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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 23, 1907, Image 4

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SATURDAY February 23, 190*3
Entered as *<*oon<J-clj*Kji mall matter at the pos
office at \Ya*liiu?toa. D. C.
TWT fiTift \%mm m * '
? ? ?? ? wm ??a ?? ?uu pviumailll
finlly Circulation much mora than thi
comb ned circulation of the other Wash'
tnffton dailies As a News and Adver
tiling- Medium It has no competitor.
C7In ordoi to avoid delays on account oi
personal absence letters to THE STAB
should not he addreased to any Individual
connected with the offlce. but slmnl* to
THE STAX, cz to tlxa Editorial or Bnalnsas
Departments, according to t?aor o>
Mr. Cleveland at Chicago.
In his ^uldress at Chicago yesterday Mr.
Cleveland took for text the following extract
from a letter written by Washington
to I.afayctte a few months before his first
'liau^uration as President bearing on "pertnani
nt 'elicily for th commonwealth""I
thiri. I see a pa' h as clear and as direct
as a ray of light, which leads to the
attainment t?f t'>iai object. Nothing but
harmony, honesty, industry and frugality
are necessary u> make us a great and
liapi>> | -ople. Happily the present posture
?>i anaus ami ilit- prevailing disposition or
my countrymen promise to co-operate In
establishing th-si four great and essential
pillars of public felicity."
There was harmony, but it was not all
pervading. No President lias had to deal
with more acrimony and contention than
engaged Washington. His eight years in
office n-.-re full of trouble. His cabinet circle
was a sort of liears' garden, and he
himself the target for merciless abuse and
all kinds of venomous misrepresentation.
He sighed for tliV day when h<? could put
off his burden and retire to private life.
Tin r was honesty, but : 1 men were not
honest. Publle men of that <l?v were as
fiercely assailed as have been those of anyday
since, or as are any of tills day. The
current word graft describes many transactions
of that period. Forehandedness in
dealing with I'ncle Sam, and heavily at his
expense, was charged frequently, and in
some cases was established. Allowing for
the great difference in population and opportunities.
and the increaLed publicity at
iiU izinK i?? ti puwenui press vtuitu irvui us
n tij thing, those days compare favorably
with those ilays in the matter of faithfulness
to public trusts. Americans have not
lieen going backward.
As for industry and frugality, we have
always had them with us. Industry inheres
in the blood. Without that we should
never have raked together enough to make
it worth while to fight the mother country
for its complete control. And we keep up
the admirable lick. Some of our critics
urge that it would be better for us if we
were not so ureiess in our laDors lor increase
and advancement. It accounts, they
think, for our gray hairs at thirty, and our
frequent age limit line at forty. Less accumulation
and more play is what they
prescribe for us.
Mr. ('leveiand wants it understood that he
is no pessimist. And he is not. Pointing
i.ut the value of "harmony, honesty, inilliofrf
o r> t\ ft-jiin (a ? * ?~ ? S? ? ?J. _
ii'.m li K?.uiLj is uinaja in urun,
for those "four groat pillars of public
felicity" cannot be weakened without peril
to tl < state. Hut as they were not as
strong in Washington's day as he described,
and yet the country flourished and grew
vigorous, so although they are not now as
strong as one could wish them they are by
no me.tns threatening to tumble.
Another High-Speed Wreck.
The <:srly reports of the train wreck on
the Pennsylvania line near Johnstown,
fa., which caused the Injury of more than
fifty persons, indicate that the disaster was
due !o the high speed of the train, which,
rimr.illt: < '; an eikrlileen-hnllr k^IimIiiIo 'r.im
New York to Chicago, was more than an
hour i?r.?i a half late, and was proceeding
at top pace to make up time. The tlieory
is th-it a brake beam broke and caused tlie
dernilr-.ent of the cars. The track was
torn up for a distance of feet. The
cars w?re flung into a shallow stream, a
ronsio table distance. There is a curve at
the point where the derailment occurred,
and it is reported that this place has long
been dreaded by trainmen.
