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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 28, 1907, Image 4

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THE EVENING STAR.
With Sunday Morning Edition.
WASHINGTON.
SATURDAY September 28. 1907
Entered ?? aec<md-?leas mall matter it tba peat
office at Wa?bin?ton, D. O.
THE STAB has a regular and permanent
Family Circulation much more than the
combined circulation of the other Wash,
laffton dailies. As a Sews and Adver
tising Medium It has no competitor.
t?In order to avoid delays on account of
personal absenoe latter* to TEI STAB
should not be addressed to any Individual
oonnected with ;he office, but simply to
THE STAB. or to the Editorial or Busi
ness Department, according to tenor or
purpose.
Have The Star Follow You.
Readers of The Star may have The Even
ing and Sunday editions mailed to them In
any part of the country at the rate of 60c
per month, or The Evening Star only 50c
per month. The address may be changed
?s frequently as desired.
Judge Gray on the Philippines.
It Is difficult to conceive a more effective
?tatement of the American position with re
gard to the Philippine Islands than that em
braced In the extract from Judge (Jeorgo
Gray's speech on the subject, delivered in
New York in February. 1 899, and quoted in
the course of an article printed in yester
day's Star That speech, it is to be borne
In mind, wns delivered shortly after tho
ratification of the tieaty, in the framing of
which Judge Gray nad borne an important
part It came with the greater force be
cause <>f the fact that he had adopted the
view emlKMlled in that instrument reluc
tantly. as a final and unavoidable necessity.
He was no ardent "imperialist," as the
word was then app.Ved. He was no advo
cate of the policy of the deliberate ac
quisition of distant territory. He was in
tent solely upon a proper performance of a
duty forced upon tlie I'nited States by the
circumstances of warfare, a duty which
could not be evaded with credit to the
Ameri' in honor or performed In any other
*?) than that laid down In the treaty of
Paris.
Judge Gray's contention in 1899 stands to
d'ij a> sound as it did then. The situation
has not changed, save for the better. The
dangers of insurrection have been passed.
The islands have been pacified. The turbu
lent tribes have been taught to respect the
flag of the new sovereignty, and have been
led Into ways of prosperity and education
und |K>lttlcal enligntenment. They have
been given a share in their own adminis
tration, remarkably lr.rge. in truth, in view
of the long stretch of years marked by
their total exclusion from all iioltlcal ac
tivities and their unfitness for self-rule j
when tiie America.is iissumed the respon
sibilities of government. In the face of
Immense difficulties, some of them of our I
own making. incidental to any such \
enterprise, we have in less than a decade
brought order out of chaos, planted schools
throughout the isla.ids. fostered industries,
opened the polls and given the Filipinos
many guarantees of our honest intent to
advance them morally, mentally and po
litically.
If in the fa. e of .lie difficulties that ex
isted n lsti'.i. with a hostile force combat
ing the American sovereignty, thousands of
tidies from our mil t try liases, with suspi
cion rife among all he tribes, with intrigue
men u ing us in the Philippines and in the
I'nited States, with politicians" seeking to
pei vert and distort 'he issues grow ing out
of the new situation, with the American
government struggling with the lack of ex
p.-t'.-i, -. <1 colonial admirlstrators, if in such
a case Judge Gray, l.lmself a believer in
the policy of annexation on'y by force of
urgent necessity, could utter such optimis
tic s. ntiments, it :11 behooves the American
people today, for iny purpose or from any
motive, to sp.-ak of withdrawing from the
Philippines because, forsooth, they may not
have proved a profitable commercial ven
ture
Tlrv patriotic words of Judge Gray, re
printed yesterday in The Star, stand as a
MIW* r.proof to -.very advocate of with
drawal from tiie islands, whatever may be
the proposition advanced as a basis for the
leadjustment. N'u proponent of a sale to
the islanders them?Ives, or to any other
power. tn meet the plain, sweeping, con
vincing statement of the case uttered in
WM by a man who ili?n saw his duty as an
Ameri. in despite nis immediate inclinations,
and who gave hims ? f to the accomplish
ment- of a task which In the assumption a'-.d
In the performance stands at this time to
the ii ? nite credit if the I'nited States.
