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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, April 13, 1900, Image 3

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The ropular Store. The Safest IMaee to Purchase.
Our Special Easter Offerings
Without a particle of doubt we offer you today an unexam
pled array of EASTEK NEEDS, and if you consul! our prices
and compare them you'll find that they are beyond the pale of
competition anywhere. Every department has its 3IA.10K
VALI'E, and every item has its MIXOK PHICE. Ladies will
please note our SPECIAL MILLINERY MKNTIOX as there
is a promise in it we shall STAND BY HONESTLY. If cash is
not plentiful with you DON'T HESITATE to ask OK EDIT. We'll
be glad to give you cheerfully
Most Liberal Credit Terms.
Special Millinery Mention.
ALL ORDERS taken for TIM MM ED DATS received up to
Saturday G V. M. will be delivered WlTDOl'T FAIL in time for
Easier Sunday morning's wear. We have an extra force of expert
milliners to meet ALL demands for this special occasion. We
shall alo put on SPECIAL DELIVERY WAGONS, which will
deliver, as we have already said,
Every Millinery Order Received up to
6 P. M. Saturday.
So don't hesitate to give us a our order. We won't disap
point you.
S5 Trimmed Hats, $2.79.
Swell Hat. trimmed with chiffon,
llowers. and braid. A hat sold by other
Moru fcr ?. Special Eabter Offering
$8 Trimmed Hats, $4.79.
Hats trimmed in lovely pastel effects,
in flowers, bead, and chiffon trimmings.
Worth JS. Special Easter Offering.
$1 Untrimmed Hats, 49c and 59c
In Ladies Chip Crowns. Fancy
Straws, hand-made double brims. Jl
values. Special Easter Offering, 40c
and 5fc.
I5c Flowers, 9c.
Roses. Violets. Chrysanthemums,
Daisies. Lilacs, and Foliage. Itegular
1e values. Worth 13c. Special Easter
Offering. 9c.
Ladies' Suit Dept.3 Specials.
An offer without rival in Ladies' Tailor-made Suits, in elegant Home-puns,
Venetians. Broadcloths, and Coverts Every suit is the height of fashion, ad
mirnbly suited for Easter wear, and placed at Special Easter Offering prices.
$9.48, $10.79, and $14.99.
Men's and Boys' Easter Outfits.
Vei! be bjj tomorrow outfitt!.ig the men and the youngsters vvjth their
Estfr' Clothing Wt"e reputation The best alu givers in the city. The
following speuals guaratitee thi .swrion
Men's Clothing Department.
For the men we are offering a nobby Bluish-Grey Mad. Stripe
Worsted Suit. Four-button Sack, made -xith a Double-breasted Vest, f? 7
cHt in the height of fashion and lined with substantial trimmings. S 1 1
J12.60 value. Special Easter Offering vPIvl
Ftae Clsy Diagonal All Wool D&Hlde or Singlorbreaffied Sack Suits, rt- g fr)
finished in the best of style, lined with doWe-warp Italhut cloth. M M)t
very dresty and nobby. $15.00 value. Special Easter Offering )UJJ
A new If e t Spriag Derhjs n& Kedoms. in Ufeek. Drown. A DP
Tan, md Pearl shades; latest styles &d shapes. $2.8 value. Special MXL
. Easter Offering vU
We Purchased 1,500 Boys' Suits.
A lucky scoop. Our buyer while in New York purchased from Messrs. Wolf.
Solotar & Co . 724 Broadway, over l.r.00 Boys" Suits ranging in sizes from S to
15 j ears. The lot includes fine Cassimi res. Worsteds, and Cheviots, ft--t m r
in plain stripe, check, and stripe effects. The suits are well made and I I X
guaranteed for wear. S3 X) and J4.5C values. Special Easter Offering. vP I I U
A large variety or Children's Vestie Suits, in Brown and Mixed
Cheviots, neatly Braided and Fancy Vests and Large Pearl Buttons.
Ages 4 to 9 years. Worth ?2.5. Special Easter Offering
A Handsome Blue Vestie Suit, either
with small or large sailor collar hand
somely braided; strictly all
wool; ages 4 to 9 years.
