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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 24, 1912, Image 7

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With Sunday Morality Bdittoji.
TUESDAY December 24, 1912
Bvonlny Star Bowapapor Company.
Office. nth St. and Pennrrlranla Aftm
New York Office: Trlhnne Build In*.
Chicago Office: Flrat National Bank iinlldlng.
nropean Office: 3 Regent St.. London. England.
The Eeentne Star with the Brmdae morntof
edition, le dellrered he carrier* within the city
at 45 cent* per month: dally only. 25 centa per
month; Bonder only. 2ft cent* per month. Ordefa
ay he aent by mail, or telephone Main 8440.
Collection la made by carrier at the end of each
rtrun# m *ar*nc*?n? man. pn?m? pirt .
Dtlly. Rnrxlar tnclnded. on# month. W renta, .
Dally. Snnday #TC#T>t??d. on# month. 40 rents,
taturday Star, $1 year. Sunday Star. 12 40 year. I
Entered aa reoond-clnas mall matter at the port 1
offloo at Washington. D. O.
E7In order to avoid delays on arwnat of (
personal absence. letters to THE STAB should (
aot be addressed to any Individual connected
irlth the office, but simply to THE STAB, or to
the Editorial or Business Department, according t
to tenor or purpose. .<
Mr. Bryan and the Treasury. t
Mr Bryan is sensitive on the subject r
of the Treasury Department. He
smiles when his name is mentioned ,
for the State Department or for th? '
Department of Justice, but snaps his
Jaws and looks offended when the s
Treasury Department is suggested. t
Why? Is it because the suggestion i
originated with Mr. Hearst? Does he c
fear the New York editor bearing a I
cabinet portfolio? Has he an idea that t
the suggestion coming from that quar- s
tor is "loaded"? Has he the sense of t
being chaffed? The relations between f
the two men are not happy. They 1
have agreed and disagreed. But not c
since 1904. when Mr. Bryan refused to r
support Mr. Hearst for the democratic c
nnmi n;i tIon for President, have they 1
liked each other. Mr. Hearst, who had r
supported Mr. Bryan in 1896 and 1900, t
considered that the time had come for a
Mr. Bryan to reciprocate, and when he c
refused Mr. Hearst listed the act as i
one of ingratitude. t
Or does Mr. Bryan secretly feel that c
his talents are not associable with i
that office? Does he realize at last t
that he is not a financier? Has he t
accepted the popular judgment on that j
point?expressed with great emphasis \
in IV!*;, and strongly in both WOO and c
1908?and come now to look shyly, if (
not apologetically, on his fulminations fc
in favor of free silver coinage at 16 to e
1. as the panacea for low prices for c
wheat and high prices for all wearing l
apparel and the breakfast table? s
If this latter is the explanation, we p
have something curious to consider, t
But for his views about silver?ad- t
vanced very strikingly at a psycho- c
logical moment?Mr. Bryan might not t
have attained his present position? f
might now be an inconspicuous lec- s
turer. or a workaday newspaper writ- a
er. It was free silver coinage that t
gave him his eminence, and it is the c
same thing that now handicaps him t
and exposes him to the proddings of a
his enemies. The ladder that enabled f
him to climb is now a source of an- c
noyance to him. t
Mr. Bryan can see as readily as an- i
other that his appointment to the 3
Treasury Department would so startle
the country a panic might follow. Mr.
Wilson would discredit himself at the
outset, and make success for his administration
impossible. Of course Mr. \
Bryan would not as Secretary be able r
if he tried to carry out his financial p
Views. DUl ins nart? pi cscnuc 111 uiu .>
department would give capital a con- a
(festive chill and throw business into c
fits. t
i an I" r
Chairman Eustis' Good Start.
In his selection of aids in the inau- f,
juration work Chairman Eustis displays
excellent judgment. The men he has se- j.
lected for the various responsibilities in t
this work are more or less expert in the ^
lines assigned to them, many of them hav- j.
ing served n sim lar positions and being, f
therefore, equipped to start upon their
discharge of duty with the least delay. t
Time has been lost in the organization
of the committee owing to the predica- ^
ment in which the chairman of the natlonal
committee found himself in conse- j.
quern e of the embarrassment of riches ^
with which he wa? confronted, and thus it |
is highly important that every day ^
that remains between now and the 4th
of March shall be utilized to the full.