An Interesting Duel.
Harriman and Fish are at it again, and
should be encouraged to keep at it. They
know ? i i other well from long business
n--.o( : itioii. and if they are disposed to
take the public ir.to their confidence at>out
each otlu i their revelations wi.l be so much
to the jj.mmI *o f.ir as tiie public Is con
cerned Hut no more rtst-tightlng. Mr Fish
is said to be "good with his hands," and
re . m \ w .11 in a brief liout with one of
Mr ll.i ? Iniaii's lieutenants. Hut in his
ere..ui.-? 1 s with the chief let Mr. Fish for
swear a-s.iult and battery, and stick to
the t> xt What the country wants to know
It no! w I. is the better man pugilistic-ally,
but a! .itn>i:t their operations as railroad
U;.iI-. |? : - For the j .bile's purposes, facts
arc mightier than fists.
K a' >'.at' men have been allowed to
r: ! ft' through tiie new IMmonl tun
i)?! b tw. . n New York and I/ong Island
l'il>. The avt rag< of receipts will !>e made
ui > s : ap-iiat.ge; s In a very short time.
Willi m I:. Ilearst is accused of being an
fttln 1 t. who didn't mean it when he said
li ? w 1- . to !? "iiij a private in tiie
I a:. * -
tin r: at objection to the cocktail is
tl.ut t is no other drink that re
s> ini,1. ;t < ! ? ly enough to suggest a case
Of III. I.' -ell .ii' Ilt-tj .
The Delayed School Building Puzzle.
Gut of the tro'.ibl** of finding seats for
the freshmen luss ..f the Technical lllgh
School lias grown a puzzle which may fur
nish considerable entertainment for the
1 Itlzeiis of tiie District for a period. Who
Is responsible for the delay in building the
annex" At the headquarters of the schools
the answer Is, 'Tho District government."
At the District building the answer is. "The
school board." The building inspector de
clares that the plans for the building were
held l?y the school authorities for mouths.
Superintendent Chancellor says, on the
other hand, that the plans were never offi
< lally In tho hands of the school authori
ties. though they may have been informally
cent up to 6utne of the subordinates. I11
truth, the law does uot call for the approval
of plans by thb school authorities. One
of the general allegations early advanced
by the District building officials was that
all these local public building works are
delayed because of the difficulty of condemn
ing sites, especially In summer. This state
ment loses all Its significance in the pres
ent instance when the fact Is stated that
the site for tho Technical annex was se
cured direct purcbaje July 12, 19U6, fif
teen days after the Dl'strict appropriation act
was signed. In extenuation of the delay the
building inspector declares that of the
school structures appropriated for in the
bill approved June 27, 1906. the McKinley
annex is the only one not yet built. This
is a sorry comfort for those who are dis
commoded by the total lack of any sort of
work on the annex.
There seems to have been a peculiarly
annoying course of time-wasting on this
work. The plans appear to have been slow
in the preparation and slower yet in the
approval. Perhaps it will be found that It
was at one stage a case of too many cooks
at the Franklin building, as discussions
were held over Immaterial details, while
the District building waited for the last
word to go ahead. Possibly It will be found
that the overworked building department of
the District government was only too glad
to have an excuse to let this structure slide
for a time. Maybe there was some plain
pigeon-holing of the papers because they
presented knotty problems.
Hut. whatever may have been the cause
or the causes, the fact remains that be
tween the school authorities and the Dis
trict government an appropriation of a suf
ficient sum to provide a large and tem
porarily adequate annex to this growing
Institution has lain idle for fifteen months,
with not a spade turned or a hammer
struck In the way of construction. The
simple fact i3 not' creditable to the Dis
trict, and It is to be hoped that the Com
missioners, or possibly Congress, if the
Commissioners lack sufficient jurisdiction
in view of the unfortunate division of re
sponsibility for the schools, will ascertain
exactly who is to blame for the delay and
take steps to prevent repetitions hereafter
of such miserably unbusinesslike ways of
working. Meanwhile the urgent duty of the
hour is for everybody to hustle and get this
building finished without further delay.
Another Useful Gotham Lawyer.
