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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 01, 1912, Image 14

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| Custom T&:
3 Is Ec?ini?inni$
It pays to wear
measure?pays in si
:er wear, and in the t
d tige that a clean-cut,
gives. And at New
J tailoring costs even
? "factory clothes"?
I? $16.5?, $M
A splendidly wide s<
hundred of the best th
you to pick the cloth thai
make of that cloth a suit
fect-fitting, authentic in j
figure to best advantage,
a dress opportunity?
ISpsci&l Im
Early 0VE1R
J /?1. : u:ii r?_r.
? v_iiincinii<is, uau
V \ in all colors, with i
J Overcoat!
I ;! $1(8.5?, $1
gi Guaranteed ?22.[
? placing your order
I ) -5%J
^ ^C ^
^
in n-H-frnin-m mi iiiiI
The Childrt
I
* has arrived. The children
? of twenty years or less?1
T in this country. At least
+ back. But now they are t
X crowding their elders farl
The Turkey Trot and
n 4n^ man'festations
hi t'i st ire es of socie
e r ov. r. ?- r hu > their pa
VV. G. R
writes about :t for our nex
i Raw Evidenc
| By L
T :s a tale of life a;n~ng th
r There i* action :n every 1
V
| The Job off <
| sy A
+ is a narrat ve of the perse
| in "land:ng'' a play. A tra
I There and Be
| 3y 5
t How Shorty McCabe
J that didn't endure for Ion
4? to it. In the next
| SUNDAY
*?
| THE SUN
t!
There is also a stroi
' Wav " bv Gordon Holmes
4. folio v..ng will begin
I The Man Wh<
% By My
SHOOTING fGLLOWS DISPUTE
A. T. Wood Ki led by Stepson i
Alabama Capital Building.
MONTGOMERY Ala . November 1.? 1
the state capi'jol. just across the corrld*
from the office of Gov Emmett O'Nea
A. T. Wood of Odenville. Ala., was shi
and killed by his stepson. W. G. Oakle;
of Ashley. Ala., who went Immediate!
to police headquarters and **ve himse
&p. Two bullets entered Woods
MET w 3wT^3if^^? cw^atc* i**ra>?fsi?*Bi *n
ifloirmg I
clothing made-to-your ^
ttisfaction, longer, bet- |
>usiness and social pres- g
harmonious appearance j|
corn & Green's custom 5
less than crude-fitting a
5, $20 amdl 1
ilection of fabrics?over four ?
ings of the season?enables i
t just suits your taste. We'll p
or overcoat?handsome, per- j
style?that will play up your S
Can you afford to pass such
B
? -www -v?""{+) |?|
illMc?m<mt? to ?
?CQAT Buyers p
)rd, Grays and Kerseys ' |j
new plaid back effects.
:? to Orfsir ' ^
8.00, $20.00 j; 1
jo to $30 values. By
at once you will save ;:i
? & P
all or write for samples. |j
r of our Fall Style Book is ready ^
Km k Green f
STOM TAILORING, jg
02 F St EW. |
Open Saturday Evenings. fb
hH-H-H l- lllil I 111 111*******
*
m's Century!
i?meaning all young persons +
lave never taken a back seat +
they have never sat very far ^
aking all the front seats, and *
:her and farther to the rear. +
|
ML
lr V A
A
^A
^ A
,^^^A BA *
/tz>s^ ^^A A m *
4 ^Al m,
BB0A
m *
+
iL
the Grizzly Bear dances are *
? J,
of the new order. Even in +
ty the young are coming into
rents' own. +
obinson f
t Sunday Magazine. ^
*
e ~ !
EO CRANE t
?r
e cattle rustlers of the west.
ine of it. %
Jobs I
UGUSTIN MacKUGH '%
mal adventures of the author %
gi-comic tale. +
ick With Lucife!
EWELL FORD I
4*
promoted a strange reunion ' *
g. A romance with a string +
+
MAGAZINE |
<f
of
DAY STAR \
v
4
ng instal ment of "No Other
And on the .second Sundav *
i
i
4
> Was Lost f
HIDF RADFORO ttARRFNi
*-' ? ? -? X' - v ? ? * ; \ a? I a
4
-l-f+-!'++++++4?-Ha
d a h:rd bured tstlf in his br-ast
The two had come here to -ijipear a:
witnesses in a suit contes*ln< the tv,;i
Oakley'a mother, young Oak!e> btii.t
D plaint flf in the case The killing occurre*
In the office of the president of the arat<
convict board. James O oakiey incle o
the confessed slayer. W -o1 and his step
in son had been alone in the room
The capltol once shelte-ed the Confed
3r erate executive departments.