JS.50 value. Special Easter
A large variety of Children's Knee
Pants, in Plain. Mixtures. Stripes, and
Checks; serviceable and strong- a r p
ly made. 75c values. Special "f ML
Easter Offering J)
Confirmation Suits.
A fine Hue of Boys 3-piece Knee rants Suits, in All-wool Black Clav, Black
Thibet, or fiiic Worsted Cheviot. The coat is 4-button sack, with (T A m r
vest. Ages 12 to 10. Worth $10. Special Easter
Spring and Easter Furnishings for Men.
75c and $1.00 Silk Xeckwear. exclu-
mve styles, iu English Squares.
Imperials. Four-in-hand, and
Tecks. Special Easter Offering.
All 50c Xeckwear. beet quality
silk, in Imperials, Four-in-hand
Tecks. and Puffs. Special Easter
25c Neckwear, 1 7c.
Men's 25c Black Satin Four-in-hands
satiric lined graduated ends un
usual value. Price 17c.
(Men's Hose.
Men's 10c Seamless Half Hose,
Fast Black, Tan. and Woven
Stripes. Blues and Reds. Spe- T9J.C
cial Easter Offering Lz
I2c Men's Sox, Sc.
Men's Seamless Socks, in fast black
and tans. Double heels and toes.
Regular 12 l-2c quality. Price 8c.
Men's $1.50 Dress Kid Gloves,
in Tans and Greys. Special
Easter Offering
15c Men's Garters, 7c.
Men's 15c Garters some with Bright
on fasteners and others with cord
ends. Price 7c.
$1.50 qualky Men's White Laundered
Shirts X. V. .Mill muslin linen
bosom: re-enforced front and
back; continuous facing; spliced
neckband. Special Easter Offer- "JEC
iug to
75c quality Men's White Laundered
Shirts, liner, bosom. Dwight Anchor
muslin; fail regular made;
patent splice' neckband; perfect ylQC
fit. Special Easter Offering -J
75c and SPc quality American Madras
Neglige Shirts, woven colors, guaran
teed to wash; separate pair 4-pIy link
cuffs with each shirt (This Is the"
price you pay for printed ma- JQC
terlals). Special Easter Offering.." J
2100 Linen Collars: all shapes
and sizes; best 15c quality. Spe
cial Easter Offering
Cuffs to match, in S different 1 0 i C
styles. Special Easter Offering.. -2
68c Umbrellas, 39c.
Ladies' and Men's Fast Black Serge
26-inch frame natural wood handles
steel rod. Every one guaranteed.
Regular CSc value. Trice 39c.
Samuel Friedlander & Co.,
416 Seventh Street H6
A Loiiionl nxliiiintIoii.
(I'iom I-tle )
lint Octwen American is it init le British
mttf do Ileens dot de Urithti don't Md. dc Boers
Jwtd KrtMMii Amnion I Ml jmi v; le
wmM Uir ImtHlic! tin J fiftt irs dos Ilrit:-li
itWi fowptot men nut pai'ls o !
Iiifortiintittn 'Wanted.
(from the Cliicsgo Tribune.)
Sfrar.crr-rI noticed your .adralm-zmnt in the
pipor this morr.Tiis for a man to retail imporitu
Prcjiri. tor o7 Rird Store Yts, Mr, Are j ou
looking for a jol?
Mtanccr Oh. no: 1 mrreli had a cjrioii to
j l.now linv the ci Danes lot tliur tails.
U A S TO R A Forinfantsand ChSdren.
Tha Kind fou Hsyb Always Bought
Bears the
Navigation for the Season About to
Be Opened.
TrnlKe AYHJiimt Precedent Predicted
tor the AtproncliIiiKT Period of In
terior Trntle Operiiiions FnctH mill
FlKiirfH Presented by the llu-r-nu
of MutlNtifH of the Treasury.