William M. Ivlns, who is conducting the
investigation into the affairs of the city
railroads in New York, shows the legal
qualities of Charles E. Hughes. He knows
his subject, and Is developing it with sur
prising results. Witnesses find his ques
tions rather searching, and before he Is
through with his work a number of poli
ticians, It is reported, not to mention cer
tain capitalists, may be made to feel un
comfortable. All power to Mr. Ivlns' elbow.
This Is the man. It will be remembered,
who ran for mayor of New York against
Hearst and McClellan. The republicans
had had difficulty In securing a candidate,
and It looked as If the election on their
part would go by default. At the last
moment Mr. Ivlns was suggested, and he
agreed to stand.
He had been out of public notice so long
it was necessary to Introduce him. "I
thought the man was dead," was the ob
servation of an old politician. But he
proved to be very much alive, and In the
campaign that followed outshone both of
his opponents. His speeches showed a
thorough knowledge of the affairs "of the
town, and an ability seldom displayed by
a candidate for a municipal office. He de
served to be elected, and, with Mr. Hearst
dividing the democratic vote with Mr. Mc
Clellan, it looked for a time as if he might
be. But he was last In the race, and the
story of the contest occasioned a good deal
of bitter talk in New York.
It was alleged, indeed, that Mr. Ivins was
defeated by his own party; that Mr.
Hearst displayed so much strength large
numbers of republicans, considering Mr.
McClellan stronger than their man. voted
for the democratic nominee in order to
put him ahead of Hearst, and that their
choice had the approval of the national ad
ministration. But even that action ended
in a disputed poll. Mr. Hearst claimed
election, still claims it, and the matter in
some fashion is now in the courts.
If the republicans had stood solidly by
their man, and a large number of demo
crats had gone to his support, on the
ground that because of his experience in
local affairs, his ability as a lawyer, and
his program as outlined in his canvass he
would give the town a thoroughly good
administration, he would have been elected.
But maybe because of those qualities he
was not the man desired. As mayor he
would have it in his power to upset too
many apple carts. He knew too much,
and too well how to go about reforms.
There is a strong impression among va
rious congressmen that Mr. Cannon can
have the presidential nomination if he
wants it. In fact, those who have per
sonally studied the career of the Speaker
are disposed to take it for granted that
he can have things pretty much his own
way.
,t is now to be seen how far the re
sentment of the t'-mpe-ance people will be
manifested against i>eople in whose honor
dinners with cocktail prefaces are served.
Many practical statesmen will fail to see
why a man who has no third term am
bitions should be so industrious in speech
making.
Physicians who say that Americans eat
too much meat will come under some sus
picion of having been subsidized by the
Chicago packers.
If Gov Hughes' boom goes on increasing
at its present rate it will assuredly lie
formidable.
The base ball season is nearing its close
and interest in a short time will con
centrate itself on next year's team.
The Burning National Issue.
Rarely has that large section of the popu
lation known as the "base ball public" been
so thoroughly aioused as at present. Sev
eral million American citizens are daily
asking the question. "Who will win the
pennant?" The issues of politics, of
finance, of statecraft, of domestic life, of
business, all sink into insignificance beside
this burning problem. On the street cars,
on the corners, in the lunchrooms, in offices
and stores, whenever two or three men are
assembled, the question arises and is
warmly discussed No presidential candi
dal e was ever more shrewdly analyzed as a
possible winner or loser than are the three
aggregations of ball tossers now struggling
for the l.-ad in the American League of
Base Hall Clubs.
Two clubs are so close together in the
lead that a single game may cause them
to be "tied up" f'>r first place. Another,
last > ear's champions, is close enough be
hind tl.i m to strike the top in the course
of a few days, if the other two beat each
other t<> a standstill. Every game now is
of vital importance. Every play has a
Iwaring on the resuit. The bulletin boards
mt'i surrounded by anxious crowds, cheer
ing the chalk marks as inning after inning
Is played and the results are announced.
Washington Is a "tail-ender" this year,
with hopes, as usual, for next season. But
it may play a v.taily important part in the
race. It closes its season with the two
clubs now leading. The championship of
the league, possibly of the country, may be
settled right here in this city next week,
and thus although the local "fans" are not
highly enthusiastic over the present per?
formances of the Nationals, they are watch
ing them with a concern which carries far
beyond the day's play and weighs Its beaiv
Ing ui>on the great race for the Inter*
league pennant.
