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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 23, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1906-10-23/ed-1/seq-8/

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198c. Curta o| "it pays
$ Stretchers, * __
X dTi s~v X -?
A Stretrhpr,
X ii Irk el -plated > .
o pins and Doited &
< ? ends. Stzo 0x12 > ' T H 1
< feet. Made of V
' ' lei-tod lumber. t >?? n?">tv r rr??
ii ?!?'&..<">c. | SEVE
Tourist
? ?
Valwes That Cani
;; The Tourist Coa
2! this season. Our fineer is constan
' 1 these garments entirely without an
\ , Take this lot of Stylish Touri;
JI where for less than fifteen dollars.
;; Fashioned with extra care of
< > ty plaids.
" Double-breasted box front and full
, ( down the front to match. Large patch
, , cuffs.
< , Finished off with fancy metal or
' ! Stylish Long Tourist Coats,
< > nnd dark shades. Including broken chi
? > and smart plaids. Inlaid collar ind tu
? ? trasting color cloth, trimmed with blac]
" 1 Do\*ble breasted front; loose tourist
4 ' back. Large patch pockets. Tailored
' ' in the most elegant manner. All siaes
ud to 44. Actual SIS value for
;;Ainy off These Soaps foi
' |3J?c. a Cake Tomorrow
> Cincinnati Olelne,
i Brooke's Crystal,
i > Babbitt's Soap. IT /
' ? Colgate's Octagon.
' ' Falrbank's Gold Dust, "ft J/ /j) vv-y ,
' ' Red Seal I.ye. '
; F. & U. Naptna.
( ( Fe!s Naptha.
< ? Fairbank's Lion Laundry jt
< ' Soap, large cakes sold usually j[
' ' at 3c. a cake, for
:: Rug Bargraaos.
< i 37x72-Inch Genuine Smyrna Wool
? > Rugs. In rich oriental patterns. This
< > size and grade retails
' everywhere at J3.no. Of- <?>/^\ TP (Hi
2 fered as a special value fw
2 tomorrow at
A III rf fnr rl A v m in cKip P nira oiia O Kv
' ' feet. In a new line of
' ' handsome oriental and (P'D'T) ^ K
floral deigns. Regular
J J price. $30.00, for ^
, , Seamless Velvet Rug's. size 9 by 12
< , feet?In two very handsome pattern*.
i > One is a floral effect
< i and the other Is a rich ? d o np
<> oriental design Regu- "ft II Q /
< ' lar J.W.00 value, for
:: Liming Leaders.
* ! Yard-wide French Percaltnes. in col
J | or# of light blue, pink, royal, navy,
4 , brown, tan. gray, cardinal, garnet, re?
> ?eda, lavender, mode, whit?, -j /
< > cream and fast black. Reg- ^ ?,
< > ular 12^4c. value for ' /HJ'
' 36-Inch Fast B'uck Mercerized Italian
J ' Cloth; heavy, firm. cluse-woven quality;
, | rich satin luster. Guaranteed /
, , perspiration proof. Reguiar || (n>?
. , 25c. quality for
< Gilbert's "Grand Duchesse" Percaline;
? ' a silk-flnlshed fabric that serves as a
' ' perfect substitute for silk linings; heavy
* ' rustMng quality; 38 inches
' ' wide, in fast black only. Sold ? .p.
, , regularly at 3<>c. a yard. S{<e- j| 'y'Cs
4 i ioi iviuvi ivn . .
< > 36-lnch Heavy Lining Satin; wear
? ' guaranteed; the maker'# guarantee
" ' stamped In the selvage of every yard;
' ' a rich, lustrous black. Other ?= . *
' ' stores retail this grade at 89c. (3v'C.
, , and $1.00 a yard. Tomorrow at.
| Laee Ci
!! ^ r _ n.
. vain
You can save
'> cost of these Nottingham Lac
! I mend them to women of good
; ; Full y/t yards long, 54 to
most expensive imported lace
| [ all-over patterns.
\ ; Tomorrow at $2.95 a pair
? Tl? _Rf) ?
;! ?lLyMSE IO
;; Actually Worth $
- thatw
< . ^WB/r'i ' i t Made
< \V. \ / Braids,
< > ?*V N ' I garnet
< " velvets.
<
I WALKIN
:; Intended
Each skirt in th
? > good taste.
] I You have never had a better
;; Fashioned of such approved i
< . ?the most desirable colors.
< , Splendidly man-tailored thruout?and
4 fle&son'fl n*?w*?st f? 1i
< > high pleats, or trimmed virith pleats and
!i Outing Clotl:
At Prices Tha
? +
Yard-wide Cambric, soft-flnlshed
< > quality, free from dressing. , _ ,
J | Regular 9c. value
* > ,
T TVazledown Outing Flan- Unble
2 nel. the best grade manu- nel: a
a facturet for any purpose. ity; goi
< E :tra heavy, double-faced, en's ai
< , close-nap grade. In a com- dren's
< > plete variety of garmen
< > new fall styles ^ ^ / ular 10c
< > and colorings. 'y)rb/<\C
k. 12*c. value White
4 ' nel; a
* ' 5-quarter Bleached Tillow quality,
* ' Case Cotton, excellent close woven
' ' weave Regular width signs.
for making pil- ? / fants'
low cases. O/J/t C women'
; ; 12>*o. value; yd..ya^ll-v* coats. ,
i TO DEAL AT GOLI
E DEPENDABLE STC
NTH AND K ST
Coats?