The guarantee fund of flOO.OOO must be f
raised, contracts must be awarded and
executed for stands, decorations and ball- ^
room preparations, a multitude of details
planned and everything made ready for
the event, on the large scale of the great
national festival. Already an excellent ?
beginning has been made in the matter r
of the fund, substantial contributions hav- r
ing been offered yesterday* Immediately
upon the announcement of Mr. Thorn as
chairman of the finance committee. On
this scale the entire fund will soon be in c
hand, enabling the committee to proceed c
with confidence in the work of making t
plans So thoroughly systematic has this
quadrennial affair become through the
assiduous labors of the District citizens (
that even the handicap of a month's delay
will not necessarily militate against '
its success
The delicate distinctions that must be
drawn in public 1 fe are illustrated by the *
fact that President-elect Wilson could *
accept a t'hristmas turkey, but felt
obliged to refuse a cow.
An assumption that a member of Con- r
press could be ins'ructed by a cabinet
officer as to the needs of the nation is
st thought to be resented by any well regulated
' 1 a
Mexico is another of those countries j
with a populace that does not know what a
to do with vast and valuable resources. p
The Christmas Stockings.
Tonight the Christmas stockings are
hung on the foot of the bed or over the
hack of a chair and the children go to
sleep in happy anticipation of the morrow.
ITobably every one of them has
confident expectation that Santa Claus
will bring something, a toy or a boot or
sweets, a token of soma loving remembrance.
Some sto'ckings will be empty
in the morning because there are no toys *
to give, no pennies to buy even the most '*
trifling souvenir of the season. And then
again there will be an overabundance,
more playthings than any child can possibly
enjoy, more books than can be read,
more goodies than can be eaten. This is
one of the most pathetic thoughts of the
< hri.ftmaa time, the lack of balance between
the two extremes in society. If by
some magic process, some real Santa
Claus intervention, the gifts that will be
bestowed tonight could be equalised there
\\ ould be much more happiness in the
world tomorrow morning.
Do children expect too much at Christmas
time? Has Christmas giving become
eo automatic and perfunctory that it is
no longc^ appreciated at its full value?
Sometimes this thought obtrudes at this '
season of the year. Many children are not 1
at all hesitant about making known their <
wants in advance. They veritably sched- i
ale their desires, and some parents are I
indulgent enough to try to fill all these 1
requisitions. It is a question which is the
sadder spectacle, the child who is thus
pampered with everything conceivable in c
the way of a plaything, or the child who 1
s denied even the simplest toy as a Christ- l
tnas gift. Certainly the poor child, the i
>wner of the pitifully empty stocking on j
rhristmas morning, has something that
the other lacks, a power of appreciation,
it is a great misfortune to become saii- I
ited early in life, and this is what hap- i
------ ?tal? i 11. s x _ x. 1 - UitM i
jt-us nun jiiuiM.riiiuiia.ie, wiuugiiuenn, in- i
lulgent Christmas giving that leaves the ]
:hild little or nothing to desire.
In the days that are passed when most
7hristmas gifts were made at home <
here was perhaps more true appreeiation 1
>f the things that were found in the j
dockings Christmas morning. They were i
lot expensive, but they all meant love,
ind remembrance and good wishes. They
tvere true tokens of the Christmas spirit, ?
nuch more precious than the expensive <
hings that are now bought in the shops, j
hings that are not in the least degree
personal. No matter how much a thing
*osts it is not as true a gift for Christ- ,
nas as something into which affectionate ,
abor has gone. Perhaps the Society for
he Prevention of 1'seless Giving will be
mpplemented in later years by an auxilary
organization to encourage the home
nanufarture of Christmas gifts. Then in- {
leed will the stockings on Christmas
norning contain real blessings.
rhe New Haven-Grand Trunk Case.
A square test of the criminal conipiraey
phase of the Sherman antirust
law will probably result from the
ndictment of Charles S. Mellen, presi- j
lent of the New York. New Haven and
lartford railroad, and Edson J. Cham- f
>erlin and Alfred "W. Smithers, re- t
pectivel.v president and chairman of j
he Grand Trunk railway. This is the
irst case of precisely this nature that
las arisen. The alleged offense, that
if combination to effect a traflic agreer.ent
to prevent competition, is of re ent
occurrence, and no statute of ,
imitations will run. No obstacles
iow appear to prevent a direct test of
he effectiveness of the statute, such 1
is claims to immunity through actions
>f tiie bureau of corporations or the
nterstate commerce commission. On
hi* far ft of tho inrlintmont thprn ia
lence that an agreement was entered
nto between these two railroad syseins
with the effect of absolutely conrolling
rates throughout the territory
ointly covered by these systems. There
cas no acquisition of stock control by
>ne of the two as in the case of the
?reat Northern merger which the <
Supreme Court dissolved or the Southrn
Pacific combination which has re- <
ently been declared illegal. The New t
laven-Grand Trunk method has been 1
imply, it would appear, to agree to
tool rates, something that has long
>een definitely understood to be eonrary
to both the spirit and the letter .