J. ,
at
y Rev. Edgar Q Gammon has resigns*
,' his charge of the Presbyterian Church a
y Clarksburg. W. Va., and will devote hi:
" time to home mission work on the Mexl
id can border.
a
BEFORE ELEC
|rM ~
r UET ME TEW. *100, ,-THAT IF
WILSON AtMT PLFCTED THIS
COUMT1V/ WIU frO PLUMB
To THt PO**" J Wyj
?i? im_i i ? i i / \\J V/ t/O
i <^5^
C. 7 >
\ WELt, \ M i
?' ) STILL SWINOr-J
MN&- AC0M6- J
[A? USUAL
11
* j> yc 251*$* I< j?Pi? rf^h i>>> t?
^^444*4*4*444^44^4*4
II THE BISHO
<$?*$?
4?4> B*
t4>
4* Cleveland Moffett a
4*4?
. 4*4?
: 4*4* (Copyright by Clerelars-d Moffr
4444^44444444444^
CHAPTER XI?Continued.
"Oh, the secretary," Kate stifled a
yawn. "Sorry I didn't notice her. What's
she like?"
A machiavellian suggestion entered
Lionel's artless mind. "Awfully jolly
sort!" he exclaimed, with enthusiasm.
"Devilish pretty eyes?and fluffy hair?I
wish I could remember it," he frowned.
"You've just said it was fluffy."
"I don't mean her hair; of course, 1
couldn't forget that. I was trying to remember
something I said to her."
"How unfortunate," purred Kate. "You
should have written it down."
"It really wasn't bad," he went on.
"Anyway, it made her laugh, but?she
wouldn't look at a duffer like me." He
sighed athletically. "She's much too
clever; half the time you don't know I
vcrHol- cVtci'e dritrino' > t hilt Vflll fan hallV !
well believe what she says."
It was nearly dark and they had drifted
toward a semi-cireular rustic bench
at the foot of a towering horse chestnut.
Lionel lighted his briar and sank,
in sacklike ease, into the uncomfortable
seat, lulled by the incense man burns
only to himself, the envy of the watching
gods who invented eating and drinking
and fighting and loving, and created
the tobacco plant, but never thought of
smoking.
Kate lighted a cigarette. But rustic
seats with tree trunks for backs are not
made for women. After picking some
pieces of bark from her hair and attempting
to fish others from the back of
her neck only to push them hopelessly
out of reach, she jumped up impatiently
and fell to pacing the soft turf behind
the tree, the wavering light of her cigarette
swaying hither and thither in the '
deepening gloom iike a dissipated firefly.
"How very funny," she said, at length,
pausing in her walk to break the smoke
silence, "that she can make you believe
everything she says when you don't know
what she's .driving at. It sounds like
mind reading."
Lionel watched a ball of gray smoke
unravel itself and trail swiftly into the
darkness above. "What's funny about
mind reading?" he asked. "It strikes
me it isn't any lunnier than palm reading."
Then, after a contemplative pause,
"That Baxter chap seemed to find your
palm very interesting. L>id he tell you
anything exciting?"
"Very exciting." her voice came from
the other side of the tree.
"I say, mayn't I know?"
"Oh. it wouldn't interest you."
"I hope it was something good. I'll
punch Baxter'- head if it wasn't."
"Then you do believe in pa mistry?"
"What's that got to do with it? I say,
Kate, what did he tell you?"
"Why do you want to know?'
"Because"?he hesitated?"because I " >
He stopped abruptly to l:sten The blackness
above them was sirring. A tremor
ran through the great tree. The darkness
high over' tad swayed with a sound i
! like the sigh of rain on a lake. Unseen !
branches moved htaviiy and then were !
sti 1. Mysteriously as it came, the wind
died away. It was now quite dark under '
. the tree For a ne neither .-poke
A fi ar he could not e -plain lad come,
1 iumn I ionol a r? rl ctnr> hie cnocii-h A 1
M 'U?i I ?/|IC? UHU UIU|', iiiu al| 'WV11. a V
|; f^w omerivS ago his only word for
'; pa.ui stry was tomrryrot, an i now -he
, | writ ig on i.ate's han : was to him the
k !
