Newspaper Page Text
THIR ZYMN G STgs"
WIDIasr'r..'. O. bs-q-YteM Ml L OT .. ..... .... dit wuu=I1uIhas asomms sie S es. tYhe e d em s at t e ets Wa.tagfes aees. as a lews asAt "AWoing" >edae at >ties t b Wertom" /a 408 a*a teeee nt. w eftwt m w ih aN e s - 4e st emsiea " meassel sheams, et*s b e toSEaS owa be t.ms a s am onSam' sssmla bneoamiessesset asy t. m.w. ass Bgema e otmte Oongrsiaal3epresentatiom. Let v hope thata the canpamign being ovee, It maay be possible now for representa the southern men to discus. the questto" of oanti*tieal oongressional representa tioa In other than a bitter and partisan "prit. There is "lready to be noted a ohaige of attitude toward the President, wbd for a time was much misjudged by them o personal grounds, and it would be well If theq followed this ur by a re eamnaon of a proposition which has deserved quite as little of the sbnus and mimpresentation that have; been heaped upon it as it-.is conceded now he had d served of. the abuse and misrepresentatis7 that were heaped upon him. A political contest often oaarrles men to great eatremes, but there 'is no reason fot holding on to such extremes after the contest is ended. Congressional representation, according to the Constitution. is a matter of the highest moment. The question is neither racial nor seetlonal except as it has grown out of southern drnimt of the negro. That has produeed so manifest an inequal ity Ii the apportionment of the membership of the House that some action is demanded, both out of respect to the Constitution. which Intentionally has been nullified. and in the cause of fair play. But the south is not alone to pay the penalty, if penalty is fixed. The remedy for any existing abuses, so tbat all sections may 9njoy proper recog nitles in the House will be, as it should be. applied to all sections. The suffrage of-the whole country is to be examined with re spect to conditions prescribed by the Co atitutioo. We are told on the one hand that the cutting down of the south's representation will renew the horrors there of the recon struction period, and on the other that it wil 'close the door of hope to the negro. Both opinions are erroneous. The property and Intelligence of the south will control her local affairs, and the worthy and indus trious negroes will get justice through the selfish and proper desire of the south to show as much strength as possible In Con gress under the operations of the Constitu tio. lecttone within her borders will no longer be decided by a few men who hap pen to remember election day and have the leisure to go to the polling booths and de posit their ballots. She will be rated here as she may have rated herself at home. The fourteenth and fifteenth amendments to the Constitution are easily disposed of at the crossroads by backwoods wiseacres, but let us not forget that they were drawn by very able lawyers, who thought they had a meaning, and who, in the debates on them, pointed It out. - The News Prom Port Arthur. Late reports from Tokyo suggest that the end Is really near at Port Arthur. The Japanese. from their vantage point on 203 Meter HUll. have gaind at last the range of the harbor and the town and are shelling both with destructive effect. Several Rus sian warships have been sunk or damaged, and unless the Japanese gunners are driven from their position or the ships seek the open sea in flight It Is probable that the remnants of the once formidable Russian naval force will be totally destroyed. But flight Is only a choice of evils and more over It Is doubtful whether the vessels are now capable of putting to sea and steaming ae more than a scow's pace, owing to the Injuries already inflicted. Furthermore, ac cording to some reports, many of the large guns have been. removed from the vessels to the forts surrounding the city. But It is not In the warships at Port Arthur that the watching world is chiefly interested, but in the city Itself. How long can it withstand the determined assaults of the Japanese? If the possession of the high 1h1l1 recently captured with great loss gives the Japanese command of the harbor with their artillery It Is reasonable to believe that It gives them as well command of all that lies between, and repeated advances may now be expected, indeed, the reports