>f the Sherman act. The novelty of
he present procedure lies in the
act that instead of seeking to dis- ,
olve the agreement and prevent the
ittempted combination in restraint of
rade, the government is applying the f
riminal liability laws and aiming at
he punishment of the individuals who
ire alleged to be directly responsible '
or this undertaking. The. case will,
>{ course, be vigorously defended, and
he final ruling by the highest court
s not to be expected within two
reaps at least. t
The Coming of Castro.
Ciprlano Castro can not expect to be
welcomed to the United States on his arival
h<re. He is distinctly persona non
:rata. He is known as a marplot, a
ehemer for the unsettling of Venezuelan
Lffalrs, almost certain if he succeeds in <
flfect'ng lodgment on these shores to esablish
headquarters for an agitation that 4
nay involve this country in a serious
rouble. In any event, he is under sus icion.
He has no other purpose In existnce
save to re-establ'sh himself if posible
in Venezuelan affa:rs, which he has
leretofore brought to a chaotic point ]
hrough his inordinate ambition and
is unscrupulous abuse of power. Had he <
>een content to spend his exile in
>eace, seeking only the solace of
eflection upon the achievements of
he past, ' lie would have been un- .
1'sturbed 'f. in the course of time, he
lad come here perhaps to learn somewhat
if the lessons which American civilization
tas to teach. Now, however, he is a
mown source of danger to international 1
>eace. To admit him would be to invite
listurbance, and in view of his sinister re- 4
>ute, and especially his outrageous treatnent
of Americans and American inter- j
sts in his own country in the days of his ; 1
>ower. it Is the height of efTrontery for t
dm now to seek admittance. . 1
Even the most optimistic progressive <
tvoids mistaking the Santa Claus and t
eindeer pictures for expressions of bull 1
noose enthusiasm.
Washington works as hard for the sue- j
ess of an inauguration as if It were a t
ity with a million voters all actively en- 1
jaged in politics.
Mr. Thomas F. Ryan may not be pre- 1
isely pleased, but he does not go so far j
is to say he hopes it snows on inauguation
If W. J. Bryan is stirring up all the 1
lostilities credited to him possibly he
vlll be offered the secretaryship of war.
One idea of supervising a railway is ,
o take it away from the board of di- !
ectors and turn it over to a grand jury. <
1 IH 1 1
The Outrage at Delhi. j
The outbreak of murderous hostility j
.gainst the British viceroy at Delhi j
esterday Is not necessarily to be taken j
is a sign that the Hindus are in a dan- 1
:erous state of agitaMon against Rnglish '
ule. Rather is it likely to have been J
i solitary art of attempted vengeance '
or the removal of the capital from Cal- s
utta to the ancient seat of government 8
n accordance with King George's dec- '
aratlon at the royal durbar some months
igo. The people of Hindustan are not
;iven to this form of political demon- j
dration as a rule. Several years ago
here was an outbreak of violence, fol- t
owed by several arrests and trials for '
ledition which had the effect of quieting '
i dangerous tendency toward destructive- j
less. In all likelihood a reaction will l
'ollow in India more than offsetting the '
?vil influence of this solitary outrage, 1
vhieh so fortunately failed of its ob- i
iect. Whatever may be said of the Brit- 1
sh rule in India as affects special in- '
:erests and the welfare of particular
dasses, it is not to be denied that on the
shole it has resulted in tranquillity and |
itablllty of government and that India
s immeasurably more prosperous and i
nappier and more progressive than under 1
the old system of conflicting regimes and
autonomous principalities almost incessantly
at war. The assassination of ]
Baron Hardlnge yesterday would have
been a serious setback for India, for it i
would undoubtedly have been followed
by severe measures by the British government,
possibly awakening animosities
ind perhaps leading to strife. India is
to be congratulated upon the failure ot
the attempt upon the viceroy's life.