There are. in these last days, three classe*
of shouters: those who want Chicago ta
win because they would like to see th?
"Sox put It all over the Cubs" once more,
which Is to say that they believe only the
Chicago Americans can beat the Chicago
Nationals, who have already won the pen
nant In that league by an interest-killing
margin; again, there are those who want
to see Detroit win, because, first, of the
game fight this club has made up the lad
der. and next, because of the belief that It
can maintain the honor of the American
league against the other side; then there
are "rooters" for Philadelphia, because
they would like to see the Quaker City
team have another chance at the world's
pennant, although they did so lamentably
fall In the lnter-league race of 19<X>.
It Is a great sphere, the base ball world.
It is filled with shouting and partisanship,
with enthusiasm higher than that of suc
cessful warfare and chagrin deeper than
that ever felt by a loser in the stock mar
ket. It Is a world of anomalies so profound
that no philosopher can master them. It
Is a world. In short, of wholesome spirits,
and whether the pennant goes to Chicago,
Detroit or Philadelphia, the winner will
have furnished livening entertainment for
a vast host of people and provided mate
rials for conversation In every nook and
corner of the land.
Some of the government's less athletic
attaches will be thankful that they are re
quired to ride horseback Instead of playing
tennis.
Some newspapers will as usual find the
duty of preserving secrecy about the Pres
ident's speeches a hard strain on their of
fice ethics.
Californlans are finding their sentiments
on the Japanese question earnestly and
abundantly expressed by Canadians.
In spite of his endeavors to be genially
humorous. Wu Ting-fang finds himself
taken very seriously.
It Is thought that some of the President's
speeches are loaded lor big political game.
SHOOTING STABS.
Under Cover.
"What did you think of my remarks on
government ownership?" asked the politi
cian.
"I couldn't tell whether you favored It
or not."
"Then the speech is a success. That is
what I was trying to keep people from
finding out."
A Personage.
"How do you know that man is a de
tective?" asked one New York man.
"By the way he orders everybody around
and attracts attention to himself."
His Criterion.
The magnate breathes a happy sigh.
And says. "How good the country looks.
It's prosperous. I can tell it by
The profit shown upon my books."
Involuntary Philanthropy.
"Do you make any systematic donations
to benefit the health and comfort of your
fellow man?"
"Yes. I buy an umbreHa about every
two weeks."
"Many a man," said Uncle Eben, "shows
his smartness In de way he gits his money
an' his foolishness in de way he gits rid
of it."
Autumnal Charm.
It ain't the ripe persimmons that makes
autumn good to me.
Nor the peaches nor the apples that's
a-hangln' from the tree;
It ain't the leaves that turn to gold,
a-strewin' of the ground.
Nor yet the radiant sunsets which in beauty
so abound.
The glory of the season ain't in anything
to eat,
Nor yet in beauteous pictures that the eye
may love to greet;
But the thought that sets me smllln' an*
my pulses beatin' quick
Is that the various booms are nearly ripe
enough to pick.
There's a certain genial sweetness that per
vades the atmosphere,
And a hint of melody that's lightly wafted
far an' near;
The song birds that in summer time would
carol from the bough
Are totally surpassed by songsters who are
warbling now.
And the fruit In Its perfection on the tree
or on the vine
Is nothing like as beautiful and nothing
like as fine
As the perfected specimens, so luscious and
so thick.
These various booms that now are nearly
ripe enough to pick.
Doings at Washington.
From the New York Evening Post.
Now that Mr. Roosevelt has returned to
Washington, in the words of the old Jingle:
The animals now go 'round,
The band begins to play,
Several things, besides snakes, happened
in the White House yesterday. The Presi
dent decided that Oklahoma might after
all be admitted to the Union, despite the
scandalous misbehavior of its inhabitants
in voting tiie democratic ticket and sub
mitting to a democratic gerrymander. Next,
Metcalf got a lesson which he will, it Is
to be hoped, bear in mind until he makes
his next mistake?the cruiser New York was
graciously permitted to retain its name.