today state that the Russians. having been driven back to Akasaka Hill, fronting on Port Arthur. were obliged later to retire from that position, owing to the plunging tire from 208-Meter Hill. and that the Jap anese subsequently occupied the abandoned eminence. The fall of Port Arthur before the com ing of severe weather is evidently eagerly sought by the Japanese commanders, who realize the necessity of affording their tr-oops now engaged in the siege a rest un der shelter during the cold weeks to come. It Is known to a certity that the Rus sians will continue throughout the winter to strengthen their forces at Mukden pre paratory probably to an advance south ward. It is therefore highly Important to Japan to release the men who have, for so long been fighting desperately at Port Ar thur from their exhausting and depleting assignment and give them a chance to re cuperate In season for the serious work of holding back Kuropatkins tine. An additional reason why the fall of Port Arthur before the new year would be especially welcomed by Japan Is the desir ability of relieving the fpill naval force of Its blockading duties In good seaon before the arrival of the "Baltic sea Beet" of the Russians In the Pacific. With Port Arthur In the hands of Japan It will be no longer necessary to maintain a strict sea cordon around that port to prevent the egress of the warships or the Ingress of supply carrying mnerchantmen. The President sets an excellent example to Congress In his disposition to famitarig hlmrelf with details of District masters. RusSia realises perhapa that the farther from Port Arthur a fleet Is tied up, the safer-it Is. .he Las f le.Uat.rs. If such views as have been expressed in the past by,ghe- people of Washingtes are warrant for a .eonelpsiom It is net to be believed .that the President's ecmmend---. tion to Congress favoring the esbishc ment of the whipping poet In this Dietict as a jmpislnment far wife-beater, will meet with the geaeral appreval of the commss Ity- As noted bredy In yesterday's mtr and mnore at ieitgth today In the news eel iuns. the muaSet was -thereinghly deathed mine years ago, whoa sinteen mnembers of the gread jury, on retiring, hande to thie court a strong- rta... n el g h ad"pei"" of the las4 as a paaet net eait wineesatig' but gety hasmy. l s heisemsi that4swed, ubggie steg eatheemmnt were vedmel I. beer eg the lash as a os ue. Se esses et tatpsa e tsMt -esas - S ienret edtiaiM t e d c se ea p s d as a r s r .- a org a for wlieh It beeM.. Wa is tiat wttediesUp #~~S thO'e > sri to the tenaet of thi Phaes aten,-Is ns Td:drii g A, " The Lah belos to a mIae aai aoiey. It is a rnb of the tap e w ee were breaded fer light g a. indee It esisted tas one iai the > eot 1ls the Sa%"m lam wre e $tofbres here Thes laws pre+td bmaning mntk ment for thieves. The asma theory i! pealidment i that the ndsr hould he checked IS Wie easser"o eaee or 1mad feasance by sub methods-64 wfia "errea his een teademies with ti ent game and loss t liberty or palsegaa, it IS as epted by moAt oevers es aaa red flot that pmtnsmaei, however ese% will nev er wholly eradicate misomdes. The prob lem Is to reduce it to lowest lmams with a minium of injury to the lsmsiiaal. To adopt the whipping post IS to ackmewiede that the resent methoda are 0e60.10e14 and this in turn is to Indict the whole 0y temn of eorrective meeso.es. 'Opposftion to-the whipgiag post does nel Imply any lack of abhorreece for the de testable crime of wife-beatl There ti perhaps no more despleable qeature living than the man who will brutally assail his wife. Humanity holds the.ideai of:woman hood in as high reverence now as it did In the days when these erus and unusual punishments" were applied. Indeed, the Ideal of today is higher and finer and the resentment of right-thinking men-whc are in the vast majority-against the wretches who forget their manhood and beat women is even the stronger for the advances which have been made by womer toward equality in the practical work of life. The District hopes to become and to be regarded as a model community, in point of morals and manners as well as in Its equipment. It would feel eternally hu. mfllated if It were thought necessary to single It out for the revival of the lash, as though the -crime of wife-beating