The discovery by Gen. "Wood that the
:ountry pays more for automobile tires
:han for the upkeep of the navy conirms
a suspicion of long standing that
uitomobile tires are altogether too exnensive.
It may be that spending a few hours
before an investigating committee does
not represent much of an ordeal to a
man who has spent the best part of his
life attending directors' meetings.
Charles W. Morse continues to be one
tf the few men who is not expected to
'eel complimented when his remarkably
?ood health is made the subject of com
The traditions of climate have been so?
iccurately followed up in connection with
Christmas that sonic fear is inevitably
felt concerning the 4th of March.
The employe of a corporation who insists
on permission to use alcohol as a
latural right takes his Omar Khayyam
iltogether too seriously.
Jack Johnson does not seem able to
ealize that his place in life is not in
he haunts of conservative refinement.
Looking Aloft.
"Have you been interested in the uplift
of the farmer?"
"Yep," replied Mr. Corntossel. "I'm
fettin" along where I hope to have enough
:o go to town, take a hand in politics an'
igure as the man higher up."
Christmas Literature.
"Most of the holiday literature conincs
itself to discussing Christinas eve."
"Yes," replied the cheerless person.
"Compositions on the day after are generally
written in Latin in the form of a
Not Altogether Exceptional.
Oh. Christmas comes but once a year!
But, come to think, we may
Observe the same in words sincere
Of any other day.
Making Home Happy.
"So you are going to play Santa Claus?"' (
"For the benefit of the children, of !
"No. To please my wife. She is one
if the women who are always anxious i
:o see their husbands dressed up in the
p ? ' -l-it At I ? ?
.uiiruuai uuiues iiify t'cin uu>.
"Women are bound to be inconsistent," ;
;aJd Mr. Groucher.
"What makes you tliink so?"
"My wife's two Christmas gifts to me; !
x sofa pillow and an alarm clock."
The Real Fellow.
rhere's a Santa Claus in pictures with
a reindeer and a sleigh
And a smile so bright and nappy that it
drives all care away;
A man with a conveyance and a span of !
re'ndeer light
And a store of treasure big enough for j
every child's delight.
There's a man who boards a car with
bundles six feet long by two
And has his hat pushed off by people who,
are passing through.
But he smiles, while in determined mood j
again he sets his jaws.
The fellow with the bundle is the real i |
Santa Clans.
i r
rhere's a man who climbs a ladder when | i
the dally toil is done
And hangs up toys and trimmings to lielj>
out the day of fun.
His collar's sadly wilted and his hair is
all awry
And he tears his brand-new trousers on
a nail while passing by.
He nails and saws and hammers and he <
doesn't mind the work;
The hours are swiftly flying and he 1
doesn't dare to shirk. I
He hums a little d tty while he hammers, I
na.ls and saws?
The fellow with the workshop is the
real Santa Claus.
The Universal Sentiment. I
From the New York World. |
The secretary of one of the larger chartable
organizations of the city, in commenting
upon the Christmas work of his
issociation. said: "We have 2.W0 famlies
which we care for and we have
'ound that they like a toy for the child j I
i sprig of Christmas green or some little I
gift better than a basket of food, which
Kti would provide at any time if the people
needed it." Was there ever better
Uustration or clearer proof that man
annot live by bread alone, that the touch
:hat makes kin of all mankind is one of
sentiment? A longing for a share in the
spiritual Joy and holiness of the season
s in every sympathetic heart. It may
?ven be that those that have most food
feel it less than those that need food.
It is not the rich savor of the turkey on
he platter nor the giow of the wine nor
:he sweet of the pudding that makes
he Christmas dear. It is the giving of
he toy to the child, the decoration of
he home with the spray of holly or mis
iletoe, the little present that comes from
tome one to show we are still remenijered.
A Saner Christmas.
From the New York Tribune. ! ,
New York seems to he on the way toj'1
a complete solution of the problem of 1
"Christmas shopping " Only a few years j 1
ago the ten days preceding Christmas >
were a sort of Coney Island carnival, the I
streets crowded with belated buyers of j
Christmas gifts and the shops packed ,
very weekday evening. A crushing bur-j
1en of extra work was put upon tne em- >
ployeH of the department stores, and the '
season of good will to all was converted!
into a mad rush, in which consideration j
for others was ignored and discomfort j | j
for everybody was multiplied. This year | J
has seen a continuance of the good example
of moderation set in 11)11. A few .
urge stores have kept open a little longer
Saturday evenings, but in general the
ncitements of the past to overwork and
iverbuying have been agreeably lacking.