not Be Duplicated
t has established itseli
tly on the pulse of fashion?and yc
equal in Washington.
st Coats at $8.98 as an example. T
the stylish gray diagonal mixtures,
IUUUSI uatR. oiuai ujr iiiuniucu mi" <
pockets on either side, velvet-trimmed
velvet buttons.
in light, medium Fine Qu
?cks, mannish elTectB prray plaids, gi
rn-back ruffs of con- plaids. Swaggi
It silk soutache braid. dash. Trlmm&i
reveres. Eithei
$113.98 ssir-drrj
for
rl n_n ti
u Mmsenw
Oak-frame Coal Sift- Set of
era; large size; with mous "
strongly braced Tea Spoc
bottoms. 15c. 1] (ni/> fancy p
kind * Regular
S 5-gallon size Oalvan- qa
Ized Iron Garbage Cans, t Sir?
sfsK'vjj:r 39c. sss:"a;
ers. sue. \alue... pins and
Extra heavv Tin Wash ed ends.
Boilers, with copper bot- l&r 8Sc- ^
toras and patent cold 24-pt.
- handles. Choice of three Granite
sizes?7, 8 and 9; worth with co
*1.23, $1.39 and handle.
*1-50 75c yall
Crystal Glass Wash- Gal van
boards; the kind that ?riovels.
never rust or wear out. ales. Re
Regular 39c. value ?
value Extra
50 feet of Galvanized
Wire Clothesline, will I
not rust, and Is prac- a
tlr?n11v InHAatriintl. W _
bf.""' " /C. quality.
ble 98c. a i
Galvanized Iron Wash tomorrow
Tubs; sold reg- special
ularly at 50c., for "each, at
Mason's best quality
machine made Fruit Hnam H
Jars; comp'ete with rub- '
_ bers. Choice of pints or ^3c'
quarts. One dozen pack- Steel
ed in a box. Sold only with t
by the dozen, l*/ P drainer.
Tomorrow, each.*572 lar 28c.
Fashion's Favor
$1.00 40-lnch Sllk-flnlah Henrletta,
with drap d'ete finish; J O/T
rich J?t black V
*r- A A I 1- A M ..? TIM?* A A
tov. K-incn Aft-wooi Hire- ?
weave Voile; rich raven black >
$1.23 New Fall Weave Worsteds, 1
eluding 46-inch Herrlngrbtme, 4fl-in
Phantom Checks, 4ft-Inch
Black Weave, 46-lnch Pana- g\ ^
ma, 46-lnch Poplins, 46-lnch f?vU)<r
Gros Grain Sicilian
38-lnch Stlk-flnlsh Mohair Brilltantlr
a deep, sllk-iustered quality; guarantee
dust proof and reversible. Colors a
cardinal, garnet, navy, royal,
hrown. hunter'* olive, eun "it
metal, gray. etc. Regular jy>c
' V)c. quality at
irtaims,I
Ti-nr IL_ it a k\try _
mes wuriini s
a fraction more than
e Curtains if you buy them tomori
taste?and the superior values ai
i 60 inches wide. Many of the pal
curtains. The assortment include
?instead of $4.00.
named Mat!
\5 to $10, at = ?=
Last week's sale of 1
rith such a rousing response that w
'hey are here ? Brand-new, Beaut
iveness with moderateness of price
ese Handsome Trimmed Hats are
Hats in both large and small si
ill be becoming to every type of fs
of French Felt 811k Velvets and j
In black, brown, navy blue, green, I
and sray. Cleverly trimmed with I
ribbons, flowers, wings and quills. I
Q SKIRTS
to Reiaii at $7.5C
is collection is a mo<
opportunity to select a new fall s
naterials as broadcloths, cheviots
designed In all this ) Embellished
icludlng side pleats, tra full around
stitched straps. I for $4.96.
is, Flannels s
it Point the Way to I
+
MxOO Bleached Sheets, full size,
for single beds. Heavy closethread
cotton. Hand torn 'X'Jr'
and Ironed; 45c. value '
+
,K..,i ?i ? ?*
vailtuiI JC IttU" fttBl-COlOr VJI
ieavy close-nap qual- the following a
od weight for worn- b, oxblood.
id chil- * __ .
under- ?-J / Makes very
!\3sr ^44c- k.v
%alue--- rv ular 10c. value.
Embroidered Flan- m???,
soft-flnlah, all-wool !?*
with handsome favorite^ colori
sllk-embroldered de- P1"11' ?'
For lnwear
and broken P^a^?
petti- 62C. 10c"
5c. value...value, for
) E N B E R G' S." | Buttons,
5c. J
A X Worth l<U?c. $
* I Dozen.^ ^ j
3^ jjpSL tons; the Irides- 4
"l A cent fresh water ?
X kind; varloua sizes "j
"I -p u ?? A ?14 to 22 llgne. i
J R A Warranted first 5
1 ITTi IT* ir"TT/r? Y Qia?ty. Worth 8c. ?
REETS. | sJiSS.'JT': |
? doxen. S
at $8.98
for Less Thara $15. |
F firmly in popular favor |
>u'll find here a group of values in ?|?
heir equal cannot be purchased else- ?
fancy novelty stripes and large novel- j?