Sampson's llagship is not to be deprived
of the title under which It played its part
in the Spanish war; and the second mon
ster battleship is to be known as the North
Dakota. Thus were the wheels of the gov
ernmental machinery set in motion with a
roar. Mr. Bonaparte, too. was on hand to
make his rep >rt and learn what to do next.
Finally, the President set his teeth and de
clared that all the opposition to the Pa
cific cruise of the battleships only make
him more determined to have it come off.
This will make many feel that there is now
a good prospect that the whole thing will
be dropped.
Scandinavian Repatriation.
From the Boston Transcript.
The kings of Sweden and Norway are
exercising moral suasion to a greater ex
tent than the rulers of any other country
lo win back the subjects who have left
them, or at least restrain others from fol
.o\\>ng their example In any considerable
numbers. Some time ago King Oscar gave
evict nee of apprehension, and the visit of
nis giandson to the United States, so far
as Its business purpose went, was to look
I tie ground over, mix with his countrymen
jincl learn something of the conditions that
had weaned them from the fatherland. King
Haakon is now doing the same thing in a
somewhat more direct way by sending a
special emissary to the northwest to sound
Norwegians on the proposition to repatriate
themselves.
? 1 ?
Real Yachts!
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
It is the contention of Sir Thomas that
so long as freaks are to be used in defend
ing the cup there will be little opportunity
for a foreigner to make a successful con
test and he is probably right. It seems a
pity that real yachts cannot fight It out off
Sandy Hook, but it seems that only racing
machines tit only for the scrap heap sub
sequently will be acceptable.
Qreat Snakes!
From the Baltimore American.
Visitors at the White House these days
are ejaculating with unanimous fervency,
"Great snakes!" *
If! Pour*
From tke_W*l* York World.
Bit surveyors working In Alaska were
8hot by an armed force employed by a
rival railroajj company. Three boys had
arms broken In the Columbia soph-tresh
man rush. Thus the reign of law continues
to pour.
Hopeful.
From the New York Herald.
Burglars in Milwaukee stole a piano. Per
haps they will work their way east.
X CT900 1-Ib. loaves to the barrel. J
Are You
Using the
Best Flour?
?
i
When you
bake your
bread, rolls,
biscuits, cakes
and pastries, do
you feel as
sured of satis
factory results
EVERY
TIME?
If not, start
NOW with
"Cream Blend"
and enjoy the
advantages of
using a PER
F E C T flour.
See how much
more satisfac
tory it will be
than the old
h a p - h a z ard
way of using
any kind the
grocer sends.
CyLet the next or
der
der to your grocer
specify "C BEAM
BLENT)."
AT YOUR GROCER'S.
: B. B. Earnsha w & Bro. 4
I Wholesalers, "? |
BEER for health's sake as
well as pleasure find great
est satisfaction in
Gylmfoacher.
THIS delicious dark beer
satisfies the most exacting
requirements as to age and
purity. No better tonic for
YOU.
2 doz., $1.75; hot. rebate, 50c. }'
?7" You can order by mall or 'phoue. j
Washington BreweryCo.Jji
5th and F sts. n.e. j
8i>28 sa.tu.th.40 15
Ordinary Bread
Doesn't Compare
?in nourishing value with Prof. Hart's
Brown Bread. This famous product com
bines ALL the nutritive properties of the
ENTIRE wheat kernel in most appetixfng
form. Easily digested and assimilated. Or
der it for your table. *
BJTPrice, 6c loaf, delivered. Write or 'phone.
Krafft's Bakery, SSfflE
m-2S-sa.tu.th.20
COKE
?is a reliable, inexpensive and a clean fuel.
It is very much in demand for cooking.
Always gives perfect results. We'll supply
you Coke.
?25 Bushels Large Coke, delivered 12.50
40 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $8.70
60 Bushels Large Coke, delivered $".30
* 25 Bushels Cruabed Coke, delivered.. $3.00
40 Bushels Crushed Coke, delivered.. $4.30
r3> 60 Bushels Crushed Cojce, delivered.. $6.50
413 TENTH ST. N.W.
se2S-28d
Save
when you are a member of this Rebate
Association, and merchant members gain
the permanent patronage of cash cus
tomers. havings Books and list of mer
chant members free at
1 REBATE I,
300 G Street N.W. j
jfj se23-!K)t,20 iji
? ......