.
I ;V
1
t
s
TIOR E
["take- My word fdr \T, jf "reopv i
?5m't Pur 0ack. in the white 1
house EVERVTHittfr will 60To
smash!!"
M <
IF in
? AFTET^. ELeCT"?OM
'PS PURSE !f
7 44
**?
i.nd Oliver Her ford. ?^4
e?> ?$tt
and Oliver Herforrt?1912.) - ^5.
most momentous thing on earth.
Suddenly, out of the darkness came a
strange sound?the sound of laughter,
viewless laughter, that died away, leaving
an uncanny silence.
"Kate! What is it? Where are you?"
There was no answer. He circled the
tree swiftly with outstretched hand, guiding
himself by the edge of the seat.
"Kate! For God's sake! What's the
matter? Where are you?"
The next instant his free hand touched
something and his arms closed around
her. It was as if, in the space of a minute,
he had lost this woman forever and
suddenly found her again. And now he,
I.ionel Fitz-Brown, was holding Kate
Clendennin in his arms. If the stone
T)iana in the sunken garden had turned
to flesh and blood and found her way
into his embrace it would not have been
more astonishing?incredible. Here she
was resting limply against him, her lovely
head on his shoulders. He could feel
her hair against his cheek.
"By Jove! She must have fainted," he
muttered.
Carefully he placed Kate beside him
on the rustic seat, supporting her tenderly
with his arms, her head on his shoulder,
her cheek touching his. How feverish
it felt! He began to be alarmed.
"Kate!" he said, in a low tone.
"Yes? What is it?" she whispered.
"How do you-feel?"
"Pretty comfy." She nestled closer.
Lionel was astounded. "Didn't you
faint?" he asked, anxiously.
"Faint?" Kate sat up suddenly. "Is
that what you thought?"
"What were you up to just now when
I?when I found you?" asked Lionel.
"I was?giving you the slip," said Kate.
"Giving me the slip? What for?"
"I wanted to get away before I?before
I make a bally fool of myself, and now?
and now I've done it. Are you aware,"
she demanded, presently, "that's it's horribly
late?"
Lionel struck his repeater. The tiny
chimes dinged the hours and quarters
against his right and Kate's left ear.
They counted nine and three quarters.
Kate straightened up and began smoothing
her hair. "We must be getting back,"
she said.
Then an inspiration came to Lionel,
born of romantic literature. "I say, Kate,
I?er?1 wish we could count all our
hours that way."
There was an agonizing pause.
"It would be economical." she mused,
"to make one w-atch do for two people."
"Oh, I say, you know what I mean,
Kate," he went on. desperately, "get
married and all that sort of th'ng. I
know an awfully jo Iv little farm down
in Kent, only ?40 a year."
"Yes? And what would we live on?"
"Why. we'd keep a co%v?and a hen?
and a bee?and all that sort of thing."
"A bee?" Kate burst out laughing,
then suddenlw dronning her bantering
tone, she ruddled her firm, white hands
into Lionel's his brown ones.
"Lionel." she reasoned. '1 don't think
I've ever really been in love in my life
and you're the only man I ever met that
made me want to?no. no! P ease Lionet,
hsten to me," she held him gently away
from her?"made me want to run away.
Now. I'm go ng to tell you what the
aim reader said." she continued, purpose'y
avoiding the iame of Robert Baxter
"You don't really believe that tommyrot?"
"I do this time because what he told
m< is going to come true." She placed
JVC
tf0tVI*e^S Alt!
as*
eX v , VC P?
Aa yw miaa# prmm a/ /IfllMnUA
clui recipe* for delicious mixed drinks?
Just address. Wilson Whiskmy, 303
Fifth Acs.. Now York. That's All I
V*
iy H. T. Webster |
*0H, My FRIENDS, I SHUDDER. J
WW EM I THINK. WHAT VVlU. I
BEFALL US IF TAFT IS NOT
B-ECTEC? ! IT IS Too SAD - J
Too SAP*! " | ^
O ^ :
* @ ;
1
:
_ t
]
' t
? a
t
i
1
her hands on his shoulders -with an af- c
fectionate movement. "He told me I'm t
going to have heaps and heaps of money! t
Lionel, aren't you glad?" J
There was something far from gladness c
in Kate's own voice, and Lionel's heart
sank in utter desolation.