tllsjti speed anil curves in combination
! favorable to accidents. The wreck on
the X. ? York Central line a few days ago
w is ( i used by this same conjunction of
causes When will the "well managed"
lines be operated in a manner to avoid
tliis denger? There is no such public demand
fur speed as to put a premium on
peril. The railroads have heretofore undertaken
to blame their patrons for imposing
unsafe conditions upon them, but this plea
ia not acceptable. The corporations have
the case in their own hands. They can
agree ti> eschew the terrific speeds into
which they have been led by their competing
enterprise Far more imnortmif
than lie saving of an hour or two in a
stingl*' j< urney is the saving of u store of
Thf n.ain public demand upon the railroads
today is for safety and reliability
of service. The passengers are much more
cono rued about their lives and limbs than
boot l lie rutting off of a few minutes
from tin- time of a trip. They do want the
s< hedules ?o arranged. however, that they
can trust to them, and they would gladly
see every transportation line in the country
sl.iw up 31 per cent and bring their
trains in en time than to continue their
mad s and frequently not bring them
in at all.
District Attorney Jerome has demon- |
?trated that he can be very pitiless and
tinsw rving when he makes up his mind
to it.
Tli Fither of His Country unconsciously
did lie- land another service when Wash
ir;ist ?ti s birthday interrupted the Thaw
Shaking Mr. Bryan.
Tli'' seirch for that good southern man
lor President still proceeds. It makes good
reading, and shows, if nothing else, that
the south has good men. and under different
circumstances might aspire once
more to lead the democratic party. But It
uUo ?Vio? ??
the south is ruled out of the equation, and
must be satisfied to follow. The leader
must be found elsewhere.
The Georgia jolly of Hoke Smith ados his
name to the list. Daniel of Virginia, Polk
of Missouri, Williams of Mississippi, Culberson
of Texas, and Bailey also before being
charged with misconduct, have all been
well praised for their services to their party
and their claims upon the respect of the
country. But. with the possible exception
of Folk, not one of them has taken the
mention of hia name in connection with the
presidency seriously. Mr. Williams, with
characteristic frankness, has treated the
compliment to himself as part Jest.
Those who propose "a good southern
man" ohifift tn Mr Rrvan fn*
? j ? ?v?? w??v vi tur
other of two reasons. Some have never
been In agreement with him. and do not
want to be dragooned Into voting for him
again. Others have agreed with him In the
j>a?t. and agree with him now. but fear
that lit* two defeats would constitute a
hoodoo In a. third attempt on the White
House. It Is not that they love Mr. Bryai
less, hut that they love success more. The;
are tired of their stay in the wilderness
. And, as everybody knows, it is a drear;
place for a protracted sojourn.
But how may Mr. Bryan be shaken of
r and success achieved? New York though
she had solved the matter in 1904. bu
found herself mistaken. She was stroni
enough to nominate Judge Parker agalnsl
Mr. Bryan's protest, but the Bryanltes
t would not accept the candidate. So thai
all of Mr. Bryan's eloquence for the ticket?
. which, as his friends knew, was poured
t out simply for regularity's sake?went foi
nothing. Would "a good southern man,'
' I nominated ne*t vear In tho sume nnlrtf
fare any hotter? Why so?
Without the cordial support of Mr. Bryan
and all his friends, democratic success nerct
year is out of the question. Which means
r that If he is not the candidate the man
I nominated must be his man. How then do
I these southern men stand with him?
1 Mr. Smith left Mr. Cleveland's cabinet in
ISlHi to support Mr. Bryan, not because he
indorsed his platform, but because he was
uuuel |#U| IJ iruugniiuiis Ml numt; IU uw a".
Mr. Daniel. Mr. Williams and Mr. Bailey all
fought I.Jr. Bryan so vigorously at St.
Louis in littM he cannot have forgotten the
experience, and. besides, all three are opposed
to his railroad views. Mr. Culberson
is not a possibility, and Mr. Folk lacks
weight. There would not appear then to be
a successor to Mr. Bryan by Mr. Bryan's
?iu iu mis nsi. inoi a man namea nas
such claims upon the Nebraskan as would
make the latter a power on the stump in
his behalf.
Still, the talk of shaking Mr. Bryan is
entertaining, and in the interest of the public
gayety should continue. He probably
enjoys it himself as much as anybody.
Statesmanship and Advertising.
This is from the Charlotte (N. C.) Ob
"What is the name of the junior senator
from South Carolina? To the first person
sending in an approximately correct answer
to this question the Observer will
extend the compliments of the season."