had grown here to a marked degree and called for this sharp reversal to a long-abandoned process of ptma.hmset. Objeatimabt &dderdanents, The Boston Herald is receiving many congratulations for Ito lately adopted policy of ezonhing from. its fdvertising. coiumns all announcements which,are reasonably to be classed as objectionable from a moral standpoint. The readers of that paper are freely expressing their approval of . this course, and the Herald Is encouraged to believe that it has voiced the dominant sentiment of the community in thus moving against the quaks and the vendors of dangerous and improper nostrums. The Star wishes the Herald strength and per sistence In its fight for the purification of the advertising columns. For many years past The Star has rigorously excluded all advertisements which could by fair rules of interpretation be regarded as Immoral or as conducive to immoral thoughts and associations. It has been at times savagely assaled by the interests affected by this policy, but it has never swerved from its determination to close its columns to this clias of advertisers. If every newspaper and magazine in the country would adopt the same course the traffic in- certain classes of medicines and in a well-understood line of medical prac tice would be materially diminished, It is not difficult to conceive that. the physical and moral health of the people a, large would be greatly bettered. The whole of evbry newspaper, both the iews and the advertising columns, should be fit for reading in the home by every nember. There are, it is true, some classes )f news matters that relate -to unfortunate phases of life, but generally-indeed always In a decently conducted journal-in terms to disclose in admonitory terms the penal ties paid by those who wander from the eourse of righteousness and clean living. It is the ideal of every publisher who has a high conception of his r=gwnainbta and a keen sense of his opportunities for doing both good and evil to bring to a minimum the accounts of violence and foul life which are rendered necessary by the police and court proceedings. That this ideal is sel dom attained is a misfortune incident to the present state of journalism. But there can be no question whatever,as to the duty of the newspaper in the matter of this par ticular class of business announcements against which the Boston Herald has now moved and which have been bodily excluded from The Star for years. They are unfit for the eyes of readers and the practices and commodities which they proclaim should receive the vigorous condemnation of every journal, whatever its clientele. The Star welcomes the Herald to the ranks of those newspapers which hi waged this fight and feels that the cause of tecent jotarnalism Is strengthened by so Important an accession. Only physically sound men should he se ected as jurors on any mhyder case. It re auires great endurance to sit through the evidence. Senator Platt enjoys an advantage In not .eing unduly influenced by the frequent re ports that he Is down and out as a political power. The workingmen of Colorado still Insist that too much money Is spent In elections and not enough In wages. The Panama annal is pretty sure to em phasise the fact that enginaes lIke physi clans often disagree. Mrs. Chadwick's style of finacerlug inust Inspire the unmitigated contemapt of a woan like Betty Green. oneys In UIsumma Presusmably Borke Cochran in loaded to the guards with a speech on the suhjeet of the use of msny in elsetios, and when he leilvers It his Interest In the two bnh he introduced yesterday will probeMy. easse. They winl serve that nd very wen, Set further than that It Is diSgult to think of thema sesieoly, "for the realoas theit'tam many Hanl insnot an impresive source af The ceuntry s ell adise W g1e~dat that tes much amy apagMi eal campagns, city, stae meaatgg there is a whol..ome protst~ ait it, mg the amounts, in presietie, terU Parly, large sums are b.e,.ae to' Brest 'corporatios, sekn.Msu tain .aton.1 s5er. n. hetrsed teir skbl well as en the other, he ein no matter whielk and as satter hewrig hMd Stbe onthep se . C We to SeIent I .st#e LI Ti : >"i is * ns u ilasme el an ti>ssn tf;;rdrd 1 w.et aalosE .:::1 si lpit# tus~~ iierke #is,#lssailal ema shost. 