His thoughts flew back to the day of
their first meeting three months ago?to
the first time she had called him "Cousin
Lionel"?to the time when somehow or
other they had dropped the "cousin" and
were Lionel and Kate to one another?
three milestones on the road that led to?
where might it not lead to? And now
she was turning back. Where? He reflected
that he knew nothing of Kate's
worid before she had come to Ipping .
House. From time to time there had
been letters from her with German or
Swiss postage stamps. That was all.
"So you see," Kate was going on, "it's
a case of Hobson's choice. There's nothing
else to be done. My money's all gone.
Old Baxter has behaved like a brick, but
1 can't bank on him forever, and now if
I?if I marry Bob " she broke orr witn
the sound of a laugh.
Lionel shivered. He seized her hand,
which showed dimly white at his side.
It was like ice. It slipped from him upward
and his ear caught the multitudinous
whisper of chiffons.
"Come on." she said.
He rose stupidly and followed her In
the darkness.
Half an hour later, as they approached
Ipping House, Kate saw what seemed
like a shadowy figure that glided past
the conservatory and disappeared.
"What was that?" She clutched his
arm.
"I didn't see anything," answered
Lionel.
CHAPTER XII.
The Gray Lady. :
j The shadowy form seen by Kate Clendennin
near the conservatory was no
phantom born of emotional excitement,
but a u and blood creature, a keenly
alert sentinel, stealthily waiting and
watching for a specific and serious purpose.
For more than one of the dwellers at
Ipping House thi.. had been an important
day. To Betty Thompson it had brought
the suddenly reveal.:d glory of a great,
deep love; to Lionel and Kate the first
delicious whisperings of mutual passion
and the pain of renunciation; to Horatio
Merle it had brought humiliation and
self-abasement, and to this poor, soul- '
stifled girl, Hester Storm, it had brought
the opportunity to steal $25,000. '
With her eves Hester had seen the V
purse, it was there in the golf bag; she r
I had almost had it in her hands. Almost! c
If that tumble-haired, shifty-eyed chauf- j
! feur had kept away she would have had g
I the money. And if Mrs. Baxter hadn't
I borrowed the golf bag, just at the wrong
| moment, she would have had it. Hard
luck twice. Well, the third time would
be different an1 she would land the j
goods. In the whole worid she was the .
only person who knew where this purse
was, so all she had to do was to watch 1
the golf bag and wait for another chance. 1
Through the long afternoon Hester j
watched and waited in Betty Thompson's t
chamber, showing an industry and zeal
in her sewing that Betty thought most 1
commendable. All this time the girl was t
eyeing the clock wondering if, before s
she finished her work, Mrs. Baxter would ?
return the golf '^ag. But no Mrs Bax- <
ter appeared, and at *6 o clock ?he was
obliged to go. Miss Thompson wished to
dress for dinner, and?no. she did not
j need a maid. <s
Hester walked slowly hack to the lodee
| cons dering what her next move should
[ he. Evidently she must a''t qu'ck'y for t
some one else mi lit see the nurse. Some t
one might already have seen it. Some ?
faddy boy! Or .?irs. Bivter herself' I "
There it lay, down among the clubs, quite
unguarded except by the darkness in the *
bottom of bf bag Hewer's hone lay in c
tha' b't'e laver of darkness and in the c
iipbkebhood thai any one would search
there. I '
What pwiM fee. P">y?er rlo with the I c
zol* bap ?,# /??. ?i|n lipf' using !f f
?be woiiM na Viral'v return it to Miss c
Thompson "he "vn'ii et"rn it thi1- | (
pvc'ns an'1 "I s "Thompson would n?t-; '
urallv put it <n her chamber just n-he'e
it was th's af*e?moon there in the cor>r>r
t>>- drrs'-'ng tahie
* "ft then whet*1 The P'orm eirl's face
-kened anl hr hand? ehu* ti-ht This
as no Mme for trffling with for'une
f'he opportunity was '-ers now tills- night 1
hut it Tieht be pone tomorrow. She must I
act at once. At once* Before she reach- j
ed the lodpe this decismn had taken form ?
vasruelv in her mind, and before sh" had
P"'s' ed her supper it wa? clearly crystallized
she mu=t do someth'np before morn- *
irp Someth'np! But what!