The reflection here is severer on the Observer
and its readers than on the junior
senator from South Carolina. For we
have that very much mistaken rating of a
public servant by the noise he makes and
the amount of advertising he secures. If
he is not forever on his feet orating on one
subject or another, or else figuring in the
printed gossip of the capital, It is assumed
that he is idle and wholly without influence
in his place.
The very opposite of this is often the
truth. Some of the most useful and influI
ontial rrif-n in r?nncr*??aeir?nal 1 ifo or-a
from prominent in the prints. Their work
is done in a quiet and unostentatious manner,
but it is nevertheless w^ll done, and is
of great value to their constituents, and
to the country. They are diligent in executing
their committee assignments, and In
attending to matters at the departments. If
they speak but seldom they are heard with
most respectful attention when they do
speak, and their words count. The advice
they give in the shaping of legislation is
not of the less consequence because not
given from the housetops.
This question was very amusingly
threshed out in a Virginia campaign a
couple of year? ago. when Mr. Martin offered
for re-election to the Senate. It was
urged against him that he was too little
known In the Senate's proceedings; that he
was not enough "on view" when his fellow
statesmen were in oratorical parade. His
opponent, making the point, offered to rem
edy the matter, and, if elected, to show
the Senate something worth while in the
speaker's line. But t.ie democrats of the
Old Dominion, upon a little reflection based
upon Mr. Martin's record of quiet industry
and unadvertised usefulness, declared
against a change and recommissioned that
gentleman. Tliey decided that deeds spoke
better, if not louder, than words.
The junior senator from South Carolina
is in his first term, and is probably wisely
addressing himself more to mastering all
the duties of his office than trying to catch
the eye of the public. And if there is
nothing about him which attracts the
anecdotists, and they consequently pass
him by in preparing their gossip for the
press, so much the better for him in the
long run. The heroes of readable political
yarns are seldom benefited by the notoriety
inus mrust upon tnem, and sometimes they
are injured. It adds nothing to their stature
as public servants.
William Walker, who disappeared a few
days ago from New Britain, Conn., leaving
a void in the vaults of the bank of which
he had been cashier, is evidently an accomplished
gentleman in other lines than
finance. He has a certain ubiquity that
promises a lively entertainment for the
country for some time to come, having been
arrested on the same day In Galveston,
Tex., and Atlanta, Ga. Photographs of
Walker having been spread broadcast
throughout the south, with alluring offers
of reward, he is likely to be arrested in
other places and to languish in many jails
simultaneously. Verily, the wav of the
transgressor is hard if he must endure
humiliation and discomfort on a wholesale
The number of people who have in one
way or another been connected with the
Panama canal should in the aggregate constitute
sufficient talent to overcome every
kind of obstacle.
George Washington was a practical and
industrious man. who would doubtless have
approved the action of the White House in
not discontinuing business vesterdav
Any employment that M. Wltte accepts <
with the Russian government is taken with
the understanding that it is not necessarily
n permanency.
1 1,1 1 1
Mr. Roosevelt should not be expected to
decline any more offhand and unauthorised .
Invitations to accept another term. 1
There is no possibility of Mr. Tower rivaling
Mr. Storer as a promoter of misunder- |
standings in diplomacy. i
i llr . i
A. Program of "Pogroms" in Russia. '
Dlsoatrh<?fl ?rp mmlnir
. m a viii xvuooia wniCJl
convey the sinister suggestion that the re*
ictionary leaders of the empire are plan- j
nlng to discredit and possibly destroy the
new duma by means of a series of "po- ]
grorns." or plotted disorders in various i
parts of the country^ forcing the emperor 1
to dissolve the narll?mpntarv Q.?amKi? '
a j uuu^ul U?/ VU
the ground of public agitation. One message
from St. Petersburg goes so far as i
Co state positively that the whole program
s arranged, with the approval of Premier t
Stolypin. Whether the csar is privy to the '
icheme is not stated. Already disorders
tiave occurred In Odessa, and Gen. Kauljars.
who commands the civil and military j
Forces In that district, has been forced to
'.ake action to repress anti-Jewish demon- \
itratlons. His good faith is questioned, t
io?evcr, and the cables state that repre
mentations to this effect to Stolypla have
Failed to elicit satisfactory response.