1 - sekan the woMrns=oml b1 Daxal opafi Wr Mv . ioir +rs . M jest ou atos - engager .1" -. caass that eves y 1 waata to se lio" ue .mn at ssoe is * Maea and en that At*mt* eamfe o* - - eistoa by those " 'es albe esr ' two* greatest 000800" q.se.rtWs esut **p'ad""*" Tm President's r4ft"Vokftomt of Peet aaer merutt is =aetorr to the people of the District, it being evident that the omee would not in any event be given to a bona es Washingtonian Mr. Merritt ed oraducted the -local eSe with oo"odderf tion fr the convenience ef the peope, and has maintained a high standard of bumins effmieney in the estaShaoente He Is par sotafy popular, and has won mnany waren frianda by li emftalina courtesy and his Mindly bearing tiward all. He Is by fonr years more of a. Washingtonian than when he was first appointed to the postmaster ship, and is today generally regarded as a permanent resident of this city. Indeed, it Is to be believed and certainly to be hoped thac tMou the conclusion of his second .term, if he is not continued in office he will decide to make the- capital city his homb. The President has by this appointment shown anew his disposition to keep men in ofice when they have proved their fitness for the places they l11. Depew and Black The dinner in New York last night eaten in honor of Gov.-elect Higgins brought to gether the republican leaders of the state, including Mr. Depew and ex-Gov.- Black. The rival aspirants for the Senate sat op posite each other. It is the era of confer ences and arbitrations, and intelligent com promises, add! maybe the New York sena torial fight is not beyond adjustment by such means. Only one man can be elected. Shall it be Mr. Depew ok Mr. Bla? Or shall both retire in favor of a new man? The choice is on the cards for next month, and Albany Is the place. But meanwhile a humming lot of talk will be heard, and, not Improbably, some side Isues intro duced for bargaining and maneuvering pur poses. They play the game In New York with many curves and much fancy "busi ness." The esar's aversion to any talk of uni versal peace would indicate that he has a certain grim sense of humor which re coils from such a jest. Perhaps Sir Edward Clark wants us to adopt Spain's suggestion during the recent Inimical relations and call ourselves Yankee pigs. It Is impossible to judge a congressman's legislative efficiency by the sine of his bou quets at the opening of Congress. It may as well be admitted that no ses sion of Congress can expect to get on with out more or less tariff disnctson. When it comes down to plain practical affairs the American hen Is as great a bird as the American eagle. SHOOTING STABB. A *odifed Appre=atn. "Dn.you place any reliance on the weather predictiobs" "Yes,'? answered Farmer lCorntossel. "I allus give 'em credit for one thing. The weather mentioned Is always produced sooner. or later, although the dates aren't always strictly accurate." APpearanes . Now Congress comes our land to guard; The statesmen to their duties stir. And some are thinking Very hard, And some just look as If they were. Sure to lollwe. "Do you ever have any diffleulty In mnak 1ng your guests at east in conversation?" "No," answered the hostess. "I always invite a pianist of reputation. As soon as the music starts the conversation is sure to follow." "Education is all right," said Uncle Eben. "De trouble Is dat too many folks is like de young man dat stops his 'rifmetic as soon as he has learned to locate do numbers on a policy slip." A Bena.ee-Llke Aar'anoe. "We are cogning to, a point where the trusts will own the country," said the alarmist. "Well, answered Mr. Dustini Staz coemplar tly "if we ever do own the country I asm g oguarantee that there .won't be any treasury defonis." The Rarar. Ol' winter Is a sepwlin' an'. do wind it caus An' da eloads is flernaly psewin' slide day; An' ds flei dat mieda. n =mi.