At a quarter before 7 Hester heard the 1
nan'in"- of an a"tomoh'le nrar the lod-e 1
pe*c and hurrvinp to tbe window she c.
wa'cbed Mrs. Baxter a~d Robert as they c
swen* oast in the hip. closed car. the
young man driving. Stare as she would
the ap'ta'ed p'rl was unable to catch
s'rht of the golf bac, but she knew it
was inside tbe car it must be there: in j
a few moaien's it would be back in Iping
House where she m'ght get it?if r
she only could think how?later In the 1
, night. t
T?ater in the night! That meant enter- c
ing: the big house secretly and lying in s
wait until she could make her search, s
She cou'd look in the library, in the hall,
in the hall closet under the stairs. That
would be easy, but suppose the golf bag
were not there? What if Mrs. Baxter
had brought it to her own bedroom or
to Miss Thompson's bedroom? Then 1
what? ]
(To be continued tomorrow.) j
L (
Thomas Rush, who served in the 3d i
Maryland Infantry of the Army of the 1
Potomac in the civil war, is dead at his c
I home aC Hancock, Md. c
? .' m ? " " v iv v v* "in ? ?
Tier cars, open on both Bides, with vestibules
on the platforms.
It 1b the Intention of the railway company
to run these cars from time to time
luring the winter. Their appearanee Is
coincidental with the arrival of November
1, there being an act of Congress
tvhlch prohibits the railway companies
from running street cars which do not
iflford protection to motormen after that
late each year.
Purpose of Company.
"We Intend to run these remodeled cars
only on nice days during the winter," W.
F. Ham, vice president of the Washington
Railway and Electric Company, said
today. "Owing to the lire at the 13th and
D streets barn last spring, in wliich a
targe number of our cars were burned,
we have been very short of rolling stock,
Lnd have placed a few of the remodeled
tars on the lines until we get the supply
of new cars ordered.
"We received yesterday the first of the
sixty-five new pav-as-you-enter cars of
the side-door type which we bought after
the fire, and will receive one car of the lot
?ach day from now on. They will be put
on the Georgetown and Mount Pleasant
lnes as rapidly as received. Some people
like the open cars of tbe remodeled type,
irpn in winter, and we will run them on
pleasant days it the public patronizes
.hem."
Within the Law.
"There Is nothing to prevent .he railway
company from using these cars In
vinter if they desire to do so," said John
L Marble, chairman of the District Elecry
Railway Commission today. "Under
in old act of Congress, they are obliged
o furnish the motormen protection after
November 1 each year, and are not slowed
to run cars after that date which
lo not have vestibules to protect motornen.
"The commission would take up the
luestion of the use of these cars only if
here was complaint against them or if
heir use violated any regulation or law.
is it is, there seems to be nothing for the
ommission to do about it.
LEWIS NOT TO BLAME ^
FOR SHOOTING FARMER
Telegraph Operator Who
Killed Harry Thomas, Colored,
Exonerated by Jury.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
ROCKVILLE, Md? November" 1.?Folowlng
the shooting and killing of Harry
rhomas, a colored farmer at Boyds, last
light, by W. J. Lewis, white, a telegraph
operator stationed there, Lewis
vas today exonerated by a coroner's jury,
:alled by Justice of the Peace Grimes.
Thomas, who was a well-to-do farmer,
vas shot, it is alleged, by Lewis while
le was in the act of taking a quantity
f meat from the Baltimore and Ohio
ailway platform at Boyds. According
o the story told by the telegrapn operaor,
Thomas was loading the meat on his
cagon at the railway platform last night.
The noise attracted Lewis.
Before Lewis could get to the man
Thomas Jumped into his wagon and drove
iff.
Statement by Lewis.
Lewis said he recognized him and called
lim by name several times, and, getting
10 response, drew his revolver and shot
wice into the air to frighten him. The
vagon continued down the road, the opirator
said, and he fired at Thomas, but
lid not know the shot took effect, as the
vagon continued on its way.
9hortly afterward a number of people
vho were passing found the body of
Thomas 3tretched in the' road about 600
ards from the scene of the shooting.
Thomas, who was fifty-five years old and
iad a wife and son, was said to be greatly
espected in the vicinity of his farm, and
onsiderable surprise was expressed waen
t was intimated that he had made an
uttempt to steal.
Says He Will Surrender.
As soon as Lewis heard that he had
tilled Thomas he notified the authorities
lere that he would come in and give
limself up today, following the inquest.