Despite the extraordinary efforts of the *
government to prevent the election of radicals
to the dttma. ail present Indications '
ire that there will be a majority hostile to i
[he reactionary policies of the imperial adolnlalMlInx
t? I- ..I? VI-- 1 " ' - '
? .. ? fwyw ?? M flivuwij IO1|??UUI0 ml
this time to secure any reliable estimate of 1
the manner In which the members, who are
)f a wide ranse of political opinions, sbad- <
ng from extreme reaction to extreme radl- 1
caltsm. will ffroun th#?m?i?Ivwi t? la
_ . > ? I
even known whether there will b? a single |
lominant doctrine in the chorua Of propo- I I
aIs and demands. There may not be any I
i one group sufficiently strong to afford a
Y rallying point for the friends of progressive
action. Nevertheless, it is believed that the
tendency of the duma will be decidedly reformatory,
if not radical.
t A series of prearranged "pogroms" to give
t tne emperor an excuse for dissolving th<
t duma will eventually react upon the impej
rial ministry. What Russia needs today is
t peace. Above all it needs fair play and
i good faith on the part of the ruling classes,
t If the czar Is not strong enough to resist
the machinations of the reactionaries who
I comprise his administration he is indeed in
a sad plight. The people will hardly learn
patience from a set of governor* who connive
at riots and massacres and who plan
disorders to the end that the regularly coni
stltuted and elected national assembly may
be prevented from working out an order of
i business for the rescue of the government
and the subjects from their present ills and
Mayor Schmltz has had enough experience
to make him aware that there was bound to
be more or less kicking when he got back
to 'Frisco, no matter what decision was
* i
With no base ball, no foot ball, no elections
and Congress making ready to adjourn,
a certain depression at this season
would seem quite excusable.
It is possible to let even as poignant an
incident as the Bro /nsville affair dras along
for so great a period of time that public
interest cools.
The cold wave that is not complicated
with snow Qtorma ?nav Ko ?
inuj > j as a
comparatively desirable specimen of
The Strother case will at least spare the
public any harrowing details in the way of
studio and stage-door testimony.
As to government ownership. Mr. Bryan
Is now neither affirming nor denying.
i i <
Out of It.
"Your wife and daughters are verv hos
pi table.".
"Yes," answered Mr. Cumrox. "When
mother and the girls give a party everybody
seems perfectly at home around the
house except me."
The Result.
"Mr. Primm marks* the parts of the news
reports that he thinks his wife ought not
to read."
"And she skips them?"
"j}o. She skips the other portions."
The Header's Befuge.
The current news doth cause despair.
Such shocking things are brought to light.
I'll read the advertisements, where
I'm sure that all will be polite.
v W* k*0VUi?U Ca
"Why do you allow yourself to be posted
at. your club?"
"Well," answered the easy-going youth,
"it's a large club and a swell one, and no
one would know I was a member of it unless
I got posted now and then."
His Attention Elsewhere.
"Do you think your name will be handed
down In history?"
"I can't discuss that," answered Senator
Sorghum. "I'm too busy keeping it from
being passed up by the legislature."
Mia Hold.
He was a statesman, so they said.
Beloved throughout his native town.
'TIs true, he was not deeply read
In classic authors of renown.
Yet staunch he stood 'gainst the acclaim
Of critics with their selflsh skill.
He never weakened when it came
To an appropriation bill.
Another city's hopes he smote
With speech in no uncertain tone,
And just as ardently he'd vote
For cash to benefit his own.
With reverence they speak his name;
They love him well and always will.
He never weakened when it came
To an appropriation bill.
President's Epistolary Style.
From the New York Sun.
The epistolary style of Mr. Roosevelt
ranges through a wide gamut of expression
and emotion. It is narsh, fierce, tenfifl"
nnthftir- naeainnoto ? ?
, m ? , t , yivaunig, UUtUl"
tive, monitory, appealing, warning, comforting,
commanding. It caresses tne good.
It blasts the bad. It abounds in phrases
of swelling affirmation and combinatory
denial. And this rich harp of divers strains
sounds always a clear note. On the duties
of parents, children, teachers, citizens,
sharpshooters, on the obligation to be
decent, on the crime of race suicide or sophisticated
sausages, on all great and small
elementary requirements and pleasures, ho'w
loud and resonant and inspiring is this
great instrument. It has the Uownrignt
emphasis of a continual rain. It is as emphatic
as lightning. It ha^ the stress and
accent of cast iron coming down on glass.
From Collier's.