---, -oe ight en a.gittis' =gim== An' I knows dot der is trembe on de way. Den lt's honey, abet doe Mn. 4se' 'An' get do AfGis a' di er banjo; snow kin fl an* de win' kin Mow, yeu'U only shot do eabMn do' Whem do =m1-= an' do aanan -one aboeg to spaB de dla ins somm keis -es smekta' saemw, mUor w 'Dtad V main ast a-hopen', Gey )ea the a As do' wise ene An as treubin to 4n is sa ter'. U., h-ne abet de eabta dse on'tt pay no Metisse dodti au .W ew We hin wait WIG. de.i barn ase mU. But you mustn't tal t tO Mlat AK4U rW es4isentr"i s R. Ablibrinst ei gEIfo e m e the ds snee the fsd aistake g t te eir) er Abe & for I hda fts q :c the sm Hioliday OIoves ouns"Children (Sati81 wpry and Usehul .intts). , tk Glye stock is splendidly complete and ready to meet all de gt f an yu .may imake tuin ft at the holiday season. What r -ay need in the way of Gloves for yourself, or as gifts, you -hie Ihe;widist possible field for choice here. Gloves for walking, ag dress or wear; street shades, white, pearl and delicate tints. oys' and G,ds Street and anw Schoot Gloves. Our own naiake the"W.& L," and Trf se, Jouvin & Cie, Dent, Rey etheri lendig brands. Jouvin & Cie are ours excld sively fora Waspington. t Evening r06 ef.t 8, 12, -io and e-button White Suede ord c hKid Gloves. r button Moiusquetaire Suede Gloves, in pink, pr t gray, black and :white; proper length for the popular elbow sleeves. $2.75 a, pair. Street Gloves. The i-c1*1reavy Mannish Glove is the favorite for street wear. Also the "W.&sp Vique Glove. These are shown in - the season's latest shades and stTyles, and include such makes as Dent, Fownes, Trefousse, Jouvin & Cie andr"W. & Le" Dress Gloves. Saclasp Pique and Overseam Glace Gloves, in black white and co ors. The new ipearlclasp Pique id Gloves, in white,. champagae, gray, tan, brown and black, emibroidered and stitched with nile, blue, vio let, lavender lnw, white ad pageta e. $a.a pair. .Gloves o~ Riig, Driving, Golfing and Automobiling- in approved stretl loes.i.;. A complete-assortment of Warm Gloves,. compring fleeeined Automobile (untlets, Fur-lined Flksk n Foeeee-lined str and Wool en and CSilk Gives of every description. Chlidrens s 4l oves. -clasp Waang Gloves, $i.n, $wi25 and $I.5o a pair. ors.cheane Pu arcpPqe Kid Gloves, in wite,ahamagre Dancing School Gloves. Wot ves for oys and Girls. $ Each sair of Gloves, from i oo aneatly boxed for ifts v Mt$n -p, gft Holiday Silk Petticoats Handkerchiefs. jfor Xmas Gifts. hAve ut e a leg F ned Eks in, Feei impoted and bWood e as American novelties for otrft_ e y oomfotb-las pgs 1e for the thou- evening wear-forming i all a cl sands atn cong now. Have lection of the most elegant, exclusive enlarged ain Nandkerehief D- effects we have ever shown, and partmnent and oprned another hand- which are principally one-of-a-kind kerchief department -hearby women's styles, and not obtainable elsewhere. neckweac. This oake l easier for We offer four lots of Black and us to sell and ay to buy- ad is im- Colored Silk Petticoats, just re portant The ftndamental point, ceived, at about a third below the however, is that every handkerchief usual prices: we fel a for linen, no matter how low i se ets a a cot its; price, isaboltely pure linen utW .w 2 Our pres colcto of Holiday $3.95 each._Value, $5. Handkerchiefs s the most,elaborate and completeiwe have ever gahee t, an d,J 1 ' partmet and ppned athered and-wic .are pinci one-f-akin knd importing them direct enables s a ntoaab wh us to sell pure linen as low as is ordi- ol.ore Sil Pettih. cas,n7 jst portat. Te"itudamntalpoin, ce5ved acbo altirue, o the narily asked f erycotton or union. u we ellforlinn, o mtte ho low ra s-at re.i We wiould suggest to tho se desir- -~ -- -_ _- W" 00q U3'+! initsie, i teyrces thnen.-~ U wih n.I - Ourbbt ofesjclection whl tHe liay $3-95 each. Value, $5.00 ofletri complete. aeiveaterd andkprciefg o Xhmasdifets are ~ ~ tce ue m ads msl u tlinen aspoars of thordi-ah ale $. nariybaked for otto orguniaon. wing ' In i erchiefs therertht asoeda-wa v ai ofo*rile th li elitmsnoolybmaeo ofltesis eomplete.o.A oeh?tsayattowl -putbepveryractitelyearnoboxeuicklyca ao~dd uh f c-te pparae of the to,adswihheoerpts rat w-en. yo geru son-a lt Wanig B-amUmmie,4 msM~ sdar blj rw andety ev geryw-,a he 67.5n box vfoe, $p.oo Warn..' Urn&'~m~ nau' wi .. g ,e .e.c s o 6ain ox for~.o 75c. Women'seAs-Miketh.ItislasonrIsehsefs 6i~ h4in Uitbox for $1-50-m 8 inbox for $.co. .k. Woe' NIs ie-mae Soeme.uias 4 inux fr $x.oos e,. n .