The old fever has gone and the city has
settled down to the enjoyment of the season
of charity and good cheer in a more
rational and kindly way.
We Have Regular Candidates.
*rom the Chicago Inter Ocean.
There is but one avowed candidate for
;he presidency of France?Antoine DuDost?and
the election is to be held Janlary
17, HUH. only a month from now.
If France were a real republic like this,
nstead of merely the Gallic idea of a
-epublic, there would be no such paucity
jf candidates. There are always plenty
>f candidates for the presidency in the
United States. And if ever a fever of
modesty should seize our prominent men.
we should always be able to fall back
jpon our two standbys.
from the Boston Herald.
If J. P. Morgan himself admits ho cannot
control money, what hope for the
rest of us?
Weather Bureau Right.
from the Baltimore Sun.
The weather bureau promise* to treat
us white for Christmas. 1
?for those who will shop this
Motor Cases. Handbags,
Traveling Bags, Flasks,
Cigar and Cigarette Cases,
Bill Folds.
Gold Mounted Letter Cases,
Traveling- Clocks,
Writing Cases, Work Raskets,
Photo Frames, Brief Bags.
Brass Novelties, Jewel Cases,
Scarf Pin Cases.
Vacuum Carafes,
French Ivory Brushes.
Poker Sets.
Wardrobe Trunks,
English Gloves,
Smoking Stands,
Nested Ash Trays,
Bathroom Scales,
Opera Glasses,
Dress Suit Cases.
Riding Crops,
Automobile Robes,
Dressing Cases.
Flashlight Clocks.
"To My Guest," Letter Boxes,
English Kit Bags,
Fitted Bags,
Tobacco Pouches,
Gold-Mounted Bill Folds,
Auction Bridge Scores,
Traveling Pillows,
Sterling Silver Novelties,
Electric Floor Lamps.
Leather Goods. Co.,
1324-1326 F St. N.W.
South Side, near 14th St.
To all our friends
and customers who
made possible the
greatest Christmas
business in our entire j
history we beg to extend
our thanks and
wish them one and all '
: A
; I
Beginning Thursday, December
26th, the store will onen at
8:30 a.m. and close at 6 p.m.,
excepting Saturdays. Open
I Saturdays until 9 p.m.
"It Pays to D?sl at OoUttWrlV
Seventh end K 'tubm . on
"Just Say"
It Maans
Original and fianuina
Tha Food-drink for All Agas.
More healthful than Tea or Coffee.
Agree# with the weakest dlgestloa.
Delicious. Invigorating and nutrition*.
Rich mlllt. malted grain, powder form.
A. quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no substitute. Ask for
C70thera an> imitations.
Handsome Pillows
As Xmas Gifts.
If you want to give something that
will combine utility with beauty, ' 1
select one of these Pillows. Just the
thing for the library or living room.
Shown In brocade tapestry, velvet
applique with metal gallon. Special
II prices.
Geo. Plitt Co., Inc.,
Main snow rooms, um uddd. itv. #/#
Workrooms, 1727 7tk at. n.w. ))
Useful and Pleasing
?(Gifts i|
LAMPS - All the
newest and most artistic
Gas, Oil and
Electric Lamp s?
ready to light. Moderate
Artists' Materials
?Oil and Water Colors,
Drawing Instruments
and the like?
standard grades at
reasonable prices.
g-Muth&Co., I
IZZ-: 418 7th St.' I
? ' ' ||!
! 1
The Greetings of the Season j|
! !
To Our Patrons, Employes
I ! i
and the Public Generally.
i |
i _
Beginning Thursday, the 26th, and con=
tin an 5 rag until further notice, oanr business
hours will be from 8:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
A Merrv Christmas at the Fredonia
H Street. Between i'Mh and 14tli. <?j
:: It goes without saying that the cuisine is capable
of supplying the daintiest delicacies of the season?and
at prices that are refreshingly reasonable. ii;
Tomorrow?the entertainment features will be especially
enjoyable?Max Stamm and wife, in their ii:
varied repertoire of popular and comedy songs. Mme. t
ii! Marreale's Quartette is back again, offering its classic
i and operatic program?and Imperatori's Orchestra.
There'll be something doing every moment of the
ii: evening. '
For the New Year's Eve celebration you'd better engage a
ta,ble at once?there's going to be a big gathering here. ;;;
J. H. ASMBURNE ..... Manmager ii;
Q%k I
r-? /v%&<s^^w iL
| More !