?nas8essa<MaB4?8?aaaassiscs2i?sssisHkHB'
=? ??" * Your house- S
cleaning will be g
thorough i'f you g
use Thompson's n
Insect Powder. g
Olve every room J!j
a good sprink- g
ling of this re- m
liable insecti- g
clde.
In airtight cans w
of convenient size, jjjj
IOC, 15c,
25c & 50c
5 For I"Iouse=
a
? cleaning.
K\V ,
SI ?
WO
III ^
fcFrank C. Henry,Prop.,703 15th Stg
g se27-28d S
itisasssssca5iii?S3S5!??f5g?;,'?3!;sss?!5HSseai2'
Special Notice to Ladies.
pi| T O C? Remodeled. altered, repaired, clean
IP HJ ed, dipped, etc., at summer prices.
I iwii to annouuee that 1 am now locate<l at 1332
14th st n.w. Owing to failing health I was
nhllired to give up business at'714 13th n.w. Hav
ing dispel of my entire stcx k 1 am now shdwing
a fresh and complete line of Handsome Furs, also
Hats ready for trimming, at prices lower than any
in the city Make your selection now to get sum
mer prices, and have them laid aside, cm a small
deposit, until you are ready for them.
No KAUFMAN,
LADIES* TAILOR AND FUBRIBB,
1332 14th St. N.W.
ee25-wfcaa.2tit.20
All My Excellent Stock of
Hair Goods
Greatly Redmced.
13.50 and *4.00 Switches now $2.50 and 13.00.
Gray Switches, *4 TB now $3.00.
all prices, $6.00 now $4.00.
$8 00 now $6.SO.
Lm's Hair lledlcant. JV Restores grajr bate to
natural color?GUARANTEED. Prevents falling
hair.
Llalrdresslng, Shampooing. Dyeing and Blsachlag.
S. HELLER'S, Z&.
fcll-d.eSfl.30
\ 190^nl&el8voughout/AmericS
TO-DAt
All vocal selections have accompaniments by the Victor Orchestra.
8=inch 35 cents
Victor Orchestra Walter B. Roger*. Conductor
Aarll Cliorus from "II Troratore" (No. 2140) Verdi
Cornets and Trumpets of Pryor's
Band
Bugle March No. 2 (No. .'>210)
Clarinet and Flute by Christie &
Lyons
Spring Greetings (No. S220) Benedict
Comic Song by Arthur Collins
And ? Mttle Bit More (No. 5233) Fischer
Duet by Miss Jones and Mr. Murray
(If yoa want to learn
Kiss, K !ss. Kiss
(No. 51<V>)
to kiss)
Hoffman
Tenor Solo by Harry Tally
Take Me Back to New York Town (.1230) Von Tllter
Songs by Billy Murray
(No. r.28H) Kletn
Lucia
I'd Rather
3231)
Two-Step Than Walta, Bill
(No.
Hart
March Song by Frank C. Stanley
Honey Boy (No. 523T.) Von Tiller
10-inch 60 cents; and 12-inch $1
rtSMl
Arthur Pryor's Band
Tele?co(>e March lO-lnch (No. S217) Selt*er
Comln' Thro' the Eye ? Humoreaque 10 !nch (No.
B21S1 Bellitedt
Reed Bird (The Indian a Bride) 10 Inch (No.
5222* Reed
Scarf I)nnce (Pas de? Echarpes) 12 Inch (No. 31838)
(From Ballet Symphonic "Calllrhoe") r^iamlnaile
Blissful Dream ? Intermezzo 12 - Inch (No.
316">9) TiPlmund
Victor Dance Orchestra
Ambrosia Waltz 12-lnch (No. 31605) Tracy
Cornets and Trumpets of Pryor's
Band
Bnele March No. 1 10-inch (No. 520!))