A\ O. Spates, state's attorney, is absent
"from Rockville, and will not return
intil tomorrow afternoon. Lewis anlounced
his intention immediately after
he inquest, however, of coming here and
leeing the authorities a' the earliest pos?ide
moment, although he had been
sxonerated by the jury. i
' i
New Lynchburg Station Opened, j
ipcciil Dispatch to The Star. <
LYNCHBURG, Va? November 1.?The
lew sixty-five-thousand-dollar station of
he Southern railway was put In comi sion
here yesterday afternoon, the first
rain to use it being the through mall
rain to Atlanta. This marks the actual
omp.etion of the Leftwich-Durm:d cutiff
ti.rough the city, which cost the railvay
companj more than $ii,000,000. The
:om; any has been using a temporary
>tat on for twelve months. The city
our.j.i has provided for a rearrangement
>f tiie street car service, so that all upown
cars will pass the station.
Auto Hearse Exceeds Speed Limit.
PASSAIC, N. J., November 1.?C-arged
vith exceeding the speed limit in his au:omobiie
.icarse, George \V. Robertson of
<orth Bergen, undertaker, must pay a
ine or $10 assessed by Police Judge
Thomas Costello.
Policeman Farrell stopped the hearse
is it was speeding through Main avelue
on its way to a tuneral. When ar aLned
Robertson said thi.t he did not
. ink it possio e for h.s automobile to extha
limit There was suihclent evt
lence to convince the couit, however.
Year's Strikes Cost $1,966,000.
TRENTON, N. J., November i.?Accordng
to figures complied by the state bureau
of vital statistics, $1,066,000 was
ost in New Jersey In the last year
hrough strikes. The total number of
lays lost was 1,004,000 and 32,000 perions
were affected by the ninety-seven
trikes.
Must Not Wear Celluloid Collars.
BRISTOL, Pa., November 1.?An unlsual
order Issued by the Philadelphia,
3ristol and Trenton Street Railway Com>any
forbids conductors from wearing
celluloid collars while riding on its cars,
several conductors have been badly
jurned recently because their celluloid
:ollars caught Are through the blowing
tut of fuses on the back platform.
NOVEL SIRE CARS RUN
ON 11UNES IN CUV
i
/arllui if/%o ana dia aa#i am dim
ircduuuica hi e nawcu un oiy
Summer Carriers for Operation
in Winter.
Prospective street car passengers were
treated to a novel sight this morning and
resterday by. the appearance on the F
3treet, or Georgetown, line and the Mount
Pleasant line of the Washington RailJITJIV
IinH l^lont rln Pnmt\n n \f r\t hlo* Klim
.Boston SampleS
Sf 7th and D S
$2=
{HIGH-GRADE j
SAMPLE i
SHOES^
sizes
MEN
OPEN SATURDAY ^Sgglfijj
EVENINGS
ii THE I
. < ? ~
LEGAL DEPOSI
ii: This Bank is a desig
ii: and court funds.
ii: It is also a designated
United States governi
Government of Philif
Government of the C;
::: Treasurer of Island
ii: Funds.
United States Disbur
| THE COMMERCIAL
I 14th and G!
NOT TO BACK OPERA HOUSE.
Chamber of Commerce Will Communicate
With Hammerstein.
A special committee of the Chamber
of Commerce, of which D. J. Callahan
is chairman, at a meeting this afternoon
decided to send a letter to Oscar
Hammerstein thanking him for con- (
sidering Washington in his project for '
a chain of great opera houses through '
the large cities of the country, but ex- I
pressing the opinion that because of
"existing conditions" it would be unwise
for the Chamber of Commerce to
undertake to back such a plan at this
time.
U. S. Trooper a Fugitive.
NOGALES, Ariz., November 1.?After
an all-day search by a sheriff s pos'-e and j
a squad of soldiers, no trace had been
found las' night of Andrew Yesbit, a private
in Troop D, 4th United States
Cavalry, who killed Francisca Grralvn
a Mexican woman, yesterday, and perhaps
fatally wounded two Yaqili IndiansThe
latter were section men who h d
gone to the assistance of the woman
when she was attacked by tiie <>oper
Jefferson Relics for Crov. Wi'son.
