Lyon, D.D.S. NO TRUST -can compel you to ignore the little prices I ask for stand ard medicines and toilet ar ticles. WETH'S 5-GR. LITHIA TABLETU, Lapaetic Pills, USc. per 10O. J. W. JENNINGS, j,193m,N 11d2 Osa. Ave. PEACHES [flj~9'In To-Kalon White BRANDY I ea wa...t th. best resana t erewa yen estet 65c. full qt. $s-50 gal. TO=KALON WINE 00.. 014 1th .t. 'en USe. B}]LLER'S """" hAIR 000D AtLow Prices. Steam or Hot Water IHeating Apparatus We a thu. inaas mes Sage ea bs ~ eWans0Ma doeasi de. e RepalringandRemdeunag. AM AT~OQ CO.