Army Bugle Calls No. 2 (with the calls announced)
10 Inch (No. 5212)
Victor Drum, Fife and Bugle Corps
My Maryland March 10-lnch (No. 5211) Ropers
Accordion Solos bv John J. Kimmel
Irish Boy March 10-inch (No. 5237) Kimmel
Medley of Irish Jigs 10 Inch (No. 5238)
Xylophone Solo by Chris Chapman
Watermelon Club March 10-lnch (No. 5210) Lamp*
Clarinet and Flute by Christie &
"Lyons
Sweet Visions of Childhood 12 Inch (No. 31600) Glorer
Ecstacy Walta 12-lnch (No. 31657)
Soprano Solo by Helene Noldi
Rock Me to Sleep. Mother 10 inch (No. 5215) Allen "
Two New Records by Alice Lloyd
You Splash Me and I'll Splash You. 10-Inch No.
5223) Sol in an
Story of a Clothes I.lne 12-lnch (N?w 31G62) Tats
Two New Records by Vesta Victoria
Rummer Blonsee 10-Inch (No. 51 SO) Ilelhury
Man, Man. Man 10-lnch (No. 5221) Ilelhury
(Girls. You're Thinking Too Much of the Men)
"Coon" Song by Miss Ada Jones
If the Man in the Moon Were a Coon 10-incb (No.
522ft) Fischer
Yodel Song by George P. Watson
Hash. Don't Wake the Baby 10-lnch (No. 6232)
Tenor Solo by John A. Finnegan
Stahat Mater ? Coins
316(i6)
anlmam
12 inch (No.
RoMlnl
Tenor Solo by Harry Macdonough
Messiah?Comfort
31656)
12 Inch (No.
nandel
Ye My People
Tenor Solo by Bvron G. Harlan
10-lncS
Mors*
Descriptive Specialty
by Miss Jones and Mr. Spencer
In Nickel land 12 Inch (No.
Jltnmle and Maggie
31663)
New Red Sea!l Records
Six New Schumann-Heink Records
Ernestine Schumann-Heink, Contralto.
10-inch sire. $2.00 each?In German
Fruhllngszelt (Spring ride) (No. 87012* F.ecker "
I>er Tod und das Madchen (Death and the Maiden)
(No. 87013) Schubert
12 1ueh size, $3.00 each?In German
Mignon?Kennst du das Land (Knowest T'.iou the
Land) (No. SS09O? Thomas
Orfeo? A eh. Ich habe sie verloren (I Have Lost My
Eurydlce) (No. 88091) Glnck
RUpingold?Welche, Wotan, Welch?! (Water. Wo
tan!) (No. S8092) Warner
Bolero?la Gitana (The Gypsy) (In Italian) (No.
880931 Ardltl
A New Record in English by
de Gogorza
Emilio de uogorza, Baritone
12-lncta size?*1.50
Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes (No. '4077)
10-lnch size
Menuett (No. 04073)
Souvenir (No. 6H74)
Mekxlle (No. 640751
Tlie Bee
Minute Walt*
(No. C4076)
Any Victor l<,aier will gladly play these records for vou
(b{ \
Oo and hear them today!
Mocart
Frani Drilla
Gluck
Schubert
Chopin
usasua
'Neath the Old Cherry Tree. Rweet Marie 10-lnch
(No. 5214) Van Alstyne
Songs by Harry Tally
Ballooning 10 Inch (No. 5213) K#rn
Broncho Bnster 10-Inch (No. .'*224) Madden
March Song by Billy Murray
Hooey Boy 10 Inch (So. 3207) Von Tiller
"Coon" Songs by Eddie Morton
Marluch rtanca da Hootch a ma-kooch 10 Inch (No.
5220) Von Tllter
That'* Gratitude 18-Inch (No. 31601) Camp
"Coon" Song by Arthur Collins
If I'm Oolnf to Die I'm Going to Hare Some ran
10 Inch (No. 5228) Cohan
Duet by Collins and Harlan
Who? Me? 10-inch (No. 5227) Snyder
Lyric Quartet
The Radiant Morn 12-lnch (No. S1664) Woodward
The Kerry Donee (unaccompaniedt 10 Inch (Noi
5198) Molior
Billy Murray and Haydn Quartet
Take Me Where There's a Big Brass Band
(No. 5210)
Three New Witherspoon Records
Herbert Witherspoon, Baas
12-inch size, $1.50 each?In English
Gypsy John (No. 74078) Clay
By tlie Short Cut to the Roses (a) Old Donegal Alp
Black Sheela of the Silver Eve (b) Old Ulster Air
(No. 74079)
Messiah ? The Trumpet Shall Sound (So.