No feature of the commerce of the Unit
ed Slates, whether domestic or foreigu,
shows a more wonderful development than
that carried upon the Great Lakes where
navigation is about to resume for the sea
ion of lS0i. A growth in our foreign com
merce from .na billion dollars in 1S72 to
two billion dollars in 1900 is remarkable,
and an increase of our exports from $444,
000,000 in 1S02 to $1,227,000,000 Jn lSf'9 is
even inoro striking, but this growth is in
significant when compared with the growth
of commerce on the Great Lakes at meas
ured by the few available measuring rods
which the present rather unsatisfactory
btatii-lical system furnishes. Yet the fact
that navigation on the Lakes Is about to
open and that the greatest "season" ever
known is confidently predicted by those f.i
miliar with the traffic there makes some
facts which the Treasury Bureau of Statis
tics has just presented in oneof its month
ly publications especially interesting.
The single point at which accurate sta
tistical statements have been kept during
a considerable term of years is at St
Mary's Falls Canal, which connects Lake
Superior with Michigan, Huron, Erie, and
Ontaiio; and by a study of these figures it
is practicable to compare in some degree
the growth of internal commerce on the
Great Lakes with that or our foreign com
merce. As already indicated, the foreign
commerce of the United States has doubled
eince 1S72 and the exports have trebled
during that period.- During the same time
the tonnage of essels engaged in com
merce passing through the St. Mary's Falls
canal increased from 014. 7"5 registered tons
in 1S72 to l'l.lCS.r.17 tons in ISO'J, the in
crease having been over 2.000 per cent, as
against an increase of 100 per cent in total
foreign commerce and 200 per cent in ex
ports. The great articles rntciing into the
commerce ou the lakes are wheat, flour,
and other grains; coal, iron, and lumber.
Tlie statements of the quantities of these
articles passing through the Soo Canal
illustrates the growing uliliation of this
great water route for transportation of
these articles so readily transported in
bulk. In 1S71 the number of bushels of
wheat passing through the canal was 1.
37C.703, while in 1SW the number of bush
els W36 r!.3!7,.".'!ri, or more than forty
times as much as in 1S71. Meantime the
receipts of wheat ;t Buffalo increased
from 14.000 000 Impels in 1S72 to S3.000.000
in 1SHS. while the total receipts of rain
of all kinds (including wheat in the form
of flour), received at Buffalo by lake in
creased from 02.000.000 bushels in. 1S72 to
67.000,000 bushels m 1S9S. Meanwhile the
exportation of wheat and wheat Hour in
creased from S9.000.O00 bushels in 1S72 to
222.000.000 bushels in 1S99. the increase
in transportation by lake thus being much
greater proportionately than the increase
iu exports from the seaboard. Transpor
tation of Hour through the Soo Canal has
increased with even greater rapidity,
growing from 130.411 l.arrels in 1S72 to 7,
114,147 barrels in 1819. while grain other
than wheat inert ased from 44;.774 bushels
in 1S72 to .'SU.OOU.UOO bushels in U99. I
In metals and minerals the grawti of
transportation on the lakes 1? quite as .
J striking as brcadstuffs. the quinlit o'-j
Collector of Taxes is to Issiie t,h(? certifi
cate of sale after "the closenJfthe sa.r,
and if the property is not -redeemed
"Within two years from the Jast day of
the st-le," the deed is to be j$lven.
The Attorney, therefore, decides that
"property sold for taxes un'crthe act of
February 28, 1?P8, may be re'Ieenied from
such sale within two years from the last
day of the tax sale, and tlMc the period
of redemption thereof is not limited to
two years from the day of the actual sale
of the particular property which it is de
sired to redeem. V
Froth CKctnlilcN for IlelenKiiered
(nrriHoiiH n I'iihhiIiII ll y.
(Prom the Spectator.)