If 2X=Y, do the railways exterminate
most by collisions, or by contaminated
drinking water, lack of ventilation, aisles
lined with tobacco and similarly expectorated
substance, dry sweeping and plush
upholstery? The secretary of the Minne- 1
sota state board of health announces calmly *
that the frequency of deadly drinking '
water is well known. Speaking generally,
the answers of the railways about safety
are very weak. Nearly every argument.
in me nnal analysis, comes down to this:
That our railways can not afford to do
what the railways In European countries
do, and for this can be but one reason, and !
that reason is H20- ]
Lists of Passengers.
From the Boston Herald. -j
Why, asks an obtuse contemporary, 1
should it be required of a steamboat com- ]
[>any, any more than of a railroad com?any,
to keep on shore a list of its pas- 4
sengers? Well, one good reason is that .)
- hero la ertmo nho?n? *
..>v.v .u ovmc viuwitc ui uiacuvcnng ana ?j
dentifying the remains of the railroad pas- H
tensers, which isn't always the case with -i
wrecked steamboat passengers. There are *5
>ther good and sufficient reasons, but this j
will do for one. ^
' ,,r ' !
Mercy! )
"rom the Boston Advertiser. jj
The coal man U now washing his hands ?
preparatory to shaking hands with the ice )
nan, while the plumber sends his pass "
x>ok to the bank to have it balanced up. 4
The New Gold Coins. ^
from the Nmrk News. ^
Still, most of us are not likely to see the "j
[old coins of the new design unless there %
s a pretty general advance In salaries.
mm i 5
And in Other States. i
Yom the Topeka Joarnal. /
Am soon as the Pennsylvania legislators )
vere deprived of passes they discovered V
hat two cents a mile is enough to wv for /
area. V
The Small Competitor's Share. )
'rom tkt IxialiTllle Quarter-Joarn&i. V
"Millions for education," says Rocke- C
eller, "not one cent for the small com- )
>etitor." V
Clan Legislation. \
Tom the Memphis Commercial Appeal- X
VKA ?a? nn ?- * '
? iMMjcivia m auuuwr Tiuutuim y
if the democratic precedent, which allows <
l man to marry or not as be see* fit.
Almost a fact r
'mm the Baltimore laedna.
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Valuable for mounting, framing
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These beautiful pictures are the
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The March Number
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and Trust Company
^nA.n.i^a j. ^resident.
Northwest Corner of
Fifteenth and Pennsylvania Avenue.
| BRIEFS. | '
x The greater part of the />
\ work of typesetting on Q
\ such jobs is done here on 0
A Typesetting Machines. The Q
d work is quickly done?it is 0 J
$ neatly done?and it is done v 1
Q at the lowest possible cost. \
(/ Consult us about x t
A printing your briefs. 0 ^
^Byron S. Adams J j
X "I Nner Disappoint." 512 11th street, f) 4
0 i
(r =a <
Gold, Silver and Silk ;
Embroidery. We have \
experienced hands for ;
this class of work and
can quote reasonable
'1231 Pa. Ave. N. W.
! Yfbnnft0 SlkSJII I
? VIMIJ1 CW UUil Oil [- Z
I iirro ? aalnd - maker . *
UUCta counts for naacbt an- . l
len the best mate- ,.
T h o mp on'a ' ^
f\ 11 f|A? for m?joDn?i?e, etc..
U11 .. yljC and dellctoua, appe- f?
tlxlaf aalada an cer- < V -i.i
tain. It'a abaolutelj < |> u'
Full Ot. fX?-J*aLSF- SOc ; - ! 81
JJ" Thompson Pharmacy, | ^
[Frank C Henry,Prop.,70315th St.?
?^?ff????????????????????t 1
IMMiiiWiiiiiiilliiiiil WO
Specials at the A. & P. Stores. tle
Shrimp. 10c. and 26c. can (
y 2uc. ana nc. can G
Marshall Imported Kippered , c
Herring 15c. can >
Sardines Sc., 10c., 15c. and 28c. can > (
Soused Mackerel 15c. each > ~
Boneless Herring 10c. can 1 (T
Columbia River Salmon, If
12Hc. and 20c. can [ *
obsat Atlantic and Pacific .tea ou. ,
maui gross, cos, ttb and s m
vranefti* hi au Parts of the City. b I I
, .^,'s ,ai' .W.J1V
5 I
* 0fffTT ISN'T the bar^
| gam we want to em
UU phasize, though, so mi
% as the optical service n
M ...