74080) Handel
Four New Powell Records
Maud Powell, Violinist
$1.00 each.
New Victor Records
on sale throughout'
America on the 28th of
^every month
Victor
achine Co.
CCamden N J, U S A
JWrite Jor^fipee,
catalogue^of over)
3000 Record*
Berliner Gramophone Company of Montreal, Canadian Distributors
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES AND RECORDS
FOR SALE BY
E. F. DROOP & SONS CO., 925 Penna. Ave. N. W.
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES AND RECORDS
SANDERS & STAYMANSCO.Es V327 F ST. N. W.
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES & RECORDS
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DISTRIBUTERS,
- JOHN F. ELLIS & CO., 937 Penna. Ave. N. W.
Short Breath
* . ?
Credit for All Washington. I
^_jr
We Have i
Forinilslhed |
So many homes that we are %
able to anticipate your wishes ?
and provide an assortment of r
furnishings such as you will f
enjoy choosing from. The pat- ?
terns we show are both prac- I
tical and beautiful, and .there ?
is a sufficient variety of de- ?
sign to suit every t&ste.
CREDIT.
We lnrlte you to choose whatever
you wish from our splendid stock,
have It delivered at once, and pay
for It in small weekly or monthly
amounts, such as you can conve
niently spare.
>;x~x~x~x~x~x~x~x-?x~x~x~x~x
* 4<Open=Slhiop Bulletim."
1
| Investing Public* ?
Peter Grogam,
817-819-821-823 Seventh St.
^?4.4-4 ^44-4
'TATIQN WAGONS, $400
r?"5 ?Very light nn<l stylish Station Wagons,
with all modern equipments. Perfect con
struction.
Trj VrnKimtr carriage 464-466 Pa.aT.n.w.
, C. 1 OuinigjHeposliarj. 'Phone M. 27.
Give your contract for new build
ing or for alterations, extensions or
repairs to a contractor working
OPEN SHOP, and you are sure of
avoiding STRIKES. DELAYS and
ANNOYANCES.
Get list of OPEN-SHOP contract
ors from the
Employers' Association
; Building Trades,
1333 G Street N.W.
Telephone. M. 7180.
Patronize the OPEN-SHOP Dullders.
se8-lm.40
L. FOER, S.'
martest Creations
m Women's Gar=
ments
?are those from the establish
ment of li. Foer. The designing,
cutting aud tailoring will satisfy
the taste of the uioat. fastidious
Fashionable Kail and Winter
Fabrics, both Imported and do
mestic, now on show.
L. FOER,&??' H228 14th St.
?el9-30t.20
Palpitation, feeble pulse, indicate
weak heart action. You can make
it strong with Dr. Miles' Heart
Cure. Chronic heart troubles, with
attending suffering, may also be
greatly relieved by its use. It is in
valuable in all cases where the
heart is involved.
"I was suffering with heart trouble and had
been for two ycirs. 1 had i?air? in my heart,
back and left side, nnd had not been able to
draw a d?*ep breath for two years. Any 111 tie e?
? rtion would cause palpitation, and 1 could not
lb- on my left side, without suffering. I took l?r.
Miles' Heart Cure und Nervine, with the result
that I am In better health than 1 ever was be
fore, having gained 14 i*ouuds sii.ee I commenced
taking it." MUS. IJLLIE TFI<?M AS,
l'pIM?r Sandusky, Ohio.
If first bottle falls to benefit, money back.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Overholt Whisky |
3 Spring 1900, fl z-S) F? 5
J Bottled in Bond<4)) H nZni) '
!
-1 An especially fine whisky for home JJ
m use. Best for hospitality and un- jjj
?t equaled for medicinal purposes.
imKALONSw1
3 ?e27 20il
Eis^wui!
J

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