Great though the sufferings of the Lady
smith garrison were from want of meat
and good bread, the lack of vegetables to
ward the end of the siege and blockade
had even worse results. If the scarcity
of any green vegetables, and later of
vegetables of any sort, did not cause an
outbreak of scurvy among the whites
the Katilrs are said to hae suffered from
it severely it had the worst effect on
the general health of the garrison and
people, and the waul of, carrots, onion?,
turnips, and other pot herbs for making
eoup aggravated the nastiness and un
palatable nature of the food which was
available. After some four months of
siege the only vegetables left were a few
potatoes and tinned tomatoes, and the
craving for these was such that they
were sold at 12 shillings a pound and a
sovereign a tin. The bulk of the garrison
hlmply had no fresh vegetable food at all,
and suffered accordingly. The state, of,
Kimberley was not much better, and it
would be difficult to point to a single pro
tracted siege in recent times in which the
stock of fresh vegetable food had not been
exhausted Jong before relief or capitula
Even Colonel Ward, "the test commis
sariat oflicer since Moses," could r.ot Le
expected to lay in stocks of fresh vegeta
bles, for the simple reason that, except
potatoes and a few other tubers, they will
not keep fresh. But modern conditions of
war, which adds to much to the power of
the defensive force, a!o make it possible
that in very many positions the garrl on
should be largely telf-sufctuiiilng in re
gard to vegetable food, and in some decree
in the supplx of whe.it and cats. The Idea
is not new, for when General Phiilppln
Usucceeded to the command of Badajoz,
though in a cold and bleak country, he in
fctnntl sowed down all the ground outside
the ramparts, to far as it was commanded
by his guns, with spring wheat, on the
chance that he might reap a crop which
would take at least five months to gro
and ripen.
This was outside the close ramparts of
an old fashioned fortress, with' out worl-s
s -.
A Triumph of Worthy Merchandising!
I Mothers Will Rejoice
at tho prospect-we open today
for clotliinrr the littto folks liand
somel.v on Easier Sunday at half
actual value. Owing to our vast
ly increasing trade in jIKX'S and
Youths' Clothing and to the fact
Merchant Tailoring Department
Now for the Men
needs more space, we are reluctantly compelled to
PAimiEXT EXTIKELV. So lo that end we
have decided upon a
Legitimate Clearance Sale
of every child's suit in the house. The values are
accentuated by the lowest juices ever quoted on
f CHILDREN'S stylish and seasonable CLOTH
J1NG.. See here, parents; this rivulet of bargains
Jcanriof How tin forever. The tide is now in your
X favor avail of it.
- to whom we offer our EAS
TER GIFT, in the shape of EAS
nOSE, and GLOVES, resplendent
in all the excellencies of the sea
son, coinbininir everv element of
worth. We give facts, and name prices that
must suit the most economical man on earth.
Quality and style are here in abundance.
Men's Snits.
What a variety to select from all the
j new 'checksV plain gnodr. and mixtures.
cisewnere wouiu cosj Jii.uu at
Men's Easter Suits,
In Blues, Blacks, " Browns Chevio s,
Cassimeres, and Tweeds. Most effevtte
and stylish plaids and checks; worth $15..Q
of any man's money at
It Takes Nerve to Sell
at These Prices.
x out hear liiiiiinu mat tins is
J iug which we shall give
s Clothing, dur-
.startliii": lesson in
Men's Suits.
Style, service, and fitl As select a lino
of EASTER SUITS as. would cost $15 to
?1S at
Men's Suits.
Special Lot of ,300 Children's Suits.
distant not more than a t'tioiuaiiJ jiris.
But the immense extent of mode n j o- j
slttou, whether improvised, as at I.adj-tX
smith, or regular fortresses, like Poits-i
mouth, or Thorn on the North Merman I 4.
frontier, or any modern stronghold, mnl.es ',
it perfectly possible lo prepare for exer- 1
geucies bj cultivating Inside the pio- 5
tected aua a ergular siee farm, o.'
large dimensions, cropped with men veg
etables and cereals a esperieiir? sho.s to
the most useful a food, incktpifckly grown
and generally best tinted to sicn em r-
Evtn poor little Iadsmi:h enbraced an
area of i.enrly e.gnt square miles of .and
under its defeuces. or over .' 000 acts,
and, as some matter of fact pcr.oj in d. if
even a five-thousandth part of this h d
been sown with mu t laid and cress it would
hae been of seritc to the defenders It
might be objected ttat the ground iti ide
the outlying forts would probablv be
needed to move trcons crier. But lein-
forcing troops go b roadJiiot cc.oss the j
fields, and roads aie just a ncessar rn ! J
farms as elsewhere. The" military i"oi?s j J
to the forts and trenches wifahl be supple- j
mented in a first-class fortress ! a ra I-
read or tram line connecylrg the outer de- .
wences. This would still leae a greet
space of untrodden ground within. How T
this could be used to the best advantage
might be part of the regu'ar inM-iictu ns 1
of oflkers instructed with siege cannula- (
sariat. 1
The rolurn in mrrc hulk from sniio nr 1
Ages -i, o, 6. and 7. Every Suit is bright
J Hnd seasonable, in plain effects, mixtures,
X neat checks, and plaids, iu light, medium,
5 and dark shades. The regular selling piico
:whs til. y.l, and J 1 while they last jou can
fit our boj at
The embodiment of style in English
plaids, plain, blue, and blaek; mixtures.