TRENTON N. J., November 1.?A pair
of brass eand esticks w ch beld t..?candles
by whose light Th >mas Jeffer-o::
read the election ret r~>- in lsni have
been given to Gov Wilson '. v Wilis D
Clark of S huy er, Va
Thirtv ti Prison
Thirty prisoners. s< n'e o <: .v t">e ?u
prence Court cf the Pi ! r>' 1" *}!
to penitentiary terms vho t mi
have been confined in ja 1 here i it 1
afternoon for the petite tiary at L. a.v :sworth
Kan They were In ...y
W. G. Ladd. ass- st .nt .-u . - ? .
the Washington jail, and u
Tomorrow En jo;
RHEUN
Sciatica ai
The prodding pains of rheuma'
long stand before the proof we
through the country by "Nurito,"
which is a positive antidote for ui
It is a physician's prescriptio
without a trace of opiate, narcotic
physicians all over the country ar
tfTTif^v inrl fVisw netrc n f ?
news of the universal success of '
bring it to this city.
At_ last here is a prescription?i
positively, and under a sufficient g
relieve every case of rheumatism,
negligence, entailing a continuance
Particularly those who may think
and cannot be cured are invited to
that the ingredients are absolutely
We ask you as friends to belie
$2 box and have the glorious se
aches leaving you. Magistral Chi
For sale by
O'Donnell** Drag; Store, Ogram
macy, Rllter A Hegtuas and
hoe Parlor, Inc.,
Streets N.^SJT j
?* K-MMWSSSWHt
Wp Busyascan!
W be at our}
' store. Price |
and quality are
reasons. All |
lers, fabrics,
and styles for |
I AND WOMEN
VI M\
Jsssl '^-=
. Values up to $6
|L Greatest Display
of styles in
SANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE
ITORY
nated legal depository for city ii:
active depository for
nent, < j?
>pine Islands, jjj
mal Zone, j;
* * /-v 1 > i /*/\ ** 1 Qoi'Imot" 1
ui x lu xviv^vj x uolul ?l7?1v 111^3 ...
sing Officers. jj;
NATIONAL BANK, |||
Streets N.W.
CHANGE HOURS FOR SIGNALS.
Arlington Wireless Station to be
Worked at Better Time.
. Changes will he made in the hours at*
which signals will be sent out hereafter
during the tuning-up process at the n< w
Arlington wireless station with a vie
to catching the operators at the 1 ?
wireless stat'ons when t e a
likely to get the call from A ?>
Vails were sent out last wireless
station at M te
Francisco and the station
caught the sigia to re, >
answer was received
and it is assumed that .t,
not hear. T. e Arl'.n
working w th ahout t w jThe
wave length t ... a
and many details of
so different from w \
have been used to t
take a good deal of *
the operators find < t. , .
installation can b .. . i-..-. effectively
Car Barn Dai.srjpd by Fire.
The barn of the Capital Tra tion Coraany,
.'1222 M street, was d imaged to the
ext nt of $2oO ,y an explos on of ^as to?"1
i v v<? i'limtii) n v v* t i i* uhni-1
the h aze
' 'ire it the ho se of Mrs. An.ie Shlnn,
7 ! Wash n ; o.i court nort est, this
r-ii f did a ut ?.r a The tire
j.- aused by t e t:<; . j.i of a gasoline
st v. .
Der es Sh? T :r * I JTirriage.
vng tha' !- or joercion was
vt- ii p?Ts?t i rt 1 I Sonneman
o 1 a y ner Oc:
" : " Sonneman
' a nuiment
i and t entv
l. _?; c. af!'-r . 1' . wife asks
I. ai > ,? in:.-,- d and that
d vmar.ent ali:
u - and des? rtI
. . . ' n . Attorney
li r Iv ... ;> ? * he wife.
iwrviM -na. wn i- *.?*< ?
/ Freedom f 'om
IATISM
id Neuritis
tism, sciatica and neuritis cannot
furnish of the work being done
the prescription in powder form
'ic acid poison.
n, pharmaceutical^ compounded,
or any harmful drug. Reputable
e prescribing it as a long needed
tticcess is traveling. It was this
"Nurito" which induced us first to
not a patent medicine?which will
uarantee, permanently and quickly
sriatira anH neuritis T f ?c nit
: of your suffering, not to try it.
their cases are of long standing
try "Xurito," with our assurance
harmless,
sve this statement. Try a $1 or
nsation of feeling the pains and
finical Co., Flatiron Bldg., N. Y.
' Drug Store, People's Pharall
other leadlag druggists.
4

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