--a,...a-.a;' 6 inbox or $-50 6 i bp fo $300 Loaevery bw twy e .ep * that our st. 4 t fbees of car an a the el phZde ela * se auto serve throngs wh F i* read. a feverish rush and worr hasa .em a dge of gee 'styn wh e labors voisMkbe materilaly to e o pronpt deleery at time required ed free. se. (Ik Peraitmse. There are tho.a.n = of women imho many times more real, per enjoynent out of things that beautify. an decorate the 1ome than they'do out of things fr mere pers6nal adrnent. The home is the first pride of the good wife aid mother;. and the seeker of gifts to delight a house keeper will fid most permanently satisfying things in our Furniture Department. Iere-are ts, too, for hmmsad or .e, joys most of an the morts of home. ei.4..ain" s.a..'..a.. a.. $5.00 Piea ~feanr - ..e :? ad S.. . ..seb, aa.e.t. m....... 4-5 Ko- - s. e l............. $6-5o ai (.e.Au o. m 1.gae., sa a-mere., Lea.. a. sep . j- a. isW... $2 so.aak o"i i6ge .aau~U $ nie.. s a...e....a ...s... 5 amfa an aa.. 0. - a- _.................Or m n . $5 lmer.e Haoa bMtsla -dl seu M ..e.eoa 8....., s ---s l... ..... ....... - mdl" Oa.".su"-. ..""--tu $roso. -emn a .. . .....*- $I-5 se a so a..U... - . M.-~ a Ra (helmu. 5,'.w JrW. a . ... .. ... .......... $ -----$35...0.... ... r..d, WM MQ.t.... .... $12 s.a .. .. .. ... .. .. ....... .. .. $7.00 ft .fk , i ..... . .13... s.e 4 . ....'.v......... ...-....... -9 oak hk~bzSmmt ma*. iese -. ? $2S= a. .. $ e..f"'$.:.0'""'$25.0 an ,e+. the afta m ska" boke. soa oa e ..ra.. o.e ..--.,_ .... ... ..........$s.. ot $yoo a ..... Dk ... b --..-.. W.. ""--a'''''..'''''..... $.coD to$ .c aoa S.n o.a t ...sni. ..q..s 7- $5-00 50.mb o.S Oak .soss a.....e .. i* ne.e a. r=......- 0 F.e fl.k (aewm. hel. ba .. k.-. Holiday Aprons. Our new stock of inas Aprons is ready, and om* aprons of every ,proper m plain or with all the correct frills arnd furbelows. A vast vari4y for women, maids, nurses and not be necessarily expensive. Mad wo.y. bu..1te 3. . e.e a..w. msiwih .d e a--Ma.a ....., I2C. I,... A.O.mNt 3.W.. Eith 3... . Me.d an'os amWaRm W~stamu...mUt i . . .............,............... 15c. it. aw n.eit a"a rn qnb.mrug.q a .Ma a elin ml.f. 6.m t.eb . S Ae..ett. ..s ...u -te. a d.s (h.sa 1..h hu esam .e.Sm..I e..e .k...n wit . 256c. width. r. - law ha" .. .es uee. essig Mu. u.s.b..... Soc ttr aw. te. er& ..r.we ....... f..et..e bk4 ==.ne esrse; a. .s*."$m." *.".""."" S1 34B".twi.... .. thlw tIied .....p.te ..a itgg. lbem. ad, and the atra'e.-.*. for in every way, are sat aOleapist. re foram the rae of thg ds g I on the fourth by a busy steet of the Xmas trobs D seek Xmas cheer for from ad haste we advise an eauly and dt of the hearer who carries a if all shoppers would s.e Boys' Cloting. (Useful Xaua* Gis.) Boys always need clothes. If aot right now, it s pretty sure to be teht soon. So a preseat of a Suit or ao Overcoat naturar suggests itsef when a gift isn mnds for the boy. Here'are sterling, sturdy Suits a OwuvresJwa W~.woolen clothes, ia plenty of patterns, with the ut which ood st* and graceful shape, wth e strong sewingwhcmen good wearing, with the pa i, careful hand-tailoring inside, m which our clothing is the equal of the best. The folowing items were pur chased e ly for the holiday trade, and are very special values. Well made, of strong, serviceable materials and thoroughly finished in side and out. Ustibjt. t* i. wti 0?e waNM u., t#s.'s;u r7r bIS $4.9 each. Value, $6.oo .Es softna . ., as*., plaw MwAX& W, . -- to. , IL ~ .w $3.75 each. Value, $5.ya. $3.25 each. Value, $6.. Wd O... $35 ealus,h. o alue $e. $7.50 each. value, IO.AQ utti. MW a. t .. .vi bl. More and more men everyuf year~ war lthe-manyd n te f lham; ing . Sm fo econom (an hs. i eyipr poSe Valuesn $doo oatd be a hav s ' te ot im e mto sp re at n Razors, Razor S.th a of More and more men every year are en the many advantages of ing themselve. Some tfor ecoomy (and this es a very impor tat item) ; some for hygienic pur poses, and others rtbecause they haven't the time to spare waiting (perhaps a half or three-quar of an hour) in a ba ne b shope The general excuse er those who do not shave amselves is because tltey are a bit nervous and are afraid of. cutting themselves. For these we recommend the Safety Razor. with which it is impossible for amn to cut himaself: We carry a complete ad utbbc. "et"yine f e- $2-e the $on Andererin .a n..... fahe wol ntapprecate. .a gift....s .a an $3..0..0 H.ae.. 3..Sa...... s..$.a sWa asse.m m Sb.s...... Wi.t O C. om.e.. rs a e. S. Woa 3c . ~ "e ~iSus sv.t. Naeh.