Herringbone, etc.: worth all the way from
$1S to $22 at
200 Children's Suits, S1.25.
Another instance of sharp price-cutting
Every sui' is full alue for double our
quotation. Your choice
350 Children's Suits at S1.50.
Never mat"'" to spII at less than $2...0 ard
$2 T.". Thes. Suits arc raou de?!rab"e in
style and utility at
225 Children's Suits at $2.00.
This lot c-on.prisca a pretty seltvU n jusr
in time for Easier Sunday. They're worth
$3.00 10 $3i0 at
218 Children's Suits at $2.50.
Single and double-breasted CiIIL.DKEX'3
siITs all liough t.ir this season's trade
in t xcr Ilenc imtierns .Ami, uuahtits ufi
doubted: worth up to $4. Your iholce
Children's Suits at $3.00 and $3.50.
These Sui's a-e a combination of excel
lence .n every feature of material, style,
and workmanship: natty and dressy. Such
m are ordinarily sold at $4.30. $3, $C. and
$7. Fit your bo today TWO PRICES
Exquisite in materials and design, in
! diagonals, fancy worsteds, plaids checks,
and mixtures. Suh as merchant tailo-s
, get $25 for, at
Men's Extra Quality Suits.
Congressional Blue Suits.
beailng tho 'Tnlcn Label," which guar
antees color, fit. quality, and workman
ship So more popular suit was sold, la t
SIOXAL. Easter prK-u
Vicuna Prince Albert
Coat and Vest.
' Here's a '"top aSt.-ber." Elegrnt
VEST. Elegance stamped upen eve-y
feature: befutiftfUy made: twilled silk lin
' ing. Made to order; wowW cost $38. Our
J Easter price
I TOP COATS in various shades of Tan;
I also Cambridge and Oxford greys. Every
man can own one at TcDBille's pri:e
TOP COATS In finer grade, satin fa ed
io the edge. A most dusirable raM-we.ght
, garment. Worth from U2.50 to $16
j coal cartied on tlie Soo Canal haing i.a.-, dinary farm crop is an indication of what i J
creased from Su.kl.'i tons in 1S72, to 3.940
SS7 tons in 1S'.!. Coal from the Pennsyl
j vania and Ohio fields is supplied at Ipw
J freight rates to the Lake Superior reg.cn
i where coal production is light and iu 1
greatly in demand, as the vtssels which
carry the iron or. grain and fiour fro'ii
the like Superior region carry cal
their return tiips at nominal?feight rites
and as a consequence the coal passing,
through te Soo Canal has. as already Indi
cated, increased from SO, 815 tors in l,-72.
selected seeds and intensice culM.at oa
might produce nicide the flgot ng 1 tie.
Millet, which is grown in Germany and
M Pairs
Italy, and is the staple food of Indii, pro- j Y
duces ne times tne weignt or rood given
by a similar area of wheat Field beet
root has yielded seventy tons an acre.
oui Itjis now "crossed" with the garden beet.
iiiuci U.1CHII iivii icqCmuic, vwjii II null u
be. of service at any time for the use of
the troops. Potatoes, which are very ex
pensive to grow, also yield an immense
to 3.040.SS7 tons in 1SSi9. Tte piodmt cf weight per acre. "Thousand heauel
the Lake Superior region, which is poured
through the Soo Canal in increasing quan
tities every year Is, after grain and Hour,
which have been already mention d.
chiefly iron ore, copper, and lumber. The
iron ore .shipments through the canal in
creased from 3S3.1G3 tons in 1S72, to IV
32S.240 tons in 1S09; copper, from 11..'01
tons In 1872. to 120.090 tons In 1SP0. ard cultivation.
lumber, from 1.742,000 feet in 1S72. to
1.03S.057.000 feet in lSi'9. The repcrt
from which tHcse figures were obtained
indicate that they also include the traffic
through the Canadian Canal (lying along
side St. Mary's Falls Canal) which was
opened to commerce September It. 1S&5.