I \i^p^ I Chance |:
| v T onight I |
^^^^^^^AA/^A/W\?^/^AA/VA/SAAA^/VAiAA/NAAAA/\/SAA/N/^/\/Vs ^V\A/SAAA^^/"ii?4 |
"jextbe" Battery (or
Gas Car Starting,
NO STALLING ON HILLS ^^^^_L'ghr'?"l'"d
heavy loads, when "electricsare
equipped with
| '"JBxibc" Batteries |
"Ironclaj>*;Exi?>eM "ExiDe" m ?Bcap?Sxl&e" I
" cbin^bxioc"
i The Electric storage batteryCo. i
Allegheny Ave. and 10th Street.
E. L. Reynold", Mgr. Penna. Sale*.
i the raleigh li
;,(' v i
Afl /OHRTSTMAS srrvirp in the I
^ Louis XIV Room, the Cafe
?or less formally in The
y =3/ Grill. Attractive musical proi
ifcs grammes.
V p We suggest the prompt reservation of
tables for th? New Year Eve celebration.
Special entertainment features will be
provided. i; ,
E. L. WESTON Manager
tniiiiiiiuiimnniiiiiiiimi nun hi rminnmi:
1 Yule'
ill ********?PORE becoming
l*> /^"/^ |
i ? ?fntx v fairs ot the new I
iji t appropriate time
L?5h3h>ch^ courtesies extendi
year, 1912.
We bespeak for 19131
|i /ww, xv// and suppo<
;; and prove even more wo<
promising New Year we a
Wishina xou the merr
I; and a most prosperous Nt
I Commencing Thursday
open at 8:30 and close at
II; | P-m.
: i?nnHHm?HHiH????ui?HH>??mnmt
y .
I Dulin & M
% i ?
| Store Will Ret
| Christma
t 1
X We thank our fr
eral public for their
and especially those t
| early shopping moven
?> |
Commencing Tliursd
will open at 8130 a.m. and
I 1215 F ST. AND 12
Corner 1 3th and 1
Ai ?
HuTfrfSt. 1"
? rn
stock of d<
j XlMI
?in the emire ci
line of goods, ins
; lection.
Holiday C
20C to 4C
) Our own?made f
| right on premise
! Candy Canes,
Y' ^--^~---^-^-^-----------r---=-r---T-r-=:^~^ p
Great Values in Xmas Goods.
Solid Gold Lavalller and
Sterling Silver Comb. 4 r\ j
Brush and Mirror Set u)Iv/
Ladies' 14k- Solid Gold ? f 3
Elgin Watch 4)!*)
Men's 14k. Solid Gold (h f o
Elgin Watch 4) 1 O
A.Kahn,935 Fst.
?Have you oeleote?1 the new wagon?
Inspect this big quality stock. Lowest
prices. J
T.E.Young c,'?ff.0?S'E*'?S: 1
lY tomorrow |
f engrossed with the at car
zee choose this most j
to thank you for the i
7/ to us during the past g
die same kind consider a- t
rt. of which zve shall try \:
rthy at the close of the I
re about to enter,
test kind of a Christmas [
?zc Tear.
, December 26, store will |
(?; Saturdays close at g I
Company jl
lartinCo. |
uain Closed |
is Day. |
iends and the genliberal
patronage, f.
who have made the ?
lent a success. t
av. our establishment <
close at 5:30 p.m. y
' I
14-18 G ST. N.W. |
Has It"
Jenna. Avenue. |j
' I!
>rightest !j>
An 1 1a , /'
csnauit ; jt
ty. Everything
: cases for each J
iuring quick sell!
^anadli??, l|
)c LB. J;
resh every day )
s?100% pure. !j
jc to 75c. j
Special Bargains in Raincoats.
We are got ilk to clo#e out our retire
line of Ralnooata at once. Your opportu- I
nity to get amne auhatantlal Chrlattua*
glfu at great reductlona.
$18.00 u. $14-50
$17.00 $13.25 j
$ 5-00 sir*" $>2-50
$'?-oo Sir"' $7-25
$2-50 ?sr*,?"-. $*.151
$2-50 SZ'.!M.u. $2.15
Melrtlle D. IJndaay, 4K 11th aL a*.
13 years. Removes all desire far drtak
5 drugs. 812 N. Broei St., FMlS.f **

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