? here. This is not a je^
but an Optical Establishment
^ to render the best service in
^ directed toward the one thing.
When our Mr. Kinsman
J on his advice. If we make gla
* 1/I1VTC AH A T
5 i\in^iYi/\i
^ fpZl-deSn
Not |\*
Wi o matter fi
ULI A> unaesira
Hrinkincr or fn
o w*
tablets can be
purify the breat
out perfuming il
We say "No odor is t
are many breath perfume;
odor is better than substi
may not be entirely effect
Accept No
g? -r at Druggist
Fnnrinpprc onrl
?will find this store's stock
of supplies and instruments
equal to every demand. Reasonable
Ryneal's, 4E8 7th St.
fp21 28d
All My Excellent Stock of
Hair Qoo43
Greatly Reduced.
*q ra .> * aa 0 *--? - ? " -
?w.w aiiu r?.w swucues now and |3.00.
Gray Swltcbea $4.76 now >3.00.
II prices. IS.00 now S4 00.
$8. JO now $5.50.
I.ee'g n?Ir Medlcant. ft. Restorri grny hair tt
atnral color?GUARANTEED. Prevent! falltoj
Ulrdivuing, Shampooing, Dyeing and Bleaching
| Join a
Pfeiffer I
Piano Club, I
Buy your Piano at ;;
Club rates and share <;
jl n a m j 11
in me oenenis 01 mud <;
membership. Club"A" \\
now organizing. ::
1328 F Street. ;;
"Spot" Cash.
fi7 *0 TT^v '
MgiG KenoYator
tan-Inflammable. Rntom luster to black roodi.
tana laces and allka. Dor* not injore. Absoely
necessary to every well-dressed man and
man. Droo iu t card and ?? win lUii.or
to your door foe 25c.
larft*' Pharmacies, Simula' Pharmacy,
llllette'a Pharmacy, Kpplcy'a Pharmacy.
and many others can supply yon.
!K5& ySSS SSTS. s^vs
tte^bewwt Ideu ia| tot production# art
. E. ir o?msAKS^i^"AM
Gold Spring 5
TT""* It ^
eyeglasses, *
$<l .00 i
;nnerea fc
welry store, ?
solely. Every man here is equipped ?
i his line, and his sole attention is ^
Specializing makes perfect. ^
examines vour eves von c-in
. - J ? ?*
sses for you they'll correct your eye ^
L T' Eyesight Specialist, '*
^ ^ ?MI>8 F Street N. W.,
' 7 South Ssde. *
-1 ^
ad Breath. 0 ...
om what source an
ible breath odor
whether eating,
bacco, these little
depended on to
:h?and that witht.
he best odor," and while there
> we claim that destroying any
tuting another, which may or
i Sn ti Ikk<? 454? n4/*
r U>?? U.U U.U41
ry and Cigar Stores.
i? ,
Credit for All Washington.
We are making strenuous
attempts to dispose of a large
number of odd pieces of Fur1
niflirA In rit-rlnr " ?
Iinvui v Ait ui UV.1 LU ^IVC UUl "
selves room to display the
- new spring goods now arriving.
We have cut prices without
stint, although they are 11
extremely desirable goods,
and embrace useful pieces of
Furniture for every room and
; Yomi Can Bov on
| Even at the reduced prices,
for we are alwavs triad to ar
/ o
range the terms of payment
to suit your ability to pay.
Peter Grogam,
817-819-821-823 Seventh St.,
Between H and I Streets.
VV NJ 11 1Q1U/.
Boys with bicycles can
obtain employment in our
Messenger Department. -;|
Apply to I
Postal Telegraph |
Cable Co.,
1345 Penna. Ave.
w ?J -- ? ?
1.?s Mii3idiiuij< anu an cco-g
nomical fuel. Makes a quick andK H
good fire for cooking. We'll# I
supply you Coke. I
28 basbele Larga Coke. lettered *2.W> X I
40 MMh Ur?e Coke, delivered f*l? X
00 bnaheia I-ar*? Coke, delivered fS-59 & H
23 bushela Crashed Coke, delivered. . .{8 00 V ,
40 bo*beta Crashed Coke, delivered... .|j.M % .
flft hBdMit Pnaluw> I'-fc- ?- ? "
4 ? |
| Wash ington Gas!! ightCo.U I
g M3 2M 418 lOTH ST. N.W. K I

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