Some additional and equally interesting
facts are shown for the period 1SS7 to
1S9S. These relate to the proportion of
freight carried by American and Canadian
vessels, value of American anJ Canad an
craft, and eost of transportation pr mile
ton. of freight passing through tte
canal. It shows that the percentage
of freight carried by Canadian ves
sels which in 1SS7 was 7 per cent of the
kale." though grown for cattle, could eas
ily be cultivated for human tise, and pio
duces a greater weight of good green veg
etables per acre than any plant. It also
nourishes throughout the winter. Co.u
men beans, especially the ar:ous "har
cot" beans, which are neglected In this
country. gie very large returns to gcoJ
The latter are town in Por
tugal as a "catch crop." with watermel
ons, after the corn is reaped. .Maize in a
suitable climate grows fast and luxu
riantly, and is food, cither green or ripe,
for men and cattle.
Siege farming will be managed on differ
ent principles from ordinary agriculture,
and will need special study and special
seeds and plants. The object of the ordin
ary farmer or market gardener is to grow
as much as will pay. not as much as the
ground will carry. He might, by heay
manurirg and intensHe cultivation, in
crease his crop by a half, but if it cost
him twice as much to do eo he would be
content to grow less at less cost. In the
siege farm, with a limited area to work
of Drummers' Sample Odd Pants, f
$1152.95, $3.45, $3.90. f
Even body knows, or should know, that Drummers Samples ceEPl ten up In the best possiwe siy.e Be
cause it is from such samples that they sell thousands of dollars' worth of goods id merchants. "ler lae
drummers trip is ended, he sells the entire lot at considerably less than their value. We have tna sevurea
this very handsome sample lot of TROUSERS, and the prices we D'ive them to yc. at are about hair legitimate
value. Thev come in Twpp!s r.iim..rK Wnrsiwls. rhriots. and Diagonals, neat checks, tr.pes. flam ana
mixtures. Thev are divided into FIVR spepiai. PRICES anv one of which is awui nan us
IS J S U "J" ? J ! on. nil the crops will be grown by inten
value of Canadian craft passing this point
was in 18S7 $2,OS9.40O, and in 1S9S $2,491.
900: while that of American craft, which
in 1S87 was $17,084,550, was in 1S9S. $15,
199.S00, the value of Canadian craft hav
ing increased less than 25 per cent, while
that of American craft had nearly trebled
and the total registered tonnage, as al
ready indicated, having Increased from
913,435 tons In 1S72 to 21.95S.347 tons lu
1S99. With this increase in tonnace and
she methods, the object being to get the
heaviest crop per yard, regardless of cot.
It will practically be all market garden,
or worked on market garden principles.
In hot climatcc, whe-e Irrigation is avail
able, the fortress farm should grow at least
two crops a year.
It is evident that if a siege is to last
even a few months much may be done by a
proper and prompt use of siege gardens
businesn comes an equably striking de- ' and farms t0 maKe lh garrison selr-sup-
crease In freight rates, the cost of trans
portation per ton per mile having fa'len
from 2.3 mills in 1SS7, to 79 hundredths of
one mill in 1S9S.
The Opinion of Attorney Duvnll on
Hie Tro-Yenr Limit.
K. G. Davis, Tax Collector for the Dis
trict, recently addressed a request to the
Commissioners for an official construction
of the law regarding the expiration of the
time limit allowed for the redemption of
properly from tax sale. The Tax Collector
confesses that he is in doubt whether the
"two years" allowed by law should date
from the actual day of sale or from the
closing day of the sale.
Mr. Davis states that tho custom of his
office has been to count from the actual
day of sale that is, from the day the prop
erty is bid off; but, he says, the claim has
been recently raised that owners of prop
erty should have two years from the last
day of the sale in which to redeem.