C?
jelf cloth straps down the back, trimmed
collar and cuffs, or plain cloth collar and >
I
ality Tourist Coats of light tan and X
reen and white plaids, also bro^vn mixed o
Br styles, tailored with unusual grace and *
i with self cloth and tailored coat collar and J
r trimmed with velvet or _ _ ,?. . y
patch pockets on either <yk. Tl K ' J K i
zes. Regular 120 value ]j (D'o H Qj) A
eioers' List. I
v
0 Rogers' fa- Japanned Coal Hods,
W. R." brand 15-inch size. &
>ns, in plain and Re g u 1 a r 23c. 1) v
>at terns. value * ?
price, 35*C. 100-piece Ame r i c a n
China Dinner Sets, with ?
S" Lace Cur- beautiful gold tracings, t
tchers; size 6x12 All large, full-sized J(,
th nickel-plated pieces, including soup ?
bolster- plates. Regu- A
Regu- lar >10.00 val- A
ralue.... ue Special ffie qji> <
size Seamless at " O' V
10-piece American %
^ail Porcelain China Toilet A
Regular A 5/-> ?i,>, X
1 deooratlons In blue and ?
lzed Iron Coal green. These sets .are V
with long han- counted good value at V
gular 12o. <jc $2.25. Spe- V
clal tomor- C J| SQ 5'
thin-blown Ta- row at 4???oy
nblers. lnnew Large-size Crystal 4
dozen rich de- ?!" t|,nelltLaTu?b!MS' S
Strictly first ^aoh at B lAC. %
Regular price, *'acn al 72 * $
dozen. Offered Nickel-plated Steel v
ir as a Hatchets. Reg- V
..va!u.8-4&c. 19c;..i0c. |
Adjustable Blue Japanese China 4
[older*; will fit Tea Seta," with dainty V
wooden | gold tracings, consist- V
value... ?*? ing 0f Tea Pot, Bugrar Y
Oyeter Fryera, Bowl, Cream Pitcher *?
leparate and 3 Cups 1
Regu- | Or' and Saucers. ?fl SQ ?
value.... *I2.S0 value *l,oy ?,
ites in Dress Qoodls. |
60c. 38-inch Mohair BrUUan- ? '&
' tine?deep silk lustrous qual- .5
' lty; rich crow black ry'w0 4
' 59-inch Tourist Suitings; the material <
'* eo extensively used for women's and <
n- children s coats. In a wide range of '
ch this s?ason's moat fash- ?
ionabJe combinations and a? * n A '
colorings. Regular $1.50 U 1 IP 5
)# quality at... <*/a * 3r <j
ie, 45-lnch All-wool Satin-face Prunella, ]
ed a grade of exceptional fineness, with ,
re ntlk luster. Colors are oMve, ,
myrtle, gray, new brown, <
navy, royal, garnet and car- s i
dlnal. Regular $1.00 quality (n)vU)? *
for * <
12.95 Pr. i
u ?i
i Pair. :
a dollar a pair on the 1
ow, The dainty patterns will com- X
e a double incentive. 2
tterns are exact reproductions of the f
:s plain centers and heavily worked 5
<9
n (fliS) ip* /H\ I
3:^<3>o0>U
rrimmed Hats at #3.50
e went to the same makfer for another < >
iful Trimmed Hats, that combine style !!
to a remarkable degree. |j
in more tnan two nundrea distinctive
tiapes and every sort of crown. Hats |
ice. <?
4 %
Hats for dress or walking wear. Values
actually worth $000 to $10.00, offered to- '1
morrow at $3.50. o
AT $4.98.
h <B mirH ?8. v
r (uiBuvui ?
del of correct style and
?i
kirt at equally as great price-saving, j
and Panamas, in navy blue and black <
?
with small buttons. Every skirt Is cut ex- <
the bottom. Actual $7.50 and $8.98 values 4
?
?? j
YVRN
iLiiiu ju/uHMmius |
^arge Economies. :
-f + 11
"Red Seal" and Bates' Dress <
Ginghams; best quality made;
newest fall styles. In all
colors. Instead of 1214c. ydy<7*fr* J
X * ?i;
tambray. In | 45x38 Salem Bleached Pll- J
ugni iow cases; regular size. A <
and green. grade that is well known i
serviceable by housekeepers. ? T
634c. ifc8"!".":.'..0.*-.. 14c. |
>ls, in all the 42x72 Bleached Bolster S
i. ' such as Cases; large size; hand torn S
sn, gray and and ironed; fin- J
checks and Ished with 8-inch 2
7Uc. X 23c. j
. THE MUNOZ OBSEQUIES 1
SERVICES AT ST. MATTHEW'S 1
CHURCH TOMORROW MORNINO.
Arrangements for the funeral services of
Senor Don Jorge Munoz, late minister from V
Ouatemala to the United States, who died C
at Providence Hospital SaturdayTTiave been ti
completed. They were made by official* of C
the State Department, after conference id
nrltH Tko <?
xvauiuu jjciisucuiica, tuaigc ??
d'affaires of the Guatemalan legation, and ti
representatives of the bureau of American V
republics. tl
Remains to Lie in State. "
The remains of the deceased minister,
which are now at Repettl'a undertaking es- ^
tabllshment, will be removed to St. Mat- '
thew's Church, where they will lie In state
tomorrow morning from 8 o'clock until 10
o'clock, at which time Rev. Thomas Lee
will celebrate high requiem mass. The a
services at the church will be attended by
members of the diplomatic corps and by i
representatives of the United States government,
including probably President ^
Roosevelt, Secretary Root, and other members
of the cabinet. At the request of the j.
Secretary of State, the War Department ^
will provide a squadron of cavalry and two tc
batteries of light artillery from Fort Myer,
Virginia, to escort the funeral cortege rrom h,
the church to Oak Hill cemetery, where the a:
remains will be deposited in a steel vault a]
to await arrangements for their transfer to w
Guatemala for interment.
At the request of the Guatemalan govern- j,,
ment. Dr. Bengoechea will represent that q
country at the obsequies, and Mr. William p
C. Pox, and Mr. F. C. Yanas, director and
assistant director of the bursau of American
republics, will represent the family of cl
the deceased minister, who was alone In ?
this city at the time of his death. aj
Diplomats as Honorary Pallbearers. G
1 MAKna mltl nnt ^
ucmucio ui llic ui^/tuuiaiivi wtpa nut ai>v
aa honorary pallbearers. Mr. Hengelmul- Q)
ler, the Austrian ambassador, dean of tha m
corps, was requested by the State Department
to make the selections. He was In
New York city when he received the request
and has telegraphed to Mr. Jusser- j,
and, the French ambassador here, request- ,p
ing that he act for hlin In the matter. It
is expected that the names will be announced
this afternoon. _
Mr. W. A. McCathran of the office of tlie
chief clerk of the State Department repre- ,,
sents that department in the arrangements a
for the funeral, and the following named
oracers 01 me array ana navy win ao ^
ushers at the church services: MaJ. George s
W. Goethals, Corps of Engineers; Capt. _
Grote Hutcheson, 6th Cavalry; Capt. P. C.
March, Artillery Corps, and Capt. George
H. Shelton, 11th Infantry, of the army, and
Lieut. R. D. White, Lieut. William L. Lit- n
tlefleld and one other officer not yet selected
of the navy.
The bureau of American republics has displayed
the Guatemalan flag In mourning t
and the offices of the bureau will be closed
on the day of the funeral.
r
UNCLE SAM SITS IN.
t<
Joins Congress for Suppression of b
White Slave Trade. ?
PARIS, October 23.?President Rooaevelt * '
has cabled to Ambassador McCormlck n
designating Secretary Vlgnaud of the
. American embassy, to represent the United a.
States at the congrees for the suppression 11
of the "white slave trade" which opened
here today. The primary object ot the con- b
Kress Is to secure the effective co-operation 11
of the various national committees, especial- ?
ly for the protection of emigrant women at a
the ports, and also uniformity In leglsla- h
tlon providing for the punishment of traf- si
flckers in "white slaves." "
. a
TRIBESMEN STILL UP. S
a
Sultan of Morocco Hai Sent No Troops ?
to Arzllla. w
TANGIER, Morocco, October 23.?Mo- *
hamed el Torres, the representative of the *!
sultan, hag not sent any troops to Arzllla, c,
which Is still In possession of the Bendaros b
tribesmen, who are terrorizing the town, a
pillaging the shops and 'beating the Jews. ?'
The Spanish legation here Is protesting en- a'
ergetloally against the outrages, as many ?
Spanish subjects have been maltreated.
? o:
Snowstorm in Colorado. J
nTffMVFR i 'nl Onfrthor 93?-Th? snAW. #.
storm which began last Friday night con- P
tlnues throughout eastern Colorado, south- ?
ern Wyoming, northern New Mexico, western
Texas and western Kansas and Ne- 81
braska. Clearing weather in this region 1* ir
promised. The snowstorm is said to be the a:
heaviest ever-recorded here in October. The q
total snowfall In Denver up to last night aj
was twenty Inches, and several inches have
fallen since. al
ol
New Commandant at Old Point.
fl.1
Special Dispatch to The Star. ol
NEWPORT NEWS. Va? October 23.? 1
Lieutenant Colonel George F. E. Harrison, **
United States Artillery Corps, arrived at j,.
Fort Monroe this morning from Washing- in
ton, succeeding Colonel Ramsey D. Potts bi
' n r*mrna nilu nt Pnlnnal U.. ??J ??it -J ill
( W VW.M>Mt??UC4i>V. ^WiUllCl liaiiun/ll 1C1IHVCU
Major Strong, who has been acting com- u.
mandant since the departure of Colonel h:
Potts, who was transferred to Washington.
TELEOBAPHIC BBIEFS. te
ai
TULSA, I. T., October 23.?Vice President
Fairbanks traveled through the Indian Ter- PJ
rltory. speaking at a dozen different cities
from the rear pJatform of his speciul train.
Tomorrow he wlM make a run through Arkansas.
Mr. Fairbanks arrived here early .
this morning from Oklahoma City, where "1
he spoke Last night. There was a big crowd *
here to greet the Vice President. "
NEW HAVEN, Conn., October 23.?The v'
Intercollegiate Debating Association, com- *
prising delegates from Yale, Harvard and 111
Princeton, will meet here tonight. Among "J
the things to be settled wiU be that erf "
ErrsdnfitA tt]l(HK{lltv "
al
WISER. Idaho, October 23.?Robert Lansdown,
sheriff of Washington county and 1candldate
on the republican ticket for sec- 01
retary at state, has been arrested here. The t?
warrant was Issued at the instance of tha ?'
board of county commissioners, and charge* It
Lansdown with altering a public record hi
while sheriff to conceal an alleged deficit A
in the funde of the county. al
U
SAN FRANCISCO, October 23.?Brig. d<
Gen. John J. Pershing will formally take b<
command of the Department of California
on Thursday, on which date Oen. Frederick ac
Funston will arrive from Washington to
turn over to him the affair* of that office, ei
Gen. Pershing baa arrived In town from sc
Toklo via Vancouver, where he has been ol
military attache at the United States em- al
bassy. Brig. Gen. Funston wlH go to St. p<
Louis to command <he southwestern dilvl- vl
km. ei
m
SAN FRANCISCO, October 23.?Frances m
J. Heney formally assumed office yesterday bi
as assistant district attorney of San Fran- c(
aUxa Prnm nAnr /in ivifawfa mav iK?
Vi9WV> * ??? W1? WT WUVS 1UUJ V? JJ|
ed to follow In rapid succession In the In- ia
vestigation of graft charges against the a,
administration official bosses. The new al
grand Jury wll> be sworn in on Wednesday. jn
Heney will at once place before the jurors e,
the evHTence which has been collected, and oi
ask for Indictments. The Chronicle says ja
today that the prosecutors of municipal a,
graft In this city have decided to ask Mayor tj
Schmidtz to return from Europe, which he Hi
is now visiting on leave of absence. e:
NEW YORK, October 28.?R. de Marrea
van Swinderen, minister of the Netherlands
to the United States, arrived here from Rotterdam
today. Don Joaquin de Calvo, Costa
Rlcan minister to the United States, ar- A
rived here today froim Port Ldmon. F
xn oecreiary wuron s r-iace. hi
Prof. Willis Li. Moore, chief of the weather 'c
bureau, has been designated by Secretary
Wilson to be acting secretary of agrlcul- e1
ture for two weeks, 'beginning Friday tl
morning. During that period Secretary tl
Wilson will visit Iowa, and he is expected F
to make several campaign speeches. Prof, tt
Moore will deliver a scientific lecture al
Thursday evening in a town west of Pitts- ill
burg. He will return to Washington early tt
, Friday morning. m
L'O INSURE THE PEACE
'REATY BETWEEN IOUR CEN
THAT, AMERICAN REPUBLICS.
The Stat* Department hae received fronr
'nited States Minliter Merry at San Jose
osta Rica, an abstract of the treaty beween
Guatemala, Salvador. Honduras anc
osta Rica, negotiated as a result of th<
farb>ehead pact September 20 last. This
i brief, provides for the compulsory arblration
of ail future differences by th<
/ashlngton and Mexican governments; foi
ie free exchange of natural products, and
jual rights for all citizens in the territory
f each state. It is as foilews:
"Any differences to be settled 'necessarily'
y arbitration. Representatives of all pares
to be sent to Washington and Mexicc
> obtain the acoeptance of the governtents
there as arbitrators.
"Salvador, Honduras and Costa Rica
srree that the 'Compact of Corinto,' signed
anuary 30, 1802, continues binding upon
lem, as well as the 'Reglamento' enacted
y the tribunal of arbitration at San Jose,
osta Rica, October 8, 1902.
"Citizens of the signatory republics residig
therein shall aS enjoy the same rights
s the natives and shall not be compelled
> pay any extraordinary contributions.
"Citizens of the signatory republics shall
ave the right to exercise their profession*
nA laorol An/ttmatinna nrUVimit I ? > lnrfni.nn.ia
IVQtM WV upuviuwu niiiiuui ICI CI1V.O,
n<l the 'copyright' Is extended thereto
lthout restriction.
"There shal'l be no duties collected on the
nportation of the natural products ?1
uatemaJa, Honduras and El Salvador,
orelgn products manufactured In any ot
le three republics named shall pay 50 per
mt o<f the import duties on similar artles
imported from other foreign countries,
s exceptions to the above are named salt,
igar, tobacco and liquors' Imported into
uatemala and Salvador. As regards Costa
ica the importation shall be for the preset
limited to natural products from the
:her three republics under the above agreement.
"The same privileges and protection are
ictended to the navigation between the
>ur signatory republics, and the promoon
of a more efficient service is promised
etween Panama and California. Colon and
"uerto Barrios, and their coastwise marline
commerce is to be developed.
"Aid is to be extended, so far as may be
racticable, to the building of railroads
annecting the signatory republics, the esibllshment
of new submarine cables and
erial telegraph service.
'Telegraph rates for any part of Central
.m&rica (comprising all the Ave republics)
tia.ll be the same as for their interior teleraphlc
service.
"There shall be an entirely free exchange
f all publications between the four s'jjatory
republics."
WIND OF SEISTAN.
ong and Violent Blasts in the Country
of Rustum and Khaikobad.
rom the Geographical Journal.
Every one who has visited Seistan or writ>n
about Seistan has mentioned its celerated
wind, called thA "had-i-wid-n-hlitl
5X," or wind of 120 days, which blows In
le summer. Few of theae have had the
lisfortune to experience It, but as we went
irough two seasons of this wind we ar?
ble to say something about It. It more
nan justifies Its reputation. It sets In al
le end of May or the middle of June and
lows with appalling violence, and with
ttle or no cessation, till about the end ol
ftntomKar Tf o 1 nm?? '-? ? -??
- > ' t* j a tsiwvro iiuiu unc airtjc*
on, a little west of north, and reachei
velocity of more than seventy miles ac
our. It creates a pandemonium of noise,
and and dust, and for a time gets on one'i
erves. but It Is in reality a blessing Id
isgulse, for It blows away the InsecU
rhlch from April to June make life in
eistan a perfect purgatory, mitigates tb<
wful summer heat, and clears the countrj
f typhus, smallpox and other diseases rife
1 the country In May and June. One
ould think this 120-<Jay wind enough, but
lolent winds prevail all through the wlntei
om December to April, and billiard* ar<
f constant occurrence. These winds alwayi
ome from the same direction. The wlntei
llzzarda are terrible, and the wind attaint
terrific velocity. In a blizzard at the
ad of March, 1S05, the anemometers regisired
a maximum rvf 12ft on Hnm. Thi
verage velocity for a whole sixteen hourt
ras more than eighty-eight miles an hour
The extraordinary frequency and vlolenc*
f the Selstan wind and the regularity
ith which It blows from the same quartet
re very remarkable. That It has blown
am the same quarter In past ages Is
roved by the fact that all the ruins ol
eistan are built at the same angle, wltti
ie|r front and side walls at the same
ngle as the wind. No wind can blow witb
ach violence and frequency without leavig
Its mark on the country. Its effects
re everywhere visible In Selstan. Everylink
looks, windswept and windstrlcken.
ver the greater part of the country not a
nirla tree exists.
The present villages and habitations are
11 built with their backs presenting lines
t dead wall on the windward side. The
id ruins are oriented at exactly the same
ragle on account of the wind. The effect
' wind is everywhere visible on these ruins,
heir bases are undercut by wind as
lough by water action. The thickness of
le walls, the excellent quality of th?
Lirnt bricks made and used by the ancient
ihabitants for the lower courses of their
uildings, and the extreme hardness and
jrability of the Selstan soil when made
ito the sun-dried bricks of which the
pper portions of the ruins are composed,
ave withstood the destructive effect oi
le wind in a wonderful' manner, but in
le older ruins we often find that the walls
icing the wind have entirely disappeared,
id only the side walls remain, while in still
der rulna only one or two solitary pinholes
remain to mark what were once
rge, massive and extensive buildings.
The wind ha? burled large tracts of th?
>untry under sand. Many of the old
lined towns are wholly or partly burled
i sand, and this burying process goes on
II the year and every year and Is covering
p not only valuable lands but Inhabited
illages. In Selstan, as elsewhere, the lnidlng
army of sand Is preceded by lines o(
cirmlshers In th? form of traveling "burking."
horseshoe-shaped sand hill#, which
eadlly advance until they meet some obAcle
which retards them until the reaves
come up to their support and. bury
1 before them under hills of sand.
On our arrival In flelstan we found KUaNau,
a big and flourishing village, built
1 the south side of a high ridge for pro?tion
from the wind. Before we l?ft the
utd had attacked that ridge, surmounting
and burled the village, forcing the inibltants
to build a new village elsewhere,
n example of still greater rapidity was
forded at the village of KUa-l-Kohna.
p to June, 1904. this village had a large
sep pond on Its northern side. By Septem?r,
that Is. In less than three months, this
sep pond was converted into a sand hill
>me ten feet high.
The wind, however, does not confine Its
lergy to burying only. While it covers
>me tracts deep in sand, it also sweeps
her tracts clear of sand, rendering valujle
land available for cultivation and exislng
long buried ruins once more to
ew. These are, however, only the milder
lects of wind action. Seistan wind in its
ore destructive mooas nas in places reoved
not only sand from place to place,
at has scoured away the whole face of the
>untry. Everywhere we find the sides and
mica of the canals which Irrigated the
,nds on which the dwellers of the old ruin?
epended left standing like walls high
Sove the present surface of the surroundig
land. These banks, having been hardled
by water, have withstood the action
' the wind better than the surface of the
.nd, which has all been blown away to a
epth of several feet. This depth in places
very consiaeraoie, ana we nna trie cutties
exposed of still older canals which
dsted at some yet earlier age, and which
mst have been burled deep In the ground
hen the canals above them, old as they
ne, were In use.
31 Easy Way to Get Bid of Stumps.
rom Farming.
A method of getting rid of stump9 which
ut been highly recommended, and which
i be effective should be done now, is as
>Uows:
Bore a hole one or two Inches In dtam;er
and about eighteen inches deep into
le center of the stump. Then put into
lis hole one or two ounces of saltpeter,
ill the hole with water and plug it up. In
le spring lu.k.v uui iuv piug, yuui *?*
bout one-half gallon of kerosene oil and
g-ht It. The stump will smolder away to
le very extremities of the roots, leaving
othing but the ash?
JEevertc
% i'l'iiUfT,
, f//S 3 Street Next to
?
Just So from
200 Worn*
The adv
York conne
is again ma<
lt " ot pattern;
AS TO DBEAMS.
Ur. Billtops on the Fancies Cherished
by Both Men and Women.
From the New Tork Sun.
"We all dream dreams." said Mr. Bllltops.
"and I suppose If we could look Into our
neighbor's heart, be that neighbor man or
woman, we might And there cherished
aspirations and fancies fantastically at
variance with the said neighbor's con
ventional demeanor and orderly lire.
"A man I know, energetic, capable, effective,
successful and In all his life notably
systematic, tells me that if he could do as
he would like to do he would be a tramp.
No less-a person than Mrs. Billtops. paragon
of domesticity and devotion, confides to
me that she always wanted to be an actress.
Let us be grateful that actually she
chose to play her charming part on the
Billtop household stage.
"But we all dream dreams, and, though
we may never realize them, yet we cherish
them through life, and?or so for the great
majority of us?they do us no harm. True,
some of us waste time In dreaming, and
some of us fairly run away In pursuit of
1 dreams, searching for the pot of gold at
) the foot of the rainbow, but most of us
work and drea.m, and our dreams do no
j harm.
"We admire the heroes of history and we
' love the heroes of romance, for we would
t like to be like them, and fondly we fancy
[ we might be placed In like circumstances.
, The gentle girl dreams of a splendid lover.
the strong man dreams of the achievement
of his ambition.
"We dream of fine houses and carriages
and Jewels, or It may be that the dreams
of many of us?but these as soaring In
their way, perhaps, as loftier dreams of
others?carry us only Into the clouds of
comfort. Or. dissatisfied with our lot or
calling In life, we dream of a day when
it will be happier.
"But all these are only the familiar
dreams?the dreams commonly Indulged.
We have many strange dreams, and these
may be harbored by the seemingly moat
prosaic, "as well as by those most impressionable.
If we could look Into the heart
of our neighbor, man or woman, we might
be amused or amazed.
"Necessity Is our greatest blessing; tt
keeps us at work and it Is In work in accomplishing
things that man flnds his only
real enjoyment. And for the rest of us
work keeps us busy; It gives us little time
for dreams, and these may then be a solace
to us and they may stimulate us to greater
endeavor, but necessity keeps our feet on
the earth, and so by labor we are saved.
"But we all dream dreams,"
Look at the Bright Side.
From the Philadelphia Ledger.
It Is a common saying that there are
always two ways of looking at a thing,
and, again, that there are always two
sides to a matter. In no phase of experience
Is this more true than In the way
In which we look at life. Some regard it
with eyas, hearts and minds run or nope?
i that hope which "springs eternal In the
i human breast;" that hope which Mrs.
i Browning describes as searching for fruits
i of light,
"Her fair quick feet being armed from stone*
and cold
By slippers of pure gold."
' Others, on the contrary, look at life with
i warped minds, saddened hearts and sorrowful
eyes, ever expecting the worst, and
therefore unable to appreciate the good.
If you remind them that after night comes
the dawn, after the storm the calm, they
retort by telling you that these sayings can
be reversed with equal truth. If you say
! that every cloud has a sliver lining, they
ask you, "What about those that are opposite
the sun?" Their pessimism blinds them
to the fact that those that are indeed opposite
the sun lie piled, mountain upon
mountain of snowy whiteness, tinged with
raint>ow hues.
There can be no doubt as to which of
> these two classes does most good in the
worM, which is helping on the happiness of
the race and the individual, or which Is
likely to be most efficient In any sphere of
duty to which their lot in life may assign
them. Although in the field of evolution a
great change has taken place since man
began his upward career of development
of mind, in that he now makes his own
environment and triumphs over the natural
environment, still the law holds good that
the environment tells upon the individual.
If we create for ourselves an environment
- "(am aifflr omort i n ST pvII and I
ing upon good as fortuitous in a mass that
is generally evil, we cannot be surprised if I
we become insensible to the rood; If, as it I
w?re, we become color-blind and see thff I
bright and glorious roses only aa green
among the green. If for no other reason,
yet for this, that we may enjoy the variety
and color of life, it is well to learn to look
on the bright side, for In adaptation to environment
lies the power to see things as
they really are.
The Finishing Tonch.
From Drew.
Those dainty floating scarfs add a most
effective finishing touch to the evening
toilet. i
T? Aridnol almnllHtv th#?v nnnMrprt
Alt HiVIt V* >Q ?? ? ?- ^ ... _ ,
in chiffon. sheer crepes, filmy loulslnes and
other fabrics whose texture lends itself well
as a background for artistic designs and '
color work. I
But in their later appearances even softer
effects prevail.
Real laces?chiefly of the variety whose
patterns stand out In bold relief from a
filmy background, or even without any i
background at all?are alternated with os- :
trlch plumes, with swansdown or more j
often with marabout, whose fluffy softness
gives a most becoming effect around the
shoulders.
Plain straight lengths of the real Chinese I
handwoven crepe are In high vogue. Elab- 1
orate embroideries, cunningly wrought by j >
those oriental masters of line and color, add
to their richness and charm. Many are the 1
uses to which those long scarfs lend them- '
selves, and at least one will prove a valu- , '
able Investment whether the wardrobe be I 1
large or umiiea.
Shaped boas In marabout are plquantly | 1
punctuated at Intervals with fringes of
ostrich plumes. AH of the pastel tones can 1
readily be found in those, to accord with 1
or contrast with the dinner or dancing
frock. " I
* (
Freckle Lotion. I
To remove freckles try a lotion made '
from two ounces of lactic acid, one ounce of j
nn/i one-half ounce of rose water.
With a soft linen cloth apply to the face 1
several times daily. It is best to pour only 1
the amount needed in a saucer, keeping the I I
remainder well stoppered. I j
f
>N & jg g) i
ConNER OF TWELFTH
i New Yorki
lira's Suits. ;
antage of maintaining New
ctions, who are constantly on the
gains in women's outergarments,
de manifest in the purchase of
i's Suits, embracing the latest
vanted fashions worn by careful
that city. The consignment is
y for your inspection?and the
ig is Exactly $5 to $0 5.
>2? Suits.
r $27.50 and $30 Suits,
r $35 and $40 Suits.
$118 Tourist Coats, $110.75 j
e with the suits and embraces the newr
52=5n. Broadcloth Coats J
roadcloth Coats?52 Inches lonff?and :
lmmed and braided?all satin lined?In
:hampagne and pearl gTay?values worth
Panama Skirts.
Panama Skirts, In all colors and a varli?worth
a third more.
ANDORRA.
The Little Pyrenean Republic That
Flays Spaniards Against French.
From th? Saturday Rrrlew.