The question having been referred to the
Attorney for the District for an opinion,
Mr. Duvall has reported to the Commis
sioners. He cites the act of Congress "in
relation lo taxes and tax sales in the
District of Columbia" which provides:
"Immediately after the close of the sale,
upon payment of the purchase money, the
Collector of Taxes shall issue to the pur
chaser a certificate of sale, and if the
property shall not be redeemed by the
owner or owners thereof within two years
from the last day of sale by payment to
the Collector of Taxes of said District, for
the -UEe of the legal holder of the certifi
cate, the amount for which it was sold at
such sale and 15 per cent per annum
thereon, a deed shall be given by the Com
missioners," etc.
Attorney Duvall observes that the act
of Congress distinctly provides that the
porting. In any case this simple provision
of useful food would greatly mitigate the
sufferings of the defenders in a protracted
blockade extending through the autumn,
and even in winter the platnting of suit
able crops would be of inestimable service.
Itenl loiiriinllKin.
(Prom the Indianapolis Pxms.1
The Reporter- r tried to get Dr. Howlcss to
talk on the jiossibilily of the plague coming
but he said: "I don't aic to be. quoted in tlie
'Bugle' "
The Kditor Oh, lie did, 'did he? Just write
that the representative of the "Bugle'' called the
attention ol Dr. Howlcss to theiact tlut the
plague was coming, and Ik; replied, "I do not
$1." to Uiiltlmuri nntl Return vln.
II. & o'.
Saturday and Sunday, April 14 and 1j.
stock as ever-ffisde, iU-debut in Washington.
COLLARS. CUFFS, and HALF HOSE we offer as supeib a.
MEN'S FIXE PERCALE SHIRTS in newest dtsigns
pair of cuffs, worth $1.00 for -
-with 2 separate collars and
709 Seventh Street N. W.
If you are meeting com?.rt corr.c for this
ittrru iijntk .& j Alt'
eel.;rjir savings come for
tliw Rocker just the
same. Sol dly bu..t
lasting ar.d well finish
ed. Settle your pur
chases by our credit sys
1013.1015 7th St.
! The Consumer's BrewingCo.
Will Offer to the Public, Begin
ning April 14, 8900-Easter
Saturday Its High Grade,
Well Aged German
YIicn loir is at its bes-t .one loves so nmrli
that one cannot forget HedrlcliV Maemn, Sen
ate, and Lager. 'Phone 034, Arlington Bottling:
Co., for a case.
Spring Fever
During the winter, extra work is thrown
upon the various organs of the body.
Spring makes this manlfeat. The appe
tite becomes poor, sleep restless, bowels
constipated; sometimes there is dyspep
sia, liver or kidney troubles. Life seems
not worth living. This Is the time to take
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. It is better
than any other spring tonic in the world.
It refreshes, strengthens, rebuilds. A
neck of the bottle.
Tl,e Hostetter's
ills Bitters.
It is. mderful what kind, pentle treat
ment, sui'l. and modern anesthetics ean
tovraid reiievnijr the pain of extracting- te?lli.
He maice s specialty of the most difficult caerf
ami sruarantee entire satiraelion.
Ttcth extracted -.
Comer "th and D Sts.
(Over Franc k Sone.)
E. O. Pigeon. D. D. 9-
That there will be au unprecedented demand for it is
evinced by the constant enquiries made of late by (lie trade
and public generally, asking when it will be placed on the
Bock Bee;i is only in season in April or May. T is out of
place any other time. The public, having had an opportuni
ty to try other bock beers, can decide readily as to their
merits as compared with what the Consumers' Brewing Com
pany offers to the public.
"Mtellest" PEHBYS awi FH
IX) It S of the f priB teamen. All
t : new style- all 'topes an!
cc!or. ?I, SI 30, and 2. &?
wcrt'i ZOc more.
r.Yfrttliin:; pretty in EASTKIt
Z pairs coed SOCKS, 2Gc. "ECLIlF." !HRTS. f.
MOOKE & t.ULLlNAN. 435 7to Stt
Successors to A. T. Lewis.
For Cooking and Healing.
'J24 New York Avenue.
Muzzle yos,
W e bavo dosr maples at
25c, 30c. and 35c.
and moro coming-.

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