Andorra in vaffUolv annlrAn nf ?* a
Independent republic; it 1b In truth a collection
of families following patriarchal
customs centuries old under the beneficent
protection of two powerful neighbors. That
It has never been swallowed by either Is
probably due to tfie double fact that commercially
it Is of little value and politically
the rights of both suzerains are shadowy
and Indefinable. Feudal In origin, the
Spanish rights are centered in the neighboring
bishopric of I'rgel. while the French
trace their claim through the Counts of
Foix, whose rights were swallowed up by
the royal power and later taken over by
the republic. Kach suzerain appoints an
agent (or viguler). Suitors may. but hardly
ever do, appeal from local decisions to
either a Spanish court at I'rgel or a French
uue ai x-ci-pigna.ii. i ne agents, neipea ny me
local notables, are criminal as well as civil
Judges, but even If there were a policeman
in the country he would be unable to find
a prison door that locked. Each parish la
governed by two consuls and a council
elected only by the married heads of households.
For petty local work the parish ia
usually divided Into quartlera and the administrative
body then consists of a meeting
of all the heads of households resident
in the quartier. The revenue Is derived
mainly from taxes on corn and cattle, the
large number of the latter providing by
far the greater part of the money. The
Andorrans have neither coinage nor postage
stamps, but French and Spanish money
and stamps are equally current, Spanish
predominating.
Their narliament Is cnmnosArl of th? two
consuls and two other deputies from each
of the six parishes. As each session comes ' .
on the deputies ride In from the countryside
and at the palace And food and lodglng'for
man and beast.
Frora twenty-four pegs down come <
twenty-four black three cornered hats and
cloaks of ancient pattern, the deputies seat- i
Ing themselves around a long table In the
chief room. Business over, feasting begins.
and feasting done, the sleeping rooms above
receive their guests. Up to a few years
ago Span'sh Influence was very strong until
In an evil moment the then bishop of Urgel
was induced to give his countenance to a
group of financiers who sought to establish
a kind of hydropathic casino near the
capital. Getting wind of the attempt, the
Andorrans rose as one man and amid great
excitement forthwith hunted the would-be
concessionaires out of the country. Suspicion
once aroused, It wns for some time
very difficult for foreigners to enter Andorra,
but that Is all over now. French Influence
has steadily progressed, though thus*
who are supposed to know roundly assert
that the crafty Andorran thoroughly understands
the art of laying oft one suzerain
against the other.
KOBEAN GHOSTS DAMMED.
Precautions Taken to Prevent Spooks
From Running Down Hill.
From the New York Son.
In this age of spooks and disembodied In
fiuences that swirl and gibber about the
heads of unseeing mortals In flocks Instructive
light upon the care and culture
of spirits may be gained from the Koreans.
These people dam up the walls of their
tombs so that the spirits of the dead may
not run down hill and thus become a terrible
menace to the living.
A Korean chooses always for the site of
a tomb some steep hillside, h gh above the
floor of the valley, that the imps of darkness
coming up through the middle of the
e&rth may have a hard dumb uphill after
they have emerged from the ground before
they reach the burial place of the deceased.
The tomb closely resembles a saucer with
IU? uivcuru ttliu OW. UUWH III 1 LB inIUdie.
The edges of the saucerlike dike about
the central circular mound are raised sometimes
to the height of four or five feet
and carefully turfed so as to resist the
washing effect of the wnnter rains. Thus
the spirit of the deceased, burled deep under
the central mound. Is effectually dammed
In and mewed up by the encircling
wall of earth.
If by chance during flood time the retaining
wall of the tomb should give way
and be carried down hill the faithful Korean
son or brother of the deceased hurries
oat with h i wooden spade and rebuilds
the dam as speedily as possible. He
fears leit the restless spirit within the
tomb should be washed down hill with the
earth and then the lives of all the living
kin would be forever blighted. For nothing
is so horrible in Korea as a sp rit that
has escaped Its tomb and wanders In vengeful
mood about the habitations of the living.
Fish by the Million.
From the Scrap Book.
The results of the New England fisheries
In 1906 broke all records. Maine contrib
uted to the food supply of the world 1.000,000,000
packed sardines, valued at $5,000,000,
and in fresh flsh alone Boston sold
*4.000,00 worth.
The great "T wharf' In Boston handled
100,000.000 pounds of fresh fl: . valued at
12,500,000. At this wharf as many as fifty
fishing vessels have been moored at one
time.
Gloucester, the home of the Grand Banks
fishing fleet, provided for the world's consumption
125.000,000 pounds of salt fish.
valued at $3,750,000, and handled fresh flsh
to the value of 12,000.000.
T" letter nart of 1905 a revolution was
promised In Ashing methods by the addition
Oi a new steam trawler to the fleet. '
Since fishing began on the Banks the work
has been done by sailng vessels, which
send out dories on the fishing grounds and
rhlrh In their vovaKes back and forth
between Boston and the Banks, are at the
mercy of storms.
There are now more than 500 vessels of
ill sizes in the fishing fleet, ranging In
value from $1,000 to $15,000, the entire
Beet being valued at about $3,000,000. If
the Spray, the new steel trawler, does the
work expected of her It may mean the
passing of the old-time sailing fleet.
The new steamer cost her owners $<*>.100.
She Is equipped to permit of all fishing
operations being carried on from her
leek without the use of dories and the consequent
loss of life attendant upon the old
methods of fishing when boats were frejuently
lost In the fog or run down by Atantlc
steamers. The Spray drags her own
Lrawl nets and is expected to make huge
tiauls and fast time between the fishing
{